Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
a
WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Original Jurisdiction—10.00 a

B.c Films Bathsheba Community
Centre 6.00 p.n

Mobile Cinema, Ellerton, St. George
7.30 p.m

Police Band Concert, St. Patricic’s Ch
Ch. — 7.45 p.m

—

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

And the Good that I can do.

ESTABLISHED 1895

To Sir Alfred Savage

Reply Drafted To

Governor’s Message

HONOURABLE MEMBERS of the Legislative Council

at their meeting yesterday paid tribute to the “industry,

integrity and honesty of purpose” of His Excellency the

Governor, Sir Alfred Savage when they replied to a mes-
sage from His Excellency informing them of his appoint-
ment as Governor and Commander-in-Chief of British

Guiana.

is His Excellency’s message read :—

Is
has the honour to inform the said
Honourable the Legislative Coun-
cil that Her Majesty the Queen

that he
feelings. It
unfriendly of them if

did
would

so

be selfish

has béen pleased to approve his sorry that His Excellency ‘had
appointment as Governor and been promoted. He had hoped
Commander-in-Chief of British! however that he would have

Guiana in succession to Sir Charles | served his full period for various

Woolley, K.C.MG., O.B.E., M.C

His Excellency proposes to take
leave in the United Kingdom prior
to his assumption of duty in
British Guiana and will in due
course inform the Honourable
Council of the date of his depar-
ture from Barbados.

The Council passed the following
reply, on the motion of the Hon
H. A. Cuke, seconded by Hon. Dr
H. G. Massiah:—

The Legislative Council have
the honour to acknowledge with
thanks Your Excellency’s Message

reasons,

If ever there was a time when
this island needed a Governor
with a knowledge of finance, it
was the present time. The present
holder of the office had undoubt-
edly put in some good work in
that direction.

He had had more to do with His
Excellency on financial matters,
Mr, Cuke went on to say, and he
had differed with him on oec-
cesions—as they knew’ when it
came to financial matters he (Mr.

Cuke) was a bit of a rebel, an
= Baer 2+ of ee i independent spirit—and so they
mber, informing em. - had had a few clashes

Majesty the .Queen has been
pleased to approve Your Excel-
lency’s appointment as Governor
and Commander-in-Chief of Brit-

A Comprehensive Grasp
By and large he would say that
he did not think that there

was
ish Guiana in succession to Sir|@ny stranger who had been called
Charles Woolley, K.C.M.G., O.B.E.;to that high office here who had
M.C. been able to get as comprehensive

Although the Council feel that
the Island will sustain a loss by
Your Excellency’s departure, they
nevertheless wish to offer their; At present they had the Beas-
sincere congratulations to Yourjley Report and the Five Year
Excellency on your promotion and; Plan was being discussed. There
desire to convey to you and Lady|was much work to be done along
Savage all good wishes for your financial lines. From a selfish
future health and happiness. point of view, the Barbadian

In moving the passing of the, point of view, he was sorry that
address in reply to His Excellen-' @ On Page 6. —

Trinidad Has Barbadian
A Future In | eadmaster Of

a grasp of the financial conditions
obtaining in this island as had
the preser.t Governor.













Excellengy the Governor cy’s message the Hon. H. A, Cuke
with mixed
and
they were







SIR ALFRED SAVAGE.

Brazil Reds

‘Gain Force

PARIS, Sept. 23,





The Communist Party in
Brazil has gained in force what
it has lost in numbers and recent
government attempts to stamp
out the Red menace have been
clumsy according to the influ-
‘ential Paris newspaper Le
Monde,

An article
Lapouge from



written by Giles
| Sao Paulo notes
the increased tempo of Commu-
nist activities in Brazil and said:
“The Brazilian Communist Party
in clandestine existence has
gained in foree what it lost in
numbers, To-day an_ inverse
trend is starting. And once again

|

it is attracting the’ masses by
spectacular methods.

First trial balloons indicate
the masses are ready to respond,
Brazilian Communists can mob-
ilize Nationalism, Misery and
Hate against cruel Capitalism —
in the same emotions that Fas-





| Of Lebanon

Shamun New

elected President of Lebanon
pledged himself to uproot corrup-
tion and democratise the Syrian
regime,

ment chose him to succeed Becari
El Khoury who resigned the Presi-
dency last week in a political erisis
over ‘egrruption
services

In a speech to Parliament Sha-
mun, lawyer and former Minister
in London promised to lead a sim-
ple life and to avoid any personal
interest or profit,
would introtluce strict measures
to wipe out corruption.
would be to stren
League of seven
tions.
up Lebanon's relations with Syria
and achieve

Harbadtos

After being sworn in the new
President went to Beit
Palace where he gave a luncheon
in honour of the Members of Pars










SOUR DIE IN BUS-TRAIN CRASH

oo
*

—_—

President

BEIRUT, Sept. 23.
Kameel Shamun.who Was today

y 74 votes out of 77 Parlia-

in Government

He said he



oO
*ESCUE WORKERS look over the wreckage of a schoolbus scattered near
« railroad crossing after the vehicle, packed with high school students,
vas struck by a Pittsburgh and Erie froight train near Collinsburg, Pa
see boys and one girl were killed and 55 others injured, The shat-
‘ved front end of the bus is in foreground. (International Soundphoto)

His policy

hen the Arab
iddle East Na-
He would also try to clear

better collaboration.



Mapp Asks Subsidy

Ed Dine

liament ae 8 er the pomvlation
not to bother themselv, about
“ouing nin ouantistene OF LOcal kK oodstuffs
His only rival for Presi t, for-
mer Foreign Minister Hamid

Franize withdrew his candidature
last night when it became known
hat the majority of Beirut Depu-
ties favoured Shamun

General
mander of the Army who took con-

WITHDRAWS MOTION
AFTER DISCUSSION

Fuad Shehab, Com-

trol of the country last Tuesday

had already refused a request by
the Loyalists, the largest party in
the Chamber to become president,

|AFL Consider

Mr. R. G. MAPP (L) yesterday called on Government
to adopt “a positive policy” in regard to the question of
price controls, and urged the subsidization of locally pro-
duced foodstuffs in place of imported manufactured goods.

The Senior Member for St. Thomas was commenting
cn replies given by Government to questions asked in the
House of Assembly in January regarding the decontrol
of certain items of food and drugs, and what factors led
to the removal of price control from those items.

He initiated debate

on the
matter when he moved the ad-
Journmer

‘of the House for five
mines. iar ss year he

—UP.



Endorsing
Stevenson

NEW YORK, Sept, 23.

Chaplin In







YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: Nii

Total rainfall for.month to date; 4.91 ins.
Highest Temperature: 885° F

Lowest Temperature: 74.5° F,

Wind Velocity: 7 miles per hour
Barometer (9 a.m,) 29.969, (3 p.m.) 20.908

TO-DAY













Sunrise: 5.46- a.m
Sunset: 6.10 p.m.
Moon: New, September 20.









Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Tide: 7.10 agm.,

6.44 p.m.
Low Tide: 12.51 am,

12.18 p.m

|Naguib And WAFDs Set

CAIRO, Sept. 23.

THE FINAL SHOWDOWN between Egyptian strong-
man Mohammed Naguib and the badly decimated but still
powerful W.A.F.D. Party loomed as the party decided to
defy government demands to,clean up the leadership.

The bone of contention in the dispute, on which the
survival of Naguib's regime may depend, was former
Premier Mustafa El Nahas ousted by former King Farouk
after January's bloody Cairo riots but still leader of the
W.A.F.D.

For Final Showdown
|

Economic
Situation
Favourable

STRASBOURG, Sept. 23.

Naguib. omitted Nahas . from
the roundup and arrests of about
70 top political leaders staged
earlier this manth when he
took over the Premiership but
he has made it repeatedly clear
he wanted the W.4&.E
i nized

| The political








ing the night
Party
has “c
tafa

was tolé

leader

|

Italian Finance Minister Giu- Wafdist da

seppe Pella warned European! igri to-day

legislators that while the headline “No

figures show a more favourable Nahas’

economic situation in Burope’s Last night

dollar position than during the Party Leaders al

first quarter of the year, dollar | jiment s advice and went-ahead

ea en antney Pas with the publication of their new

Consultative Aaseribly of the] Prosramme — and ae _

Council of Europe which to-day authorities agcardingy:. |. Tne

began consideration of & report Party was informed of “certain
- objections” to Nahas’ position as

head of the party a few hours

submitted regularly to it by ee
before it announced its reorgan-

Organization for European Econo-
mic Co-operation

isation,
The report which deals with the | %8 . ;
first six months of 1952 noted a wobsine tate pod —s
slight improvement in the stabil-, a*ust including

Fahmy one of the Wafdist “old
guard” tried to see General
| Naguib to “discuss the matter
urgently” but the Prime Minis-
ter and his Deputy Premier Soli-
man Hafez who had been in

ity of prices recovery of European
balance and disequilibrium in the
European Payments Union, On
the other hand it warns that the
rate of increase of industrial Dro~

oti st f sncourag- 4 ;
ae! cod Gudimeere th us deomate | Cabinet session for six hours had
in Europe's deficit with the dollar | left for a conférence at Army
area U.P. | Command Headquarters. -—U.P.

| Nixon Must A Possible
‘Explain To US; Successor
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 23. | To Nixon?

| Senator Richard M. Nixon will |
go before the people of the}
United States to-night to tell

them what he did with the wide- land of California and Harry P
jly publicized $18,235

’ expense | Cain of Washington figured
donated by wealthy backers. prominently in capital specula-
The young Republican Vice-|tion about a possible successor to
Presidential mominee secluded | Richard M, Nixon as Republican
himself in his hotel room during | Vice-Presidential candidate.

the day preparing the most im- ep ee
portant political speech in his dneteeale AED. stenittediy an







WASHINGTON, Sept. 23
Senators William F. Know-



life, He has already been told| was sen meee.
: site a . . ator Robert A. Taft of
cists forces have employed for} The American Federation of | aske En; land | by Dwight D, Risénhower,...Re- i
: Grenada School their profit in neighbouring/Labour convention will meet to-}_ “On what items of food and Ey tine peoaaeriel nominee. foe, ” sabe ene od wre
Onn lt r pice iien ye eae a Latin-American countries. day to consider endorsing a rugs a price control been | _ that his place on the Republican | accept second place on a ticket
ericuiture GRENADA ent 33 —UP. |Presidential candidate with all *¢moved during 1951—52, and | SOUTHAMPTON, England, ticket hinged on his explanation | headed by Dwight D. Kisen-
} ? , Sept. 23. ; ti tava i vote’ .What factors \ed to the removal Sept. 23. | r
Thirty-eight year-old Barbados signs pointing to a rousing vote of ‘e control thes 3 . ; of how he used the money. hower. But they saw an outside
5 ; r "9 for Governor Adlai Stevenson, | “' Price control from these items?| Charlie Chaplin set foot on na~| —UP. 1 ots n that “M R lican”
MONTREAL, Sept. 23. | born M1. Keith Smith on the staff . r 4 | Whe Sede sh. eal “6 tf . ance a r. epublican
; r ath “a h iat_ were the retail prices of] tive English soil for the first time | might yi
Trinidad to-day stands on the] of the Grenada Boys’ Secondary U.S. B S U.K. cae Seay. who W82 | tnese items subsequent to the|in 21. seurs, but tosineen a was) | might yield to the appeal to help
threshold of a new era in agri-|school from April 1945 and act- WD; i x peneeten Wily Wied De Seerern remavel-of price conteLwhe-the| only fcc a visit, and he was de- foe je party together in its
curtural development and offers|ing Headmaster since the depar- ° NV { Cl ed_ representatives of 8,098,302 comparative prices before such| termined to return to the United P howe on, ertsin. ‘
much scope and rewards for/ture of Mr. R. S. Jordan for fROM PA . FIC re meen et oie | removal? States , Tucker To Be | Reports, from Los Angeles that
Canadian investments V. Bryan, |post in the Education Department) (~ mâ„¢N oor_yote endorsing ven-) And whether the Government| Chaplin stepped ashore from : 2 : i ; 7
Trinidad Minister of Agriculture of Barbados has been appointed COUNCIL TALKS son would be the first Conven- ' considered re-imposing price con-| the liner Queen Elizabeth at 8.22 Reappointed Sehodiote conthenatiic have z
and Lands said in an interview. | headmaster. DON 4 tion endorsement of a Presi- | trol on any of these items? am, and smiled at the crowd of ® Should Nixon bias oat Chair
Mr. Smith was educated at the _,, LONDON, Sept. 25. dential candidate in the 71 years) If not why not? | waiting newsmen, The Houke of Assembly yes- man Arthur E. Summerfield is
He said there can be much|Parry School, Barbados, then at| Churchill was informed to-day |history of A.F.L. and it would be! Jp reply Government three} Then he stampea on the ground | terday passed an address oh a. expected to call the Republican
large scale development in a!l!Harrison College as an exhibi-|that the United States rejected jthe ‘first A.F.L. backing of a)inonths later gave a list of the|to show his satisfaction at being} ply to a message from the Gov~ National Commiittee into an
aspects of agriculture, the main|tioner and later at Codrington|Britain’s request to sit in on the lpresidential ticket since 1924 | decontrolled items and stated that|!n his native land again. His wife}ernor approving the hy, oes emergency session at once to
requirement being outside capi-|College as Island Scholar where|Present Pacific Council meeting when the Federation's Executive| the removal was in keeping with| ona and three daughters de-|ment of Mr. R. W, E. Tucker, | (hocuenss replacement
tal. The sugar cane industry is|he gained his B.A. honours de-|in Honolulu. The Foreign Office |Council supported the elder) the principle that as goods become | barked with him. Their six year | Entomologist Department of} ‘Under Party rules the Com-
almost 100 per cent. mechanized| gree. Smith served a seven-year |tent Churehill a report. of the!Robert M. LaFollette, Progres-|in free supply there should be| ld son Michael joined them a Science and Agriculture, mittee can either make a deci-
and “there are big possihaibities | pertas as Senior Assistant cee ees * okt vacation villa 0M ‘give Party candidate. gradual scene This DOley | Oe wda waltica behind a glass galon lasaines * eogethees Sion on its own, or call a special
din fishing and animal hus-|Bishop’s High School, Tobago,jthe French Riviera. The action was expected to] was confirmed in an announce- hi tat ihe “k gave Chaplin a:|one : National Convention to nominate
bandry”. and fifteen months as classics i secrets h reach the Convention floor in the | ment issued on 4th August, 1951, | Panel ay the Gosk gave Chapin a earlier in the day. Members of] 4 new Vice-Presidential candi-
: master at the Antigua Grammar}, Foreign Secretary "| Ant ony leeport from the 15-man Execu-| in connection with the report of | ld cheers when he Sescnetee’. {the Committee were; — date. With the campaign already
He said scholarships awarded] School before coming to Grenada.|=d¢n who arrived to-day in tive Council, which met last; the Price Control Committee. With | Chaplin wore morning dress with} Mr, F, L, Walcott, Mr. J A.Jin full swing the Committee
for overseas study, more train-| During 1950—51, he held «| Vienna after visiting Yugoslavia night to draw up the documen’, |Feward to eggs, the number of | Brey atte — and Oona) Haynes, Mr, E. St. A, Holder, Mr./ doubtless would take the speedi-
ing jonemes and, extra . crops) British Council scholarship at| W## Austell ak aN cet tit wae expected to be adopted! Poultry keepers has been con-| ha’ on a the prospect that the} ¥j0; Vaughan and Mr. F. ™ [et Cotitee anid do ‘the. jab Tiselt.
meant better cattle, and better] the University of Exeter taking,” ates, é aE ralia _ ew su after some debate on the fase siderably reduced during the past United States might Mi titeas Exon Miller. —U.P.
health! f h atch -|the certificate of educ: and make up the new Pacific two years owing to the business | fam nese SSeGsestnseetsaneeen
ealth’ for the increasing popu-|the certificate of education. In il, Britai anted to have; Two A.F.L. leaders were ))\0 ) ; cia jre-entry pending investigation of |
lation.—C.P, 1947 he took his M.A. degree. Council, Britain wan d to have; cos “oy. | aving become unprofitable. The ral ch t, Chaplin tol | 6 9 e
observers at the meeting it was/known to oppose direct Con position was further aggravated | 8 political conduct, Chaplin red t
reported, tate nee ae ou ae, by the disease which oceurred | ee he. was ‘si | ey re every g
- e The British bid was rejected |@4te, otherwise A.F.L. is Owl) »mong fowls during the early part a +
- ; ; itai be overwhelmingly for Steven- | &
ou oreans rive on two grounds — that if Britain | ; | 0 |
attended, other nations would ,802.—U-P. , @ On page 7, Tit Ma S ‘ | ”
want to be represented too and ] oO y oon |
N Ko e e od fea ane ] ] Te if , @ 6 i oo or
|make Siatics ee a
* e r ans rom 1 l \“white” nations were ganging up eS ust l a V ISI Britain
| & ‘ ¢ >

TOKYO, Sept. 23,

AMERICAN TRAINED South Koreans last night
drove North Koreans back from 3 hill on the East front
after the first big all-Korean battle for months
with up-to-date weapons, and backed by tanks, South
Koreans recaptured
munist countrymen had penetrated along a 1,600 yard
front yesterday.



Trained in a highly organized ——— ———_--— — —-——
system of battle schools, Sonata e
Korean troops have recently F ] A q ;
shown outstanding ¢kill in the} e1sa uest
front line. According to official
Eighth Army figures, North Of I h Q
Koreans were supported in their e ueen
attack yesterday by only 1,360
rounds of mortar and artillery SOUTHAMPTON,
fire—a fraction of the enormous | England, Sept. 23.
barrages which have curtailed King Feisal of Iraq landed
recent Communist attacks. : here to-day from New York oa
Communists made 20 overnight), Week's state visit to Britain

probes along the front and during|,.
one of them, Chinese pelted U.N. |

outposts with rocks. They were);
driven off by mortar fire.

a guest of Queen Elizabeth II.
Several hundred of the crew of
e Cunard liner
beth stood to attention and the

Communist soldiers launched 2) Royal Artillery Band played the

probing attacks across the Korean coe Fri ria — es
battlefront but United Nations |¢ : oar a ng 2 ~y 5
troops battered them back with ;a@shore. A ys a aye a
artillery, mortar and machine gun ithe ae s oer, 1 al me
ices ¢ _ coca Amegee > lelee ns Wellington yo teas
“Bunker Hill” area, four came gton, rd
around “heartbreak Ridge” north- Bent of Hampshire, welcomed
west of the “Punchbowl” and'!him on behalf of the Queen
three were on the east central —lI P.
front.



An Eighth Army Briefing Offi-

Record Attempt







cer said he believed that the z ¢
probes were just “harassing
ectional The Eighth Army said Behind Schedule
Allied ground troops last week MANILA, Sept. 23
inflicted the fourth highest casu- French journalist Jean Marie
alties of the year on Communist | A udibert, who s-ct out to beat
forces, ! the round-the-world-by-airline
He said some 3,332 Reds werelrecord arrived at Manila in
taken out of action includ 185 | philippines Airlines aircraft to-
killed 1,442 wounded cap-lday 30 hours behind schedule
tured, a dre of 400 fr pre-
ek The ecord fo ine| He planned do the Paris
was set during the first wtih plow tr ir days, 20 hou
weeks i! January when jan v s but he hac
than 9,000 ¢ t suas 12 eng
ir



were

Armed |

an entire ridge where their Com-|

Queen Eliza- |

on them.—U.P.

Atom Secrets With
European Allies

WASHINGTON, Sept. 23.
General Omar Bradley, Chair-
man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff
said to-day that the United States
should furnish information on
| atomic weapons to Allied Com-
manders in Europe,



tion tour, Bradley told newsmen
that the United States must “care-
fully consider” giving such com-
manders as French General Al-
|phonse Juin,

allotted for use for European de-
tence.

Juin is the North Atlantic Treaty
Organization's ground commander
for Europe. Bradley said Juin is
now authorized to have only in-
formation which has been pub-
lished for the general public. He

f counter-proposals
cannot draw adequate plans for {further warning, fall into Com- | for settlement.
the defence of Eqrope without |"Unist hands, which would undo| Sixthly: The meeting in fon- Si Ce ‘ ul
knowledge of atomic weapons,|™°St of the West's preparation! don next week of top United Ub Cess 4

Bradley

|

aid

—U-P.







ings from their experts that time | treaty.
was running dangerously short,

To complicate the
, bave been new
t information on the |Greece for inclusion in any Mid-
tactical power of atomic weapons |East defence agr
and be told how many he would be | was expected to give rise

ilar demands from Italy in addi-
tion

to some suggestions that) &ap. bec fil be aise
G s ’ . ‘ . a atters will be dis-
Yugoslavia also should be in-| Fifthly: New Anglo - American ae me aery. _UP.
cludeq in Mid East security pro-| moves in Iranian oil conflict 5
Ss. | Which will seek to avert an out-
All these

ie ,@ e eo ' ? M ) hi ‘A
ts Secu eh Major Decisions _ «2.288:

Britain and the
Returning | Were conferring
from an 11-day European inspec-|terim solution

| overshadowed
however that Iran might, without | sadegh’s latest

and schemes for effective

Ea

These developments will require | #2"

LONDON, Sept. 23

shal Tito “hopes to visit
|} but no
fixed,”

Britain
definite date has been

(By K. C. THALER)
LONDON, Sept. 23.

ference in Bled, Yugoslavia, Eden

WITH IRAN in the throes of a precarious crisis, | said that both Churchill and him-

Egypt on the verge of revolutionary internal reforms, and self ‘had expressed the hope to
_ have Tito visit Brituin

Lebanon on the threshold of yet undeterminable new)! j,, 4 dispatch from Bled, the

developments, the Middle East appeared here less ready | official Yugoslav news agency
than ever for consolidation within the West’s projected |‘Tanjug reported Eden as saying
defence orbit. Thirdly: The West's decision to| that Marshal Tito’s visit “would
reject Moscow’s latest proposals | "Ot be linked to any specific talks
for a four power conference next| Which does not mean that we shall

month on the German not talk
“Problems

United States |
to find some in-
in view of warn- peace

of interest to













Preparations for one
important meetings
Commonwealth Ministers in

| Fourthly:
cf the most
of

issue there

t
demands from on

agonizing problem of the dollar Views wil te



considerations were| right break with Lran despite the

by the

threat | unacceptability of Premier Mos-

Chou’s Talks

id- | States diplomats from Western
7 "tone with United States Am-
bassador to Moscow George Ken-

and State Department

stern security.

MOSCOW, Sept. 23.
Outstan

new economic ar-
rangements between Soviet Russia

Sweeping



7, . Wi major Western pa spresentatives, to assess § th@/ ang Communist China appeared
‘Hutson, Walcott ill jing daye re ciesan ane Pr on European political ae net likely in the wake of Chinese
7 1k which the following are jae above all Russia’s latest politic in| bremier Chou Enlai’s departure |

Attend W.L Talks jc outstanding: Firstly @ ‘wy, Europe and Far East. | jhome after Kremlin talks with

move in Korea on Se eee eH (U.P.) Stalin. Chou flew to Peiping but

At an informal joint meeting of the recent Mexican peace Se left behind the eight members of

{the two branches of the Legisla-!which may be modified by oe | THIRTEEN DEAD IN | his delegation including © several
ture in the lobby of the House/ish suggestions to remove the | S UALL |} top men in the economic field.
yesterday, Hon, FF. C. Hutson,/ disputed prisoners of war question | RAIN 7 Q per 3 These could bé ae asaotias ee
M.L.C.,, and Mr. F. L. Waclott.|to a neutral plain. } HONG KONG, Sep a it hind to iron out such Getat of bcd

MCP were appointed to repre-| Secondly: New Western moves A sudder I al ms delivery a : and oe aane twas
ent Barbados at the Fifth Session:to regulate relations with Tito of|sent tons of watt ] s§ weer oF os ’

f the West Indian Conference '9| Yugoslavia are in progress in Bel- jrampaging through os ie king at, the airport, Chou
he held in Jamaica from the 24th grade in discussions between Brit-/lage leaving 13 dea ieclared: “We succesffully com-
November to the 4th December ish Fe reign Secretary Anthony and, 500 .homel« j de leted talk concerning important

Later both Houses passed Ad-|Eden and Marshal Tito, and a’ Boulders: fr 0 eT 1 a litical and economic questions
iresses informing His Excellency new initiative for settlement of |kno¢ked a hole tne OG rs ween China did the USSR.”
the Goverr the appointment the Triest conflict between reservoir ibove ° ; —C.P

» delegate Yugoslavia and Italy Sai Ngau Kok.—C.P

Speaking at a Press Con- |

both
countries have been discussed dur-
ing the talks including the ques-
of relations between Yugo-

London to determine closer co- slavia and her neighbours’, Eden

‘ ; wad told newsmen.”
eements, which| operation within the Common- “ a res 2 ag : .
to sim-| wealth. and to attack jointly the As a result of the present talks

there will be more frequent con-

“But seldom find, except in
du Maurier, I suppose you
mean. But what exactly do
you look for in a cigarette?”
















“ Flavour—which car
only come from tobacco
that is rather special.
Then, of course, perfect
smoothness —which means
4 comfortable throat.”











“Coolness too? Well, that’s
seen to by the da Maurier filter

tip. And no bits of loose tobacco
in the mouth—filter tip again.”’

“ Yes—all that. D'you know, this
du Maurier filter tip is just about

the finest idea for improving a
smoke that I've ever come across.’

Smoke to your throat's content

du MAURIER =

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE =n ne ing ENGLAND

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN





PAGE TWO

Caruh Calling

R. J. LOCHRIE, O.B.E., Cot-

ton Officer, Development and
Welfare, was an arrival from An-
tigua by B.W.1.A. on Monday last
on a visit

To Reside
ISS MARY H. WAISON left
the island yesterday by
B.W.LA. en route to New York

where she will take up permaneny
residence with her aunt Mrs. Ethel
Sealy.

Miss Waison who was clerk and
Steno-typist of the Barbados Co-
operative Bank, Ltd., for nearly
five years, was the recipient of
a gift and an address from mem-
bers of the Staff on the eve of
relinquishing her post.

She is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. McDonald Waison of “Don-
ville’, Dalkeith, St. Michael. The
Secretary of the Bank, Miss O. E.
Millington and many friends were
at Seawell to see her off.

Twenty-first Birthday

PARTY was held at the resi-~
. dence of Mr. ‘and Mrs. A. W.
Gibbs, “Croydon”, Hastings in
honour of their second son Neil
who celebrated his twenty-first
birthday on Monday.

His friends and relatives who
had a full evening’s entertain-
ment joined in wishing him meny
years of future happiness.

_ Sight-Seeing
M* NEVILLE PALMER who
had been spending three
weeks’ holiday in the island as a
guest at Leaton-on-Sea, returned
to Trinidad yesterday.
Mr. Palmer did quite a lot of
sight seeing and thought Barbados
a wonderful little island. He is

attached to the Customs Depart-
ment, Trinidad.

Returned



MR. EZEKIEL MASSIAH
Back from Korea
R,. EZEKIEL MASSIAH is
now in Barbados on three
weeks’ holiday with his relatives
after spending three months in

Korea, He is with the U.S. Navy
and after leaving Barbados will



return to New York to resume
duties,
Mr. Massiah is very impressed

with the many changes which have
taken place here. He spent some
years in the island as a little boy
and is very happy to be back
again. He is thoroughly enjoying
his short holiday.
Spent Five Weeks
ISS ADA BELGRAVE return-
ed to Trinidad during the
week by B.W.LA, after spending
five weeks’ holiday as a guest at

R. HORACE SUTTON, Travel Leaton-on-Sea. She had been liv-
Editor and Feature Writer “of ing here for gome years, she later
the Saturday Review and Kewe left for Trinidad to take up resi-
Magazine left the island over the denee and so she had come over to

week-end by B.W.1.A. after paying
a short visit.

During his short stay he was
a guest of the Barbados Publicity
Committee.

With Cable & Wireless
R. FRANK TERRILL_is now

see her friends and relatives,

She enjoyed her holida
and was glad to be bac!
many years.

here
after

in the island from British spending three weeks’ holiday in

Guiana. He has come over to enter

Training with Cable & Wireless.
He is living at Leaton-on-Sea
Worthing.

.



HELEN BURKE TALKING

NOW FOR THE TOMATOES

Home-Grown tomatoes, ripen-
ing out of doors, bring us to the
pickling season

Even green ones may ripen if
brought indoors and placed, un-
der paper, in a cool, dark place
such as a drawer, [ have kept
them, beautifully red all over, un-
til December 10.

Members of the Evening Stand-
ard Cookery Club have asked
why home-made tomato ketchup
and chutney are so dark—almost
brown, Two evident reasons are
that dark vinegar has been used

and that the -spices have been
ground,

By all means use dark vinegar
and ground = spices for dark

chutneys where dark fruits are
included but, when you want a
bright clear colour, use distilled
or water clear vinegar and whole
spices tied in a muslin bag.
Almost anything in the fruit
and vegetable line can be pickled
or tured into chutney and the
mixture of fruits and vegetables
does not matter very much.
TOMATO CHUTNEY
TOMATO sauce or ketchup
comes first, for not only is it the
favourite cold table sauce but we
also use it to improve any num-
ber of savoury winter dishes.
Select 12 pounds of rich, red
ripe tomatoes, Roughly cut them,
skin and all, into quarters, Place
them in an aluminium, _ thick
enamel or stainless steel pan and
simmer gently until soft. At the
fame time, place a pint of dis-
tilled vinegar in another pan
with loz. whole mixed pickling

s s is s i aq land Light Orchestra, 5 00 m
pice, first bruised and tied in a Rages Football, -
the Week, 5.15 p m
545 pm
p.m
Kind of Music, 6 45 pm
Up and Programme
a The News, 7 10 p m
Britain.

7.15—10.30 pm, — 25.5%m., 31.8¢m

small muslin bag. Cover and in-
fuse gently for an hour.

Sieve the tomatoes through a
hair or nylon sieve. Add a pound
of white sugar, 1-l4oz. salt,
pinch of Cayenne pepper and the
strained spiced vinegar. Simmer
until the sayce is of a creamy
consistency. Turn into sterilised
bottles and seal with
eorks.

There is no virtue in cooking

tomato sauces and chutneys un- Talk,



Rupert’s Spring





745 p.m. All Hale, 815 pm. Radio
Newsreel, 830 pm Statement of
sterilised Account, 8.45 p.m Interlude, 8 55 p m
From The Editorials, 900 p.m Dare To
Be Free, 1000 pm. The News, 10 10
pm. News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Mid-Week
10.30 pm. Schoenberg

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(By WILMA
Canadians Impressed WHEN Mrs. A. L, Stu

WoO Canadians, Miss Francoise

CLARKE)
art’s School of Dancing left

Barbados for Trinidad on September 12th by the Canadian

as the first time a Barbados

Belanger and Miss Merle Constructor to present “Revuedeville” 1952 at the Roxy
Dunn who are both passenger Theatre in St. JamesY ite w
agents employed with T.C.A. in

Montreal are now in Barbados on
a short visit before returning home
to-morrow by T.C.A, They arriv- Rance, who are well known
ed from Trinidad yesterday morn- The troupe consisted of fifty-
ing by B.W.LA. and are guests at Six persons, forty artistes . and
the Orean View Hotel. sixteen members of the Barbados

Since leaving Canada eleven Police Band accompanied by
days ago they have made stops at Capt. Raison. Most of the girls
Bermuda, Barbados, St. Vincent, @%d boys resided at “Faith
Grenada and Trinidad. House”, Santa Cruz, which «was

They said that they were im- Kindly lent by the Hon. Miss
pressed by the beauty of the Audrey Jeffers, social worker in
beaches of Barbados which re- Trinidad. The Police Band were
minded them more of their home suests of their co:leagues at the
than Trinidad because of the flat St. James Police Barracks.

|} country and the similarity of the Although the shows were not
type of vegetation. attended as well as we had
hoped, it was gratifying to see

When they left Canada there appreciative audiences. This was

was a heat .wave and the temper- 4 case in which the experience
ature was just above 80°F. Com- was worth much more than huge
paring the heat in the West Indies gate receipts. I am sure that had
with that in Canada in the sum- we time to advertise a_ little
mer they both agreed that it was more, the response would have
about the same with the islands peen tremendous.

having the advantage of cooling The Show

winds which they did not get at To get down to the

it-
home.

show

self. “April Showers” and “Jun-|
“Revyede- !
In-|

gle Fantasy” from

Annual Exhibition ville 1951” were included.

HE Mount Tabor Girls’ Fel- fortunately, Doreen Gibbs, the
lowship will be holding its original Jungle Queen, copld not
Annual Exhibition, the fourth one, make the trip, but
on Saturday, September 27.
The Exhibition will be opened substitute at short notice. As a
at 2 p.m. by Mrs, Tucker, wife matter of fact, Thelma can easily

Council. Her title

The Mount Tabor Girls’ Fellow- without a single flaw, and so,
ship is, perhaps, the oldest Girls’ that number was one of the
Club in the island being in exist- favourites with the Trinidadian
ence for about six years. Its object The Guardian’s correspondent
‘s to teach girls and young women. mentioned in her write up that
Such an Organisation will direct- Thelma must have put hours of
ly commend itself to the support practice in her part, but that is
of all who desire a hopeful future not so. The first time she really
for the youth of the

role in “Jezebel” was

island ver did “Jezebel” was on the

©-S.0.B. Dinner 1952" in Barbados on Sept, 3rd.

bat eee ae on sheele est ckabielhs a Saiee
their dinner at “The Arlington” interpretative Garicing wade’ sie

Marhill Street, on Saturday at 8.00 response of the audiences assur-

, ed us that it was a hit. The
Back t B.G. o'clock. The Guests of Honour at Trinidedian creative daneer,
ISS MARJORIE eturne Re, Annual Reunion Dinner will Geoffrey Holder said that in his
= Bois return- ‘be Mr, Eldridge Morris, Mr, Fred opinion Thelma Barker has 4
ed to British Guiana over Olton and Capt. C. R. E. Warner, taceiin amount of stage person-
the week-end by B.W.I.A. after M.B.E. The toasts will be propos- ity fe Fide haite cite "a
the island. Sh é st o eo Meare. » A M. Haynes, jancer, she is a better actre
ie . e€ was a gue of H. A. Tudor, J. C. Barlee and she dn aa. craneina talated
Miss Kathlene Connor. J. W. B. Chenery, The replies wil) °° 's t® atulated.
Marjozie is a Stenographer of be made by Capt. R. A, Sealy, Joe ‘Ludor
Bookers Ltd., Georgetown. Major Noott, and Mr. J. C. Hope. As usual, Joseph Tudor (Mor-
vill-io Pillygoat-io, if you want



FOOD:

til they are so thick that they
will not pour from the bottle,
except to make them keep, Why
not make them. a little less thick
and then sterilise them? If they
are ‘not sterilised, you may find
that they ferment — then they
are useless.

Having filled and corked the
bottles, stand them on a folded
cloth in a pan of boiling water
réaching to their necks. Cover
and boil for half an hour, As
corks tend to shrink, dip eacn
corked e¢ head into melted
candle wax so that the seal will
be secure,

TOMATO SAUCE

This is a delightful bright red.
Cut 4lb. of ripe tomatoes into
quarters, add 2 tablespoons salt,
cover and boil until soft. Rub

through a sieve. Add 2b. sliced
peeled and cored apples, 4lb. well-
washed sultanas, $lb. sliced on-
ions and % pt. white distilled

vinegar in which an_ ounce of
pickling spice (in a muskin bag)
has been infusing for an hour
Simmer, uncovered, until the
apples have fallen (broken down),
then add a pound of white sugar
and a quarter teaspoon of Cay-
enne pepper and cook until the
mixture is a thick cream, Bottle



Listening Hours

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24,

1952
100—7.15 pm. — 19.76m., 25.53m

4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 415 pm BBC Mid-
q Rugby
5.05 p.m, Composer of
Listeners’ Choice,
Think on These Things, 6.60
Scottish Magazine, 6.15 pm. My
Sports Round
Parade, 7.00 pm
Home News From

715 pm Calling The West Indies,

Adventure—35













it in Spaniochio!!) was good. His
dry “Bajan” humour and accent
kept the audience in constant
uproar. ph’s witticisms was Neville
Phillips who was Capt. Zagagoit



’ ie sie of the Space Ship. It was amaz-
pg and sterilise as for tomato. ing how Neville’ contrived to
; ‘ i serve keep such a_ stern facial ex-
World Copyright Resert a pression during Joe’s continual
“flow of jokes in his weird voice.

w Joseph wore the most bizarre

CROSS ORD costumes; green baize suit with
Peed gs | over-sized shoulders, bright red

scotch plaid zoot suit, “jackets




made from bed ticking, dazzling
shades of underclothes, topped
by the most antique bathing suit
way back from the early 1920's.
The Songs

Our female songbird,
Gaskin, was at her best,
rendition of “Life’s Desire’ and
‘April Showers” stirred the
“arts of everyone; it was a voice
with an extraordinarily fine tim-







Norma
Her








bre in it. Norma sang a_ duet,
Aeross Th PR DER Nev ie Phillips
1. ‘ more “ gecording w the (‘Zaga”) on Radio Trinidad on
raven, (5) Te, ede > SET! eigh-
4 Garment Of sorts (4) Wednesday on the Hi’ N gt
8 Pay back in ful! (6) our” programme. Then, lger i”
10. Every partner holds it. (3)
i Has her shape altered ? (6 ne
f “ray patients hope this wi
live Up to its name. (8) GAUETY
4 Whata traud he . +) - ‘
16 Where to get loans? (3) The Garden—St. “ames
20 AN, state oF bene k) adied.. Today (only) 8.39 p.m
22 ttle 0, Willow Gowers (7) “ I ”
23 Event seen in a figure (9) BRAVE BULLS

Me! FERRER &

Down “REVENUE AGENT"







1 Corn Lt cast to get the dope. iy) Douglas KENNEDY
! Time for making things level’ vee peters
(7) 3. Passionate. (8) THURS. ‘only! 8.30 p.m

o Stern of a varsity boat

(3)
6 Word of applause. (5

“OUTLAW BRAND’

Jimmy Wakely &









+ There you get upper air WEST OF EL DORADO” |
Â¥ Constantly find fault. (3 > ac f
14 Ganonise as tin.. (5) (oe? Johnny Mack Brown
15 Appreciate (4) Se eee ee ae
17 Mispiace the sioe. (4)
13 It’s Across and Dow: >
19 Time to get on each wa From WARNER Bros.
i Not as in 14 (3) Who brought you - - -
Solurior of rddly'® puaele Aer iss “DISTANT DRUMS”
1, Dispate! + Idle

Rare

pies fh. Tha \ Now Comes - - -
:

| “BUGLES in the AFTERNOON”

ine Streaking Arrows...

Foant i

Down ft bir









UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIES

EXTRA-MURAL
PARTMENT

THE CHILD, THE PARENT,
AND THE TEACHER

DE-



Second Series A Ae * T) seer
FRIDAYS—5 p.m f eee covet: Ae a
at Extra-Mural Office, Boy . Then the Bugles’ Blare!
Scouts Headquarters, S h

Beckles Road,

First Meeting: THE DEVEL-
OPMENT OF MORAL
IDEAS IN THE CHILD.

id

by_E. C, M, Theobalds, Esq.,
B.A., Deputy Director of

re ASRS ER ES



dancing troupe had gon@®verseas.
under the distinguished patronage of Sir Hubert and Lady

Thelma ,
Barker proved te be an excellent;
















The shows were held

in Barbados.

the night she entertained the
gatrons of the “Rainbow Ter-
race” with “Again” and “Em-
oracable You”. Trinidadians
seemed to go for her type of
voice.

Neville Phillips’ “La Vie en
Rose” was sung only as ‘“Zaga”
could sing it. And it must be
mentioned that Neville and
Norma Gaskin's voices blend so
well it would seem as though
they were natural counterparts.

Best of all was Eric Morris’
Pennies from Heaven” over
Radio Trinidad. The best imita-
tion of Bing Crosby | have ever
heard. His “Without a Song” at
the shows was also very well
received. Our Mrs. S. also con-



WEDNESDAY,

SEPTEMBER 24, 1952



“Revuedeville’’ 1952 In Trinidad

tributed to the singing. “All of
Me’”’ was her song, and what
with her great stage personality,
for she is a wonderful show-
woman, she received a big round
of applause.

Ten-year-old Juliette Gaskin,
the baby with the voice like
an angel had the audience spell
bound. “I may be wrong”, her
song, the way she put it over,
encouraged the audience to
“think she is wonderful”. And
so she wads too. Other specialties,
Jan Ward, Joan Farnum, Mari-
lyn Gibbs and Renee Alleyne ail
did their respective parts ex-
tremely well. And it must be
mentioned that the smaller chil-
dren performed with as much
confidence as any of the bigger
troupers.

Our Mrs. S. can now be re-
garded as a Pioneer of Travei-
ling Show Business in Barbados
and if everything goes as well as
we hope, “Revuedeville’ will
probably tour the land of the
Humming Bird in °53 again.



GLOBE

TODAY AND TOMORROW — 4.45 & 8.30 P.M,
THE DESERT FOX

James MASON Sn. — Cedric HARDWICKE — Jessica TANDY
— AND — P

—_—_-



F ANGAROO! :















MAINTAIN

AND

TO THE TUNES OF

THE SOCIETY SIX
AND

BRIDGETOWN | BARBAREES OISTIN
(Dial 2810) (Dial 6170) (Dial 8404)
2 ve To-da Today & Tomorrow Last 2 Shows Today
LE Fe en 4.0 & 8.30. p.m. 445 & 830 p.m,
mee Rive Sm ‘WHAT'S COOKING’ | Bob HOPE in
“FLYING MISSILE” Donald O'Connor & f ‘
Glen FORD & ‘ROGUE'S REGIMENT “LEMON DROP
“HURRICANE ISLAND" Dick Fone KID"
(Color) | Thurs. Special 1.90 p.m
Jon HALL “OUTLAW GOLD” and





Thurs. Special 1.30 p,m.

BUCKAROO SHERIFF

“RIDING

Tex





“BRIGHTON ROCK”







AN AMERICAN
Gene KELLY — Leslie CARON — Oscar LEVANT

} OPENING FRIDAY —5 & 8.30
of H. Riseley Tucker of the British be termed the ‘star of the show’.

| qustianalt Story.



COCKTAIL DANCE

IN AID OF

FUNDS tne CONVENT
ORDER + the
GOOD SHEPHERD

HELP MAINTAIN THE WORK
COMFORT THE SICK

JOIN THE THOUSANDS FOR

COCKTAILS | CRANE HOTEL

‘| ADMISSION — $1.50

Johnny Mack BROWN
CHEROKEE TRAIL"

Wendell COREY
OF TEXAS & Opening Friday | Wendel COREY
4.45 & 6.30 p.m. Thurs. (only)
TIMBER TRAIL and Comtinuing Daily 4.5 & 8.20 p.m.
(Color) George Raft & “PURIES" &
Monte HALE Colleen Gray in “DYNAMITE”
— ‘Tre GET You FOR |
Thurs. (only) 4.80 & 8.30 THIS Friday & Saturday

Sat. Special 1.30 p.m
“OUTLAW BRAND”



IN PARIS

\

THE SCHOOL

MONDAY 6th
Oct.

From 6.00 p.m.
SNACKS FREE

DRESS OPTIONAL.









“GREAT MISSOURI
RAID" (color)






The



RITTER

45
Big Act on Packed



SSE







Education. i a arenes Richar + Aiea & wees Wakely aa gitiiller nt
r er ig SM ope E, Arne, ; | Patt Roles end 3 FL DORADO” MUSKETEERS” (color)
> Social elfare Officer, WaRNER Ri } Henry Wilcoxon Johnnuy Mack BROWN Cornel Wilde
) ~ ‘ SS SES — SO nnn
The Peg Spring —, ~) deeanal can be cured. aa s Admission to course of 4 ite HA ——————=
annoyed. ** What, you again!"’ he sent this magic spray.” “* Neve: six lectures $1.00 See PRESENT ,
frowns, ‘‘Haven't we enough to heard of such a thing,” grumbles } Maiviees’-. of . -Hixtra- ; Bs i R 00 D i T HE A tT R E .
@ repairing the detent that the the lng. However, follow me. | ala dAssda B4e 3. sd I
ft i wi it . t r : e i
pg 2 But ve come 0 In ae Re cecal dn “would |]} Single Lectures .. 18¢. | EMPIRE OLYMPIC | sox ROYAL
help you,” cries Rupert. “ The and has opened the entrance to the | 21.9,.52-—2n, | To-day & Tomorrow, T9807 Snot eee Rear eee
conjurer says that scorching by underground passages. | | | iitae ie, Clive Brook in» (Repyblic Double ‘latian ‘Rocky Lane
- Presents ‘TEIN “SONS of in
i a f HN/COL OR FRAN KENS’ NTURE”
' Hy t suitable for ADVED NIGHT s
; Scion nati thew: THE ROCKING § ‘Notpiten 2 ai EES
JUST RECEIVED = eee aaae: betes | om
' Garrisg: = iy MOLLY X|..sTARs “AND | Robert Rockwell
x ¥ yaar cine TOMORROW at GUITARS"! “Audrey Long |
‘ itt John Howard Davies) = with Tito Guizar }
“Seenine ¥ RIDAY AL ET ON THE) ~ in
STRIPED SPUN 36 ins. (29 Colours) ....---....-. 6. sees eee ees 718 ots. . Opening ERIDAY AVESTERN FRONT [Tomorrow at Razk. Werees
PLAIN SPONS 36 ins. ... 2-66. eee ee ee ee eee OA eat weeuececn Ge COB, rite Scion and i. (Roy esas Saati JURY
FLOWERED SPUNS 36 ins. ..... tercsesccccccccoscvcoscoscciem MO MR forrest = ; Bleanor Parker TE |e ROR FRIDAY only
: ’ BARTON MaclANE QB) DETECTIVE Dougias Fairbanks acy oe
Except for the payment of Accounts this store will be ceed | far towiang = Tp Sear eee eee be anne bert - PSR ITS
for Stock-Taking on TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 30th | marae Se. gest lave Go| ee ee | eee seo)
NEW GOODS OPENING ON THE 1ST ' | PLAYING FRIDAY 26TH | saturday af 1.30 pm, «Roy Rosters Waray oy. |e
{ 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & |Roy Rogers Dowie, Dele. Ryans 1.90 & 815 Saturday & Sunday
| Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30. p.m,; MAN FROM * CAMPUS meer enter |
} OKLAHOMA HONEÂ¥MOON The INVIDIDLE | Republic Whole |
and a 22 _ | Serial
yg 7 7 4q |ON THE OLD a ra er eae | - gaat: sheers }
’ SPANISH TRAU ne 15 ‘Richard Webb) | d
\ OHS " ; MONSTER
T. R. EVANS WHITFIELD'S BRANCH ATA [atest saree, “SOCGMSNOD” emer dupes | HOR
SKET ARV XPERIMENT " : ; '
ta ‘Whole Sel Fee ALCATRA?”| BOOTS MALONE |. .,Richard Webt
Phone 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE ' BRIDGETOWN- piat 2310 =

;

{



French Housewives Buy
Prepackaged Meat _

PARIS, Sept. 23

Whatever eventually happens,
Pinay’s great tussle to end post-
war inflation, the French Premier
appears assured of one prominent
niche in ¢history—as the man who
taught the fastidious French
housewives to let somebody else
select the meat for their tables.
As Pinay’s “autumn offensive”
against prices moved into high
gear, the booming drive to sell
meat pre-packaged in cellophane
emerged as the most spectacular

success on the vital food front of
the price-cut drive
The pre-packing scheme de-
signed to cut out unnecesary mid-
dlemen and ease distribution
costs started four months ago as
an experiment in a couple ot
Paris chain stores, To date stores
have sold 250,000 hygienically
wrapped meat packages—a total
of 125 tons or enough for one
million; and the scheme will now
be extended throughout France.
‘ —U.P.

(‘“i‘fjFF+ RFR Cl Eee

‘The STARS: + x'

np rt

ree <6) oa



For Wednesday, September 24, 1952

%
+

*
+

TAURUS —Building, engineering, all technical work
April 21 to May 20 and study; draftsman, physician, surgeon,
dentist, music composer among the many

under benefice stars.

*

—Should be peak day for you, your Mer-
cury plus other planets generously aspected.
Don’t go off on a tangent with unfamiliar

things. %
~—Gentle Moon influences so you should be +
neither up in the clouds nor down in the |
blues, but sanely between. Stimulating

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

ARIBS —Excellent, stimulating vibrations, espe-
March 21—April 20 cially for matters requiring smart planning,
analysis, (judgment. Laborious trades,
skilled (and unskilled but essential) work

highly favoured

GEMINI
x May 21—June 21

*

CANCER
June 22—JIuly 28

x

period for creativeness, special skill with

hands
* * *

LEO —Your Sun among auspicious planets now +
July 24—Ang. 22 Take speedy action when and where need-
ed. Conferences, contracts, real estate, all +
important transactions gain. i
VIRGO * *

—Fine influences for your talents and in-
terests, advancing through study, work
management, gaining new opportunities.
Good, too, for earned rest.

*

*

Aug. 23—Sept.

+
*

LIBRA —Read Taurus and Cancer please, both are
Sept, 24—Oct. 23 pertinent to your inclinations now. Have +
a full, stimulating day or a slower, studi-
gus period as your program demands.
Mars not all auspicious advises sympa- *
va ee gg thy with others and their problems. This
attitude will bring you

cooperation, aid +
Good day on whole.

* *
~The practical in top favour. Seeking 3
and granting favours, striving for increase
in salary, security measures, gains in trades,
manufacturing sponsored.

*

—Peak rays for your interests. Go out for
fresh advancement, Make new contacts. 3
Enjoy free hours sanely.

* *

—Planet Uranus cautions against harmful
indecision and leaving tasks before finish-
ing them. Have system, attend urgent +
matters promptly.

PISOCES Mildly friendly Neptune rays going .to
Feb. 21—March 20 very benefic ones after midnight tomorrow.

And there are other good aspects today.
Benefit by pleasant contacts.

YOU BORN TODAY: An even temper and disposition, a
* just and fair mind characterize you of this birth sector. You

are capable, having a natural knack for doing things ably, but
your method may sometimes be unorthodox. Don’t worry. or

xk*wewekw kee x k



SAGITTARIUS
Nov. 23—Dec. 22

*

* capricorn
Dec. 23—Jan. 21

*
AQUARIUS
«x Jan. 22—Feb. 20

. +

work alone; seek advice, help from loved ones, good friends.
Birthdate: Zachary Taylor, 12th U.S. Pres.
ncted Amer. jurist.

xK Ke Ke Ke Ke we Ke KK OK

; John Marshall, most *



Well now, who

would think he

was doing this for the pleasure of it? But it is all part

and parcel of the weekly outing and this vehicle is, in

the owner’s eyes, the absolute last word in horseless
transportation.
And so it was!



Similarly, today,
there is the owner
who considers himself
fortunate to drive the

best automobile —
dollar for dollar —

2 on any highway in the
world,
The extraordinary fact is that more and more

owner/drivers on Continents and Islands are classified as
Five Star motorists—the reason being their preference
for the entirely new standard introduced in 1952 by
CONSUL and ZEPHYR.

You are invited to test-drive both at - - -

Charles Mc Enearney & Co., Ltd.

4





e





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1952 ~
If you wear glasses you ought to very carly age te eeing things
read this with a red ting and had devel-
If not, then let us hope for the cped the habit of voicing unpop-
best ular opinions after leaving the

BIFOCALS

By NEVILLE SCHULER,
0.D., D.S.C,

British Guiana,

Middle-aged people wearing
glasses for the first time usually
come before the notice of the
optician tem years sooner in Brit-
ish Guiana than they do in Eng-
‘and, for instance, Life insurance
companies are well aware of this
discrepancy in the ageing pro-
cesses between the peoples of
these two countries, so much so
that you pay an increased pre-
mium on your life policy if, it
falls to your lot to be domiciled
in this part of the world.

So you see, your “goose is
cooked” in the tropics in a short-
er space of time, without benefit
of a clash with cannibalistic
peoples, than if you stayed at
home, Such is the penalty of car-
1ying the wild man’s burden. Dr.
Carrell of the Rockfeller Found-
ation said that the period through
which a man has lived bears no
definite relation to his chronologi-
cal age, environmental, physiolog-
ical and pathological factors must
be taken into consideration,

Benjamin Franklin, who help-
ed to ring the bell of freedom
for the colonies in America, (in
those days the word ‘communist’
had not come into common usage)
was the inventor of bifocals. He
restored ageing man to two
sighted vision. Philosopher and
scientist he was, and must have
observed the four-@yed fishes

similar to those which frequent
owr shores carrying a
into the
eyes thus:

natural
bifocal set surface of

their



ANABLEPS TETROPHTHALMUS

The upper part for viewing the
terrestial surface, the lower for
submarine picture taking. Human
beings must here observe that
this four-eyed amphibian is not
7 only animal leading a double
ife.

Franklin’s bifocal consisted of
two separate lenses of different
powers each split in half and put
together thus:

FRANKLIN’ BIFOCAL,

Most bifocal wearers whether
approaching or leaving the BAR
of their favourite choice, some on
their way to church have had the
experience of the ground coming
up to hit them in the face, Such a
catastrophe was never intended
by the good Benjamin Franklin,
though he was accustomed at a

beaten path trod by one
minds, in his search for scientific
uuth in polities, economics and
spiritual revelation

It is true that without men like
Franklin there would be no up-
heavals and no upsetting of the
status quo; but again, without in
tellectuals like Franklin there
would be no progress and prob-
ably no bifocals.



A,

KRYPTOK BIFOCAL

Scientists tell us that when
the optical centres governing two
Jenses of different strengths are
separated thus: Kryptok bifocal
in common use as we see in the
most popular priced and general-
jy used bifocals, then a big jump
takes place, a difficult hurdle has
to be negotiated in changing
one’s view from far to near or
vice versa; and this is where a
thoroughly sober minded indiv-
idual mistakingly raises his foot
in an attempt to tread on this
air followed by the all too well
known result, This dangerous
high-jump game is not influenced
in the least bit by one’s athleiic
prowess. It is entirely controlled
by the distance measured between
the optical centres of the lenses
involved. For some people the
above illustrated bifocal is near
the ideal, for the majority of
wearers it is disastrous. Proper
attention must be given to selec-
tion ef the type of bifocal suited
to gach individual case.

The ideal is to have a bifocal
so made that the two optical cen-
tres coincide or are situat€d so
close to each other that the jump
becomes negligible as in this type
where the two lenses have ohe
common centre.

COMPENSATED BIFOCAL

This is the difference, still so
bewildering to many spectacle
wearers, between a pair of glasses
scientifically made to individual
measurements and a _ mass pro-
duced bifocal — a difference in
terms of price, comfort and ele-
gance between a perfectly tailored
suit and a ready-made hand me
down from your pot-bellied uncle.

*(penuyjues 9q OF)



170 Miles Of Jap
Cloth For Sale

MANCHESTER.

WHILE the Manchester cotton men were planning
their part in the world trade talks, 170 miles of Japanese
cloth, already sold four times at a profit, lay in a ware-
house half a mile away awaiting a fifth buyer.

And even now the Japanese cloth is still under Lan-

cashire’s price.

Nearly 300 bales each holding
1,000 yards, were stacked 12 ft.
high. They had been brought from
Kobe to Liverpool, and held in
bond in a warehouse there. Price
when landed was 11d. a yard. Then
speculators got to work.

A 33-1/3 per cent profit was
made on the first deal, and the
margins were scaled down as the
cloth passed through three other
hands.

The cloth was brought to Britain
to be printed and re-exported, and
it was sold four times before it
got to the printing mills.

A Board of Trade official saic
that no new licences have been
issued for imports of Japanese
cloth since March 26. “Some
licences were extended to Sep-
tember 30,” he added.

“Extensions are granted where
we are satisfied that firm con-
tracts were entered into before
March 26. The cloth is 100 per
cent. re-export.”

Cotton merchants calculated
that cloth of the same quality as
the Jap imports could not be pro-
duced in Lancashire under 1s. 6d.
a yard,

The Japanese cloth is re-
exported to East and West Africa
Hongkong, Singapore, West Indies,
and Rhodesia.

Mr. Kenneth Boardman, 38 year
old director of 14 cotton compan-
ies, said that Lancashire could
not compete with the Japanese
at the prices they were quoting.

“It is a sorry state of affairs
when we find that the Japs have
exported more cloth than Lanca-
shire to the Empire in the last
six months,” he added.

“The Japs must be kept out of
our Colonial markets altogether.
We are still re-exporting tens of
thousands of idle looms in Lanca-
shire.”

Cotton merchants forecast that
Britain’s cloth exports to the
Empire would increase in the
second half of this year as the
Colonies limited Japanese imports

—L.E.S.



Forest Fire In
Vancouver Island

NANIMO, British Columbia,
Sept. 22.

Men and machines battled to
control a 5,000 acre forest,fire eat-
ing the heart of some of the richest
timber lands on Vancouver Island.

More than 300 men pressed into
the fight against the five-mile long
wall of flames which has already
gumped one river to send its
greedy fingers licking into virgin
timber. Five bulldozers from as
far as 50 miles away were brought
to help fight the fire.

Fanned by stiff northwest winds
the blaze leaped out of control
yesterday in the Copper Canyon
area, It soon grouped a two-
mile deep trench through the
woods sending wild life fleeing in
panic through the choking smoke.

—U-P.



Winner of the 1952 Grand Prix of

‘Full-firing CHAMPIONS cet the last ounce |
of power out of every drop of fuel’





You're wasting valu-
able power—and up to

Turin, Italy, LUIGH VILLORES! says:

—“~ Here, on final lap of race,
is the famous Ferrari car
which Villoresi drove

to victory.




track

|

10% of the fuel you buy—if your car is
equipped with dirty, worn spark plugs...
the wrong type of plugs.








By igniting all the fuel in the combustion
chamber, Chompion’s full-firing spark deliy-
ers the full power built into your engine.

Have your dealer install a new set of
dependable Champion Spark Plugs today./

FIRST ON LAND, ON SEA, IN THE AIR

W.1.: «A Group

Gairy’s Absence
Causes Another

Postponement

From Our Own Co¥respendent
GRENADA, Sept. 23.

The dependence of four elected
members on the Hon. E, M. Gairy
to carry out even normal func-
tions of legislators was made more
apparent today when it was learnt
that an abortive meeting of the
Finance Committee last Wednes-
day then postponed for to-morrow
won’t be held. Members not pre-
senting themselves on the pre-
vious occasion when Gairy had
left the same morning for St.
Vircent, to-day informed the ad-
ministrator that they will be un-
able to attend to-morrow’s meet-
ing.

The administrator told the press
that as a result of certain mem4
bers finding themselves unable to
attend, he could not anticipate a
sufficient number to constitute a
quorum and other members have

been accordingly informed. “In
these circumstances, government
will itself allow expenditure om

those items which are most im-<
mediately urgent but it is clear
that postponement on the consid-
eration of a considerable number
of other items constitutes a seri-
ous and regrettable delay in the

colony’s business” the adminis-
trator said.
Two nominated members of

the council are on leave in Eng-
land. With Gairy in St, Vincent,
members excusing themselves are
Hon. R. C. P. Moore, F. Carlyle,
Noel Joseph Gibbs and R. K.
Douglas.



VOTE $36,000 FOR
HOUSE BUILDING

THE House of Assembly last
night voted $36,000 in order that
the House Building Programme
at the Pine and Bay Estates may
be continued until a final decision
has been taken in respect to pro-
posals for inclusion in a pro-
gramme of Capital Works in the
Five Year Development Scheme.

Of the amount voted, $30,000
will be spent on the construction
of new houses, $1,000 on the re-
moval, re-erection and repair of
houses and $5,000 for the prepara-
tion of sites.

Moving the passing of the Reso-
lution which was given notice of
earlier in the day, Mr. G. H,
Adams explained that the pro-
‘vision ineluded in ithe (1952-53)
Capital Estimates was limited
to the continuation of approv-
ed works only by pending the
formulation of a programme of
Capital expenditure for the next
five years as a result of an exam-
ination of the Report on the Fiscal
Survey of Barbados

The provision included under
items 3 and 4 of Head II of the
1952-53 Capital ‘Estimates was
sufficient to enable the original
programme to be carried on for a
period of three months of the
present financial year, while the
amount provided under item 3%
Was a revote for the completion
of the 1951-52 programme. This
work has now been completed.

Proposals for inclusion in a
programme of Capita: Expendi-
ture for the next five years are
still under consideration, Until a
final decision has been taken it
is proposed to provide the amounts
shown in the Schedule to this
Resolution in order that the
housing scheme may continue.

He admitted that it was not a
very ambitious programme, but
at any rate, the amount voted
would enable them to start the
programme working again.

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker and other
members observed that the
housing programme was confined
to St. Michael, and it was urged
that consideration should be given
to a scheme to assist artisans in
the country districts who could
not benefit from the Labour Wel-
fare Fund.

Mr. Adams assured members
that consideration was being given
to such a proposal in the Five
Year Plan whereby artisans could
be assisted as was at present the
case with Civil Servants.



Major Wallcott For
Training Qourse

Through the courtesy of Bri-

@adier General A. C. F, Jackson,
O.B.E,, Officer Commanding,
Caribbean Forces, it has been

possible to arrange a two month
course in battalion training and
command in Jamaica for Mafor
O. F. C. Walcott, E.D., Second-
in-Command, Barbados Regiment,

Major Walcott, who leaves
Barbados for Jamaica on the 24th
of September, will spend one
month attached to the Jamaica
Battalion followed by one month
attached to the Ist Battalion of
the Royal Welsh Fusiliers.

C ANOTHER SHINING EXAMPLE OF *

There’s always a clean hygienic
fragrance in every room where
this S-M-O-O-T-H
cleanser is used. Pots, Pans,
and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
respond quickly to its treat-
ment—there’s not a scratch
in a mountain of Chemico.

Wha Geanty Chemica! Ce.



Federation Only A
Matter For Talk

LONDON.
ACROSS THE ATLANTIC, from the British Carib-
bean to London, have come 17 top-ranking politicians,
business men and their advisers. They are here to talk
about the vital subject for them of trade with Canada.
Currency restrictions have brought about a breakdown in

problem is being examined in the light of the sterling

area's balance of payments position. The West Indians

speak here with one voice for their common good. Yet
in the West Indies itself, they remain divided.

Caribbean federation, regarded claring in an address that “having
as the natural means of obtaining had a long experience of Britis)
Dominion status, has been in the administration alongside the peo-
melting pot for nearly half a ple of the Gold Coast” they do
century, Today it is still no more not want a change of government.
than a matter for discussion, The Presents of such things as a state
Rance Report which was publish- sword and an elephant tail may
ed in 1950 and was the latest out- help perhaps to smooth this Mis-
line for federation, has been sion’s journeyings.
rejected by the two mainland ter- ® ° ®
ritories, British Honduras and WOMEN’S VIEWPOINT
British Guiana, Of the other im-

ortant colonies, amai r Mr, Henry Hopkinson, Colonial
Barbados are sekil ce Minister of State, had a televised
it as a basis for discussion and P®eSs conference on Central Afri-
Trinidad alone is willing to go C4" Federation immediately on his
ahead with the plan as outlined, return from Rhodesia. It looked
There was to have been a conter- like a press conference than
ence in London this year to deci@¢ ® court of justice with the Min-
whether, without the mainiand ister in the dock! Two of his
territories, federation would be “vestioners, including an African
practicable. That conference has Journalist, were frankly hostile to
now been postponed because of federation in any form; Vernon
the discussions at present in pro- Bartlett, an ex-Independent M.P.
gress. Instead, at Mehind-thes (with Liberal tendencies, was crit-
scenes talks in London the West ical but not unfriendly, He rec-
Indian leaders are maki a Ognised the advantages of federa~-
further get-together in the West tion but saw no need for hurry.
Indies to decide what the next Mr. Hopkinson, speaking with
step should be, In the meantime, ®@SSurance and conviction, would
as one West Indian so aptly put "ot be rattled. He admitted that
it this week: “We remain a group the African “intelligentsia” were
of Irelands.” almost all opposed to it, largely
* because they hoped to see the
ENVIOUS EYES pattern of the Gold Coast repro-
ana duced in Central Africa; but the
The 150 delegates to the Cam- Minister reminded his listeners
bridge Conference on African that the white man in the Rho-
Education may have noted envi- desias and Nyasaland had come
ously one briefly reported item of to stay, and no parallel could be
news in London, $s concerned drawn with the Gold Coast where
three planes carrying no fewer African interests were supreme
than 150 teacher-trainees from An unofficial Gallup Poll in an
Malaya, They are completing the African mark@-place was made
strength of 300 trainees at the by one of those accompanying te
special course opened this year by Minister. Out of 20 men que
The Malayan Federation Govern- tioned, 2 opposed federation; 4
ment at Kirkby, Liverpool. had never heard of it; 10 had heard
The story of the African con- of it but could express no views.
ference has yet to be told, It is 4 would leave it to the Chief. Of
presumed, however, that it turned the women, 5 out of 6 had never
its attention vigorously to the heard of it and the sixth had heard
teacher-training problem. One del- of it but did not know if it was
@gate with special interest in it is good or bad) Which may just go
Mr A. L. Binns, Laneashire’s to show that. Bantu ladies have





‘Chief Education Officer recently something better to think about

returned from an eight months’ than politics !
study of education problems in * 7 ’
East and Central Africa, At this PROFITS—FROM BANANAS
month's British Association meet- s —
ings, in an address that has at- _ The Cameroons Development
tracted considerable attention, he Corporation, whose summary of
protested against too little inter- Operations for the last five years
change between British and Co- has just been published, must be
lonial education systems. There One of the few State-trading con-
are difficulties. Teachers here who cerns to show profits. It wag
would welcome the ghance to give formed in 1947 to manage, on
the benefit of their experience to lease, the ex-German estates in
colonies needing and wanting it the Cameroons bought by the Ni-
are held baék by the notorious: gerian Government, Starting
difficulty of getting back into re- without capital the Corporation
sponsible positions after a spelb had powers to borrow up to one
overseas. The “Manchester Guar- million pounds. The balance sheet
dian” has.suggested this is some- has consistently been on the right
thing which the Secretary of State Side and most of the profits have
for the Colonies, Mr. Lyttelton, been ploughed back into develop-
and the Minister for Education, ment. Over one and a half million
Miss Horsbrugh, might tackle with Pounds have been put into plant
real benefit to African education, 82d machinery, housing, roads
* * * and new plantations. After thir,
TOGOLAND HAS VISITORS any surplus has been set aside
*-» the benefit of the local people.
’ Corporation depends mainly
1) bananas, of which 3% million
© ems are shipped to England an-









In a statement before embark
ing on its present tour of Togoland
trust territories, West Africa, the
Visiting Mission of the United nually. Palm oil and rubber are
Nations qualified its itinerary subsidiary, It gete no special
programme with a warning. Only favours and pays the ordinary
as many individuals and groups taxes and £40,000 a year rent.
would be received, it was stated, What is the secret of its success?
as “the limits of time and physical It enjoys the financial backing of
possibility” allow. No doubt the the Nigerian Government; deals
present Mission benefits from the only with established crops; finds
experience of previous Missions, an assured market for ther in that
which have found African travel the Ministry of Food takes all its
an exacting test of physical fit- bananas; and is run by a board
ness. The Iraqi chairman of the on which local knowledge and
Visiting Mission to the British interests are represented. The
Cameroons three years ago had to overheads are small. Lord Reith,
cancel part of a day’s programme some think, might do worse than
because it started with an exhaus- go out and study it.—L.E S.
ting steep climb to a mountain
pagans’ village. The climb took
hours and even the younger mem-
bers of the party felt the benefit
of walking sticks thoughtfully



RATES OF EXCHANGE

CLOSING RATES
SEPTEMBER 23, 1952

: NEW YORK

provided for everyone, By mid- 73.2 pr. Cheques on Bankers

day, when the party was safely 71.5% pr

back on the heat-blistered plain, Sight or enene bias

the Chairman was at eraeking-UP 9390, pr cable we i

point, 11.7% pr. Currency 70% pr
Reports reaching here from ta 69.3% pr

Togoland, indicate the present (inelgding Newfoundland)

Mission has plenty of words wit®- 00.6% pr. Cheques on Bankers

out adding physical ones. With y 718.9% pr
the welcomjng drum beating and Eee erat a gore
musketry ng (Togolanders pon 80.6% pr. Cable

oy and 70.1% pr. Currency 174%
fond of the latter), placards a arent 97.49% br

petitions confront the Mission irs
perplexing contradiction, There is
the demand for Togoland unifica-



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St

‘ ‘ ; - * = Vincent, Grenada, Trin
tion and independence; the de- 4." Jia’ British Guiana by the MV
mand for unification of the EW@ Canadian Challenger will be closed
family; spread not only across’ the General Post Office as ypder
British southern Togoland but in- _ Parcel Mail at 3 pm. on the 24)

. p Septernber, 1952; Registered Mail at 8.50
to Gold Coast on one side and 1, Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on th
French territory on the other.{astn’ september, 1952

There are such pleas as that in the
address of the Karachi people, Rolex Watches
LOUIS L, BAYLEY

happy in transfer from Northern
Bolton Lane



Territories administration to
Southern Togoland, and now dé-





Unguentine
Relieves pow



Paste

itd., Birmingham, England

Of Irelands”

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Sehoaners: Philip H Davidso)
Rainbow M., Henry D. Wallace Aati
H., Gita M., Cyril E, Smith,



ee

Motor Vessels:~-

Star, Velvet Lady, T. B. Radar
DEPARTURES

S.S. Cottica for Trinidad,

M.V. Trois Islets for Martinique

Seawell

ARRIVALS
SEPTEMBER 20
From Trinidad-

J. Ward, P. Ward, E. Morris, ©
Jack, N Rollins, J Gaskins, R
Alleyne, J. Smith, M. Gibbs, C. Gard
ner, G. Cumberbatch, J. Farnum, P
Alleyne, N. Branker, N. Phillips, W
Gardner, C. Jordan, H. Gardner, ©
Layne, R. Gardner, E. Greaves, I
Wilkinson, S. Sealy, R. Beckles, F
Issacs, W Blackman, M. Gaskin, A
Talma

From Puerto Rico~

SEPTEMBER 22
J. McFarlane, B. Carvalio, E. Payne
S. Clarke
From Antigua—

SEPTEMBER 22
G. MeMichael, P. Michael, L. Loch
rie, C. Farara, C. Parrayicino, A, Sar

kis, A. Sarkis, A. Sarkis, N. Kayaja
M. Kavaja, I. Farara, C. Smith, H
Smith, J. Griffin, M. Sahely, J. Jub
lion
SEPTEMBER 23

From Trinidad

R. Huggins, M. Knages, EF. Knaggs
M Dunn A Gordon, De Meillao
D. MacNeil, J. Ferreira, P. Farah, A
Lemoine, O Tucker, M . B
Farfan, C. Farfan, J. Baker, Baker
M. Baker, Belangers, W. MacKay, ‘I

Moreau, Y. Xavier, K. Carr, H. Tucker
C. Navarro

DEPARTURES
For Venetuela—

SEPTEMBER 22

B. Huiszi, TIT. Hulsi, J, Simpson, C

Reece, N. Reece, A, De Castro, B. De |
Gray, P. Gray,

Castro, O. Wills, R
R. Popes, G. Gyarfas, C. Gyarfas, }
Metzner, V, Metzner, K. Zebisch
For Trinidad—

SEPTEMBER 22
A. Cozier, J. Thomas, C. Ray, BR
Roy
For Trinidad

SEPTEMBER 23
L.. Husbands, M. Lartique, N oe
H. Fierro, L. Fierro, A. Kubin, L
Kubin, M. Kubin, J. Mijsberg, ©
Mijsberg, F. Duckworth









x

USED “=
TO WAKE

FEELING
TIRED

Now rises
full of

What « bad start for a

day's work if yo waxes
itis th odis
HBerase tase o

brisk and full of energy.
One woman who fa

appreciate the difference from
her own experience, writes to

us ;

‘Before taking Kruschen, I
always used to wake ‘bhe
morning feeling very tired. No
I have lost all that tiredness
1 wake feeling full of energy.
Kruschen has made mea feel y'
younger. I also 6 ed
rheumatic pains in my shouldere
and sWSllings round my ankles
I am now completely cured of
Kruse

these pains and swellings. x
en Salts regu rly
cannot speak too highly ot
Kruschen keeps you young
because it tones up se liver,

kidneys and bowels @
them all working smooth]
efficiently. The reward o =
internal cle:nliness is a freshen
and invigorated body. renee
waste materials are expelled
the pains of rheumatism 5
And as you ¢ontinue wit) -
sonen, your rae body
to its purifying force.

Kruschen is obtainable from el)
Chemists and Stores.

Amands |

» . 4 ; os T, F kly : \ c a
their relations with the North American Dominion; the 5° “"™" ¥ %» P’Ostac, Enterprise

Ricardo Arias, Bluc |

PAGE THREE



a KLIM is supericr quality cow’s milk, produced

} under strictest sanitary conditions. Yes, and the
Specially-packed tin provects KLIM so that you

{ get milk as fine as the day ict left the farm. Buy
KLIM—milk that you cao always depend upon fos

} its wholesomeness and purity!

Banu IS PURE, SAFE MILK

{2} KLIMkeeps without refrigeration

{3} KLIR quality is always uniform

{4} KLIM is excellent for growing children

(s} KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
’ @ KLIM is recommended for infant feeding

{7} KLIM is safe in the soecially-packed tin

fs} KLIMIs produced under strictest control





Take pure water, add KLIM, stir

and you have pure, safe milk



2
BWa
am

Always brush your teeth
right after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM

‘AL CARE



NOTICE

WE



BEG TO REMIND OUR

CUSTOMERS AND THE ..
GENERAL PUBLIC THAT

OUR HARDWARE DEPT.

SALES DEPT.

ELECTRIC SERVICE DEPT.

N.B.—Our



WEDNESDAY Ist.

PIERHEAD
AND THE

CORNER STORE

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK - TAKING

|
ON

TUESDAY 30th SEPT.

AND

OCT.

Lumber Yard and Syrup Store

will be open as usual.

OS





PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ach OCATE
~ eer Ss Pceume
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.



Wednesday, September 24, 1952





Commonwealth Plan

THIS week in London there began
preliminary discussions between repre-
sentatives of the self-governing British
Commonwealth countries preparatory to
formulation of an agenda which will be
presented to the full meeting of the Com-
monwealth Prime Ministers in November.

The meeting of Commonwealth Prime
Ministers has been hailed in some quarters
as the first important step towards the
building up of world trade and the in-
erease of prosperity throughout the Com-
monwealth and possibly throughout the
world,

Its calling is due to the general recogni-
tion by Commonwealth countries that it is
impossible to increase exports by cutting
down imports. This policy which was
never intended as a cure has not been very
suecessful as a first aid and whatever
policy may be decided by the Prime
Ministers at the meeting in November it
is certain that none of the self-governing
Dominions will agree to a further extension
of import cuts as valliatives for the un-
balance of trade. What is needed today is
the removal of unnatural obstacles to trade,
such as tariffs, prohibitions, and quotas and
the creation of financial policies based on
free convertibility of currencies.

en eR A RY
EL
oe
| “Saints And Sinners | |
ae THE MERMAID SHOWMAN :
on ae we have a Club call- Hy Heverley Baxter vy moment now. Duke failed
e Saints and Sinners which yesterday to make the explosion y
jis at once exclusive yet uninhibit- Once mere I[ found myself sit- but today he is determined to do
ed. Its membership (we number ting with Brabazon and Handley it.” Three minutes went by and
about fifty) includes judges, bar- Page, these men who had been at suddenly came the words: “Duke
risters, editors, actors, bookmak- the birth of it all. Brabazon has started.” ‘ By NEW
ers, comedians and even a peer looked puzzled and was strangely We could see nothing and hear y [WELL ROGERS
or two. We lunch once a month, Silent. Perhaps like many other nothing for he had gone into a 7
and usually there are a few guests, Philosophers he was wondering dive which had reached a speed NEW YORK.
but there is an annual dinner ie eet aied ciniuering of the that left sound ba@sind. Silence. . R. H. BURNSIDE, a Glasgow-born show-
when the guests number three or element had been . silence....and then! BANG.... I 7 : :
ig for good or evil. However, he BANG. The barrier had been man who amazed New York by sendin); 48

There exists in the United Kingdom to-
day an Empire Trading School of thought
which believes that the development of
Commonwealth resources will restore
Great Britain back to the position she held
for many years as the centre of a great
trading empire. This school finds support
from some Australians and many New
Zealanders and could rely on South
African championship were it not for the
general disapproval which South Africa’s
racial policy engenders throughout the
Commonwealth,

The argument of this school is that by
tightening the system of imperial prefer-
ence and by developing the resources of
the Commonwealth the sterling area would
not have to depend on non-sterling area
countries but would become self-sufficient.
There are two major obstacles to the fulfil-
ment of this vision of a complete Common-
wealth.

First and most important an economic
programme depends on political support
and Prime Ministers, who have to consult
the wishes of electorates cannot bind them-
selves easily to policies which must involve
national sacrifices.

The sacrifices which Great Britain for
example will have to make are the hardest

of all. . 5° Ge

The economy of the United Kingdom is
the economy of a country which is making
its last gasp to recover health but whose
panting breath is racked by the self-centred
stupidity of workers whose brains appear to
be incapable of understanding that higher
wages mean higher costs to buyers and
makes British goods uncompetitive in
foreign markets. Although the official
Trade Union organisations in the United
Kingdom have recognised the urgent need
for British manufacturers not to be out-
priced in overseas markets, the legacy of
political shibboleths and the distortions of
economic truths which have been widely
propagated in the United Kingdom for
many years, have blinded British workers
to the gravity of their country’s; position.

What is true of Great Britain is more or
less true of other Commonwealth countries
in varying degrees and the Prime Ministers
of India and Ceylon especially are unlikely
to be enamoured of policies calling for self-
sacrifice when Asians traditionally attribute
their poor living standards to imperialist
exploitation.

But more serious than the political brake
which will certainly be applied to any plan
for a complete Commonwealth economy is
the lukewarmness which the majority of
Commonwealth Countries will feel towards
antagonising the United States and to a
policy of putting all their eggs in one
“sterling, basket”.

The United States is regarded by ali pro-
ducers of raw materials as a coyntry to be
wooed not offended, in much the same way
as the West Indies regard Canada, which
though it is a member of the Common-
wealth is within the United States dollar
economy.

Commonwealth countries in need of de-
velopment and which are looking to
America for capital investment are unlike-
ly to favour a policy designed to favour
British trading interest: and the West
African colonies bluntly refused recently
against pressure from London to subsidise
textile producers in Lancashire by restrict-
ing the imports of cheaper Japanese
textiles.

Canada has already taken action to ob-
tain release from consulting with Britain
on questions concerned with reduction of
preferences and the British Caribbean
territories are justifiably alarmed at what
might happen to them in consequence of
similar action directed against their prefer-
ences,

To build too great hopes of the Com-

monwéalth Conference in November might
be te court disappointment, but if only de-
pendent territories are freed from the
shackles which are now imposed on them
in thy interes! y of British manu-
facturers thei ts might be less
gloomy than they t present.

<
























BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘On the occasion of the dinner C0Uld have had nothing but praise broken on a perfectly calculated chorus girls walking into a tank of water,!
there are white and red carnations po the neces which modestly route and we heard the double| is dead at the age of 82 |
in the foyer and each of us can conaré 1 oceans Here at explosion not only perfectly but Perey B * |
choose which we are—ted for sin- east is one mac ine which does ominously. What kind of man nd with his death a chapter of Broad-|
ner and white for saint. It is to Noe ea wai mh 6 <= gods; and what kind of machine could} way’s history closes. |
the credit of human nature that Sickie ong wi -y : d not challenge the massed anger of the H .
most of them choose the red car- maiden auntsé mai oe" awith, SS ae pene 0 Oe ee
— On balance they are quite Tt hovers in the alr as if it could FAL — 0 ton ae a Scots theatre manager. He ran away from

ge DER ee et tee seem png hein ym Dap. the runway and then zoomed and| home three times to go on the stage.
hat we branehed out a bit and no apparent effort, or stay where mA ough be 50° ae. The third time he became a call-boy for
Cuvee ay ; i : : , : } ‘
ve invited some of the famout the citytorety Aight, in othat SaiMyraiets © has mount to the) 1 rt atre_back when Qieen, Victoria
pioneers both in the making and words, the shorter journeys, be- “Those “explosions ” said the SOTO, TROT ROO MN een. eee
ne flying of aeroplanes as well cause there will be no need to use bland voice of the announcer,| reigned.



s veterans of the Battle of the aerodrome stationed miles « ,
sritain and one or two test pilot away from the centre of ea of the Oxtocd titteowes cae ; : ;
aces, tion. Soon now the helicopter i, the flat above.” THE TURNING POINT in his life was his

One of the guests was Lord Will take off from the former But watching from : i i illi usse
‘rabazon who was the first Eng- festive centre on the South Bank tent, was John Deny, He adeided oe wats —_ ee " te
‘ishman to be granted a pilot's = London and come down in that he wo n ccept this} .Was impressed by his work as a play-wright-

n p , Une he P, _would not accept this Pp 8
certificate. Nor is he an old man, Thus ig il'b e — ef Paris. equalisation of the score and took| director. She insisted he accompany her to
In fact he was elected captain [â„¢US it wit be a riend to msn his de Ha and made the ons
of St. Andrew's this year and = peace, and will be a succour of same flight, but we did not hear| Broadway as her manager. Charles Dilling-
droye a mighty ball when he per- the wounded in war. The heli~ the explosions and therefore it) ham made him producer at the Hippodrome.

as . copter has no wings but iis an bab] >
formed the historic function of angel among devils. a sa ee m Burnside produced, wrote, and staged 200

playin ms i ; ‘
Sir Nedarick siaiee Teak Th Vel See Fa ae: stoma Ke ek shows. For “H.M.S. Pinafore” a full rigged

o ar “ , e programme a’ e m- e is aa : , ‘

ne of the early madmen who borough Display was superbly “I must have a drink.” ship floated in a tank on the stage. The

flirted with bankruptcy by manu i :
; A ey * managed. At three minute inter- On Saturday the show was pod 000 0 r.
ee. planes delivered a yals the planes took off cach of thrown open to the public. In the Hip ee drew 2,500, people a yea
4 ay ler’s speech which different design and personality, previous days the public could And Burnside grew rich.
‘ na rete a good pirate he We would see a huge bomber, only stand outside the confines of * *
wou ave made if he had lived almost the size of a ship, roar aerodrome because the displays sy: : iti re 99
a er see earlier, forwards a few yards ang then be pf types were kept clear or vi HE BOUGHT a millionaire distiller’s 22-
articularly lively speech zoomed into the air by two ex- ftors and buyers, man rom i “Pin wn” on North
"ame from _ Douglas Bader whe plosions that gave it an enormeus a More than a F ndted Mapleroom mans) on, “P 1 e La 0
J his legs in a crash in thrust. We saw a plane like a thousand people made their 7 Maple avenue, in fashionable Ridgewood,
¢ ut got two artificial limbs great white moth that flew up- to Farnborough on Saturday rse There he entertained theatre
nd continued to shoot down Ger. wards vertically and disappeared by that time the newspapers were New Jersey.
; Wh ee fighter pilot. as if the laws of aeronautics were getting es of i Gaadiey stars.
en he himself was shot do’ of no concern. We saw fighters five days Ss supe ut as the years passed he stayed at home
ver enemy territory the Ger race by at six or seven hundred fhad been going on and even the B y ” y .
mans were so struck by his brav- Miles an hour. resources of the skilled ytd and Broadway saw him no more. The Hippo-
ry that they sent word te ah, _ And all the time the other je's could not ring any more Chaves) Giome was torn down. His wife died, and he

“ ‘ eh ; Mf it. The public, however, were
A.F. that if they would fly over Were Waiting their turn, the en- of it B by the human| jived among his memories — more than 70
4runks and packets of programmes, play

a new ‘ ; ine’ iving out that strang2, still fascinated ;
Pair of legs for him (the Eerie high pitched sound like rivalry of John Derry and Neville
‘d out) they would guarantee safe Whistle and the wind in the wires Disaster scrips, photographs, and costumes.

*

others were brok i .
en when he bail- something between a bosun’s Duke.

©onduct to the plane. It was a ? i te
hiv : . S aon a frosty night. “Well,” I said On Saturday morning I wro' now the final curtain.
wee but there has to Brabazon, “you started some- my weekly column for the Sun- And w e both idential
aa easure of chivalry thing, What do you think of it day Express and went out to the LONG statements from both presidentia
Pg Pe es country after lunch to play golf.! candidates appeared on the front pags.
showed I don’t know what to thinx,’ Half way round the course a They are statements of religious faith. Eisen-

‘is gratitude by putting on his i b
. . he answered. For once this Loc’ genger came out from the Clu F
but rg Quaht aenein, of language could find no words, Terese to tell me that mre had} hower and Stevenson said almost the same
ies , ay he As in everything, however, th® peen a terrible disaster a ‘arn- fi : .

handling ke tee and has a human drama transcends all else. porough and the “Sunday Ex~- thing—only by faith and trust in God can
ion this part of Se tennis Champion test pls, was due to Pitimn ‘cecondingy. 1 did, ~~ any man hope successfully to carry the
rach ’ ch champion test pilots, was due to column accordingly. I did _ no : 25

cached its climax a few weeks make a supersonic flight in which, ‘eed to be told the nature of the| ©mormous burden of being President.

ft } i ‘

iad had been the guests of travelling faster than sound, be accident. In my bones I felt that FOR 14 hours the American Legion pa-

ie Saints and Sinners. would break through the Resist- the air had taken its revenge on d Fifth-avenue. And the ave-
Genius For The Air ance barrier of the air. Perhaps ejther Derry or Duke. rade trudged up

this deserves a word of explana- ~ as you know, it was John Der-| nue’s fashionable shopkeepers were more
lt to explain, ¢ ion. ry. H d flown a new machine a ‘

sty ate the wird toed His plan was to start at eight 7. phon ‘naa Haviland tiie and more browned off. Customers could not
cause he has shown a alia or nine miles up and descend at tory, It had crashed through the get into the shops. They might as well have
us for the air just “he fas A 0 Micon gg wens 800 barrier of air resistance and was| closed.

” the sea. Th i ethi wee an i nway wher ; ag ;

cot is more earth-bound, ang Miles an hour, The assumption fs ping (cre integrated, Derry| _. Lhe legion parade is just one of dozens on
one the less valuable for’ that. ‘8 that the plane drives the air jade one last desperate attempt, Fifth-avenue each year. So the merchants

The Englishman is always diffi-

lades of grass grow w of such concentrated solidity that is :
stew befoer 8s, Brow where one the plane must break through it, We, Plane away from the crowwe| More parades during business hours, they

vals from the soil, to harness C@Using an immense double or faming engines, weighing a ton}. pleaded.

ory. The instinct of the English- plane is pointing directly towards rifying speed into a_ hillside

Oe aunts —— ie Seems SOE 1 SEATON i wr cei crowded with people. Death and} our newest volcano. It appeared on San
‘ mn nae ,
“ew spheres and, above all, to there. aanairenn took their dramatic) Benedicto Island, 780 miles south of San

Give him enough thin to and Neville Duke had failed

iddle with and in time he will Therefore, it was Duke’s dete,- Ambulances, doctors, and nurses] ©? SOWE SOC.
chat transcends ‘all doubt. and day if the sullen skies would only Were to die in hospital.

common sense, That is why two Sive him a _ gambler’s chance. , 1” the pilot's tent Neville Duke

toundland in an ordinary twin the personal aspect was their *ought that the rest of the dis~

The instruments were so inade- John Derry, and his pretty the show went on, Grimly Duke

‘hey flew upside down, but the two from the pilot's tent) were UP,” he said. The trembling voice .
Rolls engines kept on and they particularly pleased at Derry's of the announcer told the crowd and sellers can make their own terms.

sty that the British soon forgot for the tragedy six years ago “*™@ flight. As he took off for his i ae
“bout them although these men When Geoffrey de Havilland, 820 starting place in the sky stretch- cific and Alaskan military bases, a Congres-
blazed the way for Lindberg and of aoe -- the firm which & ae nee carrying the} Sional sub-committee recommended shorter
2 e thousands to follow, made the machine, went to nis Woun 0 the hospital tents. to i
50,000 At Air Show death in the same attempt and in “Duke has started,” said the urs of duty for men at isolated posts. They
It was a windy, ‘cloudy day an earlier make | of the plane suaomnote, There vasa triple} Also found ‘that more and more trajped
when my ex-Air Force son and I Which disintegrated in the air. ang-bang-bang and Duke's plane} South Kore i i
et out for Farnborough which is ith the cool, methodical ming Swept into view and over the} ; os an troops are taking their place
n the region of Bisley, It was of a tientist John Derry had runway. Then he banked and Z the front lines and are making an excel-
hursday and on that day the Studie e problem of how fas; 4iP. wings over the spot} lent showing. The res pid
< resident of the Society Rat heen a plane could travel in a down. Where the de Havilland had dis- h 1 . Congressmen flew in
good enough to invite us to his Ward flight before the pilot ex. intergrated — his last tribute to] “Ve™P!anes up to the front.
shegial eosouire where comfort, pectenoed black out — is other ~ es and rival.
‘efreshment and visibility would Words that temporary loss of , 40 try was the 20th Brit- ratic vi ; : :
Le at hand. Something like fifty Sight which is nature's protest. ish test pilot to be killed since THE Democratic vice-presidential candidate
housand spectators crowded the Remorselessly he experimented the war. They gave their youth, Mr. John Sparkman, called the Republicans
ve lines and lined up to inspect 09 himself as his own guinea pig, their immortality, that the air] “a bunch of hippogriffs” ix
ihe various planes which were on finding at what angle his body should yield its last secrets to ppogrene (| muxtupe oF twe

view in what was called the static COU!G achieva the maximum cf man, And in ever incompatible animals) H Pri
ents ; , le ase vant ‘ \ 'y case there . e was referring
display. It was interesting to see "esistance to the black-out. were new pilots to ti ir] t isenhow or
a jet passenger plane “already Bresks Socal Macde Sih ake their} to Mr. Eisenhower and Senator Taft.

bearing the colours of the C.P.R, So, from his tent, he watched “These are the new Eliza- FOURTEEN North Atlantic airlines haul-

Schober as one for an American Nevflle Duke take off to have u bethans!” That was the triumphant} e@d@ 50 per cent. more passengers in May
pe ny. look at the sky in order to dfer- Note that followed Derry’s death J : ~ ys
ave not the space to describe mine whether or not the faster- There was grief but there was no une, and July than in the same months of

the miracles whict signe = i i i i
Se pabeh or war estarding ta Eine: Ieee crak ened aes tae tas ae regattas Laertoet conch bookings accounted
purpose, but the cumulative effect sat chilled, while Duke saunter- Musband could not et jp Spe ithe dittevence. And the thing that really

was st i i i ity i irli i
Ek shel'we tere all salle fer chorea” Chee een Maieta, terees Was wowed. Setemuaned the sirlines is. that. thetr tot
was Da sctnel flying display which Then came the announcer’s Monday ices tevaren aah ane bockwiags aca kept UP DO een
was to begin as soon as lunch was voice on the loud speaker. “He's types ready to join in the battle. levels.
Ove, going to do it. He'll be starting It is the new Elizabethan age. THE new stage season on Broadway bears
ee ES > . = 7
a “Made in London” trademark. The West

Our Readers Sav : ing, but the landlord's indignation End “Seagulls over Sorrento” is struggling
e

at rent restrictions and the like along under the burden of adverse reviews.





and, i :
To th a rT ny in century: they were proud ¢d Btligtt ot poor eannte ie ens SCRE OP. : Deere Suillaven te Yer nee
o the tor, the Advocate, of all that they had suffered from Seem to her t Rattigan’s “ a ots %
R—I must. thank “fiitler’, Britain. Please note that I am Again, tha r to be tragi-comical. igan’s “The Deep Blue Sea”; “An Even

- - ' t i ; ; : Taw :
Frau Hitler’, ‘Latin’, as well as the [Ot saying that the West Indies The miggeation that the Moors ing ‘with Beatrice Lille,” which: also: stars

inarticulate ‘among’ the National ™USt drop atom bombs on London Who invaded Spai Reginald Gardiner; the Wi se

ric ng the Ni Hi ; es ‘

Socialists fro their criticism upon {having for the purpose manufac- is a thoughtless mistake, but sige M a ” dK i . t End's M for

the sixth and seventh numbers of tured same in their imaginations) One who denies that rhumbas and ota rs atharine Hepburn in’ the

W.I. Culture and I must admit neither am I saying that the W.I, the so-called Latin rhythms are West End hit “The Millionairess.”

that they make me want to shout C®? throw Britain out of these negro in origin does not know! Then two pl

breathlessly: “Let ‘me explain! parts; but I am saying that a bit What he is talking about Any, en two plays about Charles II. For one,

Let me explain!” 5 ae a ghting spirit would do us good eneyclopedia would alter his} bY Maxwell Anderson, the Playright’s Com-

ry chiefly attacked was 8°0¢- ipa er ief—i i ‘ de Sl

pe coe ate military West Indies. jaeeet Hitler ae eae ee ie suaceptibig to eon vae = vad ee Rex Harrison and Lilli Palmer.
believe it is not so much be- ation camps in the U.S.S.R. anr not ignorant en ‘be- n rian Aherne and Si edri -

cause of the theory itself as be- 8% tries to suggest that T advo- lieve that Sibelius phar ay age gp pore Mw ws c eric Hard

cause it was abominably set down Cte party control of the nation's sky and Schumann were born in ; ek Nee es aw's “In Good

that such strong objection was art. This points up to two things; Scandinavia, though Mrs. Hitler King Charles’ Golden Days’—never staged

taken to it. Let me therefore ‘hat ‘Frau Hitler’ has lived in the :hase to understand me as saying} here.

make myself clear, I do not U.S.S.R. and therefore talks so. What I meant to imply was] , i ii

rpean i imply that the invasion Se eee on Sach. antes, that afte and Tschaikovsky BALLERINA Maria Tallchief, who has

of Guatemale by a W.l. Army 2nd that she has a genius for un- and humann were northern| dan in i i ry tvs

of Guatemalg by 2 WI. Army Gerstanding What Sie GeaNae, iL ies os cugoees tS] ced in London, is going to marry an air

tirth of the WoL nation. Suet, defiance of what the author has Verdi and Puceini for instance. Ij Pilot, Elmourza Natirboff.

an idea is as ‘Latin’ says, sheer Written. That is not exactly my must ask the lady to re-read what Mi Tallchief, s

Tnows that anti's ustlon Is will "AS to the w ord ‘Calypso’ not intaibocne’" with more care and iss Tallchief, slender daughter of a Red

7s at 1 a S WHil- s t ord * alypso’ no nte enc * . 7 ‘3 2 2 ;
ing to sacrifice its immediate com- ¢ing in the Oxford Companion assumptions a= = reais ee chief, said theirs was a really up-in-
fort and insist tag what it believes to music, that does ray alter the credit her with, ®/ the-air romance. He is pilot for a chartered
its s — until a nation fa at the calypso is a West In ear i i iri & ‘
feels willing to suffer now that it dian form of art—very crude T your Rabi Tiber son aenas tn Sistine end she. has Howe aed Win 10000

ine

ie

may have its own way later, it admit, but their own folk music Derek Walcott’s lines i i miles with him

n \ ‘ s » nes is quite pos- .

will never be independent. This non#theleys—and ‘that West In- sible an em i AR is i

j; was the attitude of the thirteen dians like them. on your own ean ind tae prcetngg ngs. cage! medyene

| attop thes Sefented dtadee = we ne one Ps with a unique in mind “Herr Hitler’, “Latin",| to sing in Jimmy Durante’s TV show. She

|after they defeate ritain in the gift for misunderstanding, thinks “Mrs Hitler” and all vou ti i nadin Stoveninon’e i j sn she

|war of 1775-83 and after their that I support.a landlord's being Socialists ‘that it e a Sictiees predicted Stevenson’s election. And the n she

pereaeel Dertoeenanee in the ne, have ns tenant ejected of nonentities to remain anony-| Went night-clubbing with an old ‘friend,,
2- war, their self respect by denouncing him to some offi- mous, not only to their own con-/ r er Henry Wilson

| was certain, This was the atti- cial Her misunderstanding of temporaries but also to ‘posterity | preceees Pas 7

tude of the Irish right through my attitude strikes her as amus- he HOPKINSON. | —L.ES. |

©

he Scot wants to make two forward until it masses in a wall not to save himself, but to turn| appealed to Mayor Vincent Impellitteri. No

ne waterfall and build the fac- ‘reble explosion. Unless the gach, hurled themselves at a ter- CALIFORNIA scientists have flown over

et off the island, On the previous day the most i ; n rary
Primarily he is an inventor and ao test pilot of all, John chine li Gs ahh aoraied, ae hoon oe ee oe ea e
ven more an improviser, erry, had accomplished this feat Siiiic the wounded were about. minutes. e scientists think it will quiet-

»roduce a miracle, He has a faith ination |to achieve it on this Were suies. 80. the, Saw, PAOES OFF goes one of America’s last controls.
Regulation X is cancelled. It required pur-

mad Englishmen named Alcock Derry and Duke were not only bad been watching, and so had} chaser’s of new homes to put down five per
z ; John i row
nd Brown took off from New- friends but rivals, and beyond John Derry’s wife. The crowd) cent, cash on houses costing 7,000 dollars

ngine bomber and flew the North loyalty to the rival firms that play would be cancelled, but} (£2,500) or less. Cash payments ranged up
\tlantic — the first ever to do it, employed them. waited for the decision. Instead] to 40 per cent. on a house worth 25,000 dol-

quate and there was a time when wife (who had watched it Walked out of the tent. “I’m going Jars (about £9,000) or more. Now buyers

reached Ireland. It is only fair to Success because it partly atoned that Duke would now do the BACK from inspection of 30 Korean, Pa-

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1952



===



L OLD MOORE'S



19353

Price 6 cen
\ ADVOCATE STAT

A



NOTICE

To Our CUSTOMERS & FRIENDS

we will be closing our

LUMBER YARD & HARDWARE

———————.

ts
TONERY |

——————

on

SATURDAY 27th, MONDAY 29th, TUESDAY 30th
SEPTEMBER for STOCKTAKING and opening again
WEDNESDAY Ist OCTOBER

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD.
Successors to

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

















Plate Glass Windows are both costly and vlunerable.

A GLASS INSURANCE POLICY

merits your careful consideration

For particulars and advice, consult the Agents:—

DA COSTA & CO., LTD — Acints


















Our Electrical & Dry Goods Departments

will be closed for Annual Stock Taking on:

WEDNESDAY Sept. 24

THURSDAY
FRIDAY
SATURDAY

25
” 26
» 27

and will re-open for business

on

MONDAY Sept. 29

Da Costa & Co. Ltd.









KEEP THESE
MANDY

Ox Tongue
Brisket Beef
Corned Beef



Kam—All Pork

Luncheon Beef

Lunch Tongues

Hams—1%% Ibs. to 8 fbs.
Herrings in Tomato Sauce













Insist on = «=
ANCHOR PRODUCTS
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Anchor Evap. Milk
Anchor Milk Powder
Anchor Cheese



Sardines '

Macoroni For your
TODAYS Overseas _
SPECIALS | Parcel

Oranges 5 cents each
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wre |

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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Carlion Club’s New Pavilion Opened \

MANY CRICKETERS
ATTEND FUNCTION

CRICKETERS past and present including represen.
tatives of the various clubs and prominent members of the
community were at Carlton, Black Rock, on Monday even-
ing to witness the opening of the club’s new pavilion by
the Hon'ble Sir Allan Collymore.

The pavilion which is situated to the West of the
cricket field is 103 feet x 44 feet. It is capable of accom-
modating about 500 ard has in addition a stage and dance
floor, a room for ladies, one for members and another for

visitors.

Rev, A. E. Simmons, Rector of -————————- ——_______
= John, blessed the buildiag “
after which Mr. E. K. Walcott, T 7 F d
President of the Club, gave a wo me

short recapitulation of its history.
This was followed by remarks by
Sir Allan Collymore, President “f

For Exceeding

— Barbados Cricket Association e e

and a vote of thanks by Mr. S d Limi

J. W. B. Chenery pee t
Blessing the building, Rev.

Simmons said: His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn,
Lord we desire to place our- Police Magistrate of District “A”
selves and what we are about to yesterday ordered Owen Sealy of
do in Thy Hands, Guide, direct Nelson Street, St. Michael, to pay
and prosper us, we beseech Thee; 4 fine of £3 for driving the car
And if Thou seest that this un- M—407 on Pine Road, St. Michael
dertaking will be for Thy Glory @t over 51 miles er hour. The
grant it good success. Make us *peed limit on Pine Road for cars
and those who are with us to feel iS 30 miles per hour,
that unless Thy Blessing be with The fine is to be paid in 14 days
us we cannot succeed anqg that ©, there is an alternative of one
except the Lord build the house ™Month’s imprisonment with hard

their labour is but lost that build’ labour. Cpl. Jones attached to
it. Prevent us, then, O Lord in Traffic Branch, Central Station,

this and all our doings with Thy told the Cgurt that on March 3
most gracious favour and further he was on duty on Pine Road and

us with Thy continual help, S8W the car M—407 approaching
that in all our works be- him. It appeared to be going at
gun, continued and ended in &@ fast rate of speed.

Thee we may glorify Thy Holy He checked the speed of the car
Name: through Jesus Christ our 994 found that it was going at
Lord. Amen. over 51 miles per hour.

Sgt. Forde prosecuted for the
Police while Mr. J, E. T, Brancker
appeared for the defendant.

His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn
also fined Leonard Marshall of
Haggatt Hall, St. Michael, £2 to

We thank Thee, O Lord, for
all that Thou hast done for us in
making possible the erection of
this building.

We thank Thee for the faithfu!

work of the designer and _ build- a8 ,

ers, be paid in 14 days or one month’s
We thank Thee for those who #â„¢prisonment when he pleaded

financed the undertaking and guilty yesterday of exceeding the

made the erection possible. speed limit while driving. the
We thank Thee for the co-op- motor lorry G—34 on Government

eration and faithfulness of ail Hill a August 2.

who have had a share in this Cpl, Jones said that the lorry

was driven at over 30 miles per
hour and the speed limit is 20
miles per hour for lorries.

work, even if it has been hidden
from the eyes of the passerby.
But we ask that we may shov

forth our thanks to Thee not ,,58t. Forde attached to Traffic

merely with our lips but by Branch prosecuted for the Police.

striving always in this pavilion Marshall is also to produce his
licence for endorsement.

and on the field to do Thy Wiil.

May this pavilion always COMMITTED TO SESSIONS
house true Sportsmen. senpeenseaieantinatinaseneewer



May those who come here to Coral Lovell, a 19-year-old
sit and enjoy games played on labourer of Westbury Road, St.
yonder field, or go forth from Michael, was committed yesterday

this place to play the game them. by His Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith,
selves show forth their thanks to Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-

Thee for all Thy Goodness to trict “A” to the next sitting of the
them by being true sportsmen. Court of Grand Sessions on a
If victory should grace the charge of stealing £20 16/8, the

efforts of Thy servants help them property of Purity Bakery Ltd.
to be true sportsmen, and in de- The charge stated that the
feat help them to be true sports- offence was committed on Septem-~



ADDRESSING GATHERI







NG



THE HON. JUSTICE J. W. B. CHENERY, Vice-President of the Barbados Cricket Association a
dressing the gathering at the opening of the Carlton Club on Monday afternoon.



EDUCATION NOTES:

Defending the Indefensible

READERS OF THIS: COLUMN will

learn with as

much pleasure as I did when I first heard it that Mrs.
G. H. Adams on whose selection for the headship of the

Richmond Girls’ School I

commented last Sunday, has

signified her intention not to take up the post which she
had been offered.. Yesterday she resumed her duties as
Deputy Headmistress of Queen’s College where she has
already rendered excellent service.

_ Mrs. Adams’ refusal to be con-
sidered for the post adds consid-
erably to her stature as a woman
of brains and right thinking and
a sense of the fitness of things. I
hesitated to comment adversely on
the appointment and it was only
what. I considered a duty to the
public and to her husband espe-
cially, that I gave publicity to the
matter in this column. Any finan-
cial consideration which might
have come to her as a result of the
change was, to me, secondary to
the value of the service which she
can render _to her old_ school.
During the short period which she
acted as Headmistress of Queen’s
College she enhanced her reputa-
tion for administrative capacity
and the girls of the school and
their parents would have been en-
titled to feel that an injustice had
been done to them.

I was utterly astonished to find

men too, ber 22. Inspector Franklyn at- that, despite the fact that I wrote
Through Jesus Christ ous tached to Central Station prose- that Mr. Adams could not have
Lord. Amen. cuted for the Police in the known anything about the ap-
To the Glory of God preliminary hearing. pointment and normally would

and have refused to have anything to

q THREE THEFTS REPORTED:

Irving Kendall of Westbury

Road, St, Michael, reported to the

For the Recreation of mind an
body of His Servants
We dedicate this Pavilion





and may the Blessing
of God Almighty, The Father.
The Son and The Hoiy Ghost be
ever upon it. Amen,

Mr. E, K. Walcott, told how the
pavilion was erected in memory
of the late W. St.C. Hutchinson,
the first President of the Club. Mr.

Police that his provision shop at
Westbury Road was broken and
entered about 8.30 p.m. on Sep-
tember 19 and groceries stolen.
Charles Green of Whitehall, St.
Michael, reported that provisions
were stolen from his kitchen gar-
den beside his home on September

Hutchinson was an intimate friend
of his from the time he (Mr. Wal-
cott) came back to Barbados from

Donald Haynes of Fair View,
Christ Church, reported that his
house was broken and entered



England to practise his profession. © : y

He said that the Carlton Club eeks an aera te _
yas sd April 1, 1940 and 11.30 a.m. : 0
iisten eats ee school awe. clothing and money amounting to

£5 16/8 stolen,
PERFORMS POST MORTEM :

Dr. A. S Ashby yesterday per-

The first grounds were situated on
the lawn adjoining the main Carl-
ton dwelling house. In 1941, the
grounds were moved to the pres-
ent site, but were extended only formed a post mortem examina-
to half the present width of the tion at the Genetal Hospital on
cricket field, That same year, the j,6 pody of Kenneth Springer of
club entered its first football team Flat Rock, St. George.
in the 3rd division of the B.A.F.A. Springer was admitted to the
and the following year, it entered General Hospital on September 18
its first Cee eee in the 2nd after he was involved in an acci-
division of the Sth aa ¢ ith a
In 1943, the club won the 3rd CA Os BNE Te ene oar
division Football Championship Springer was riding a motor cycle
and promotion to the 2nd Division at the time of the accident. *
in 1944. In 1946 they won the 2nd ® A date for the inquest has not

Division Cricket and Footbali hs ill
; ' : yet be xed, The Coroner wi
Championships and promotion into ie an B Griffith.

First Division Cricket and Football
TREATED AT GENERAL

in 1947.
That same year, the grounds HOSPITAL :

were extended to the boundary of “Neville Collymore, a school-boy |
the present cricket field and an ten years old, was treated at the,
old pavilion was erected on the General Hospital yesterday for a|
other side of the ground for the aut ei his he ‘ad after he fell from |
poe. of playing Ist Division motor lorry which san x

ricket. : li St.

In 1950, the club tied with Spar- perains, — cae athe ‘same
tan on points for the Ist Division Michae ROE See oe
Football Cup, but the latter were day.
eventually winners on goal aver-
age.

In 1951, they were the joint 1st
Division Cricket Champions with
Empire and the following year,
they won the Ist Division Knock-
Out Football Championship and
tied on points with Harrison Col-
lege for the 1st Division Basket-
ball Championship, Harrison Col-
lege winning on goal average.
There was further extension of the
grounds and the erection of the
new pavilion and at present, they
@ On Page 10



GEMS FOR TODAY

Truth comes from a deep
sincerity that must always
characterize heroic hearts; it
is the better side ——
nature developing itself.

—Mary Baker Eddy.

Sincerity and truth are the

basis of every virtue.
—Confuctus






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do with it, people were willing to
communicate the most uncharita-
ble beliefs to me. That is an add-
ed "eason why I am glad that Mrs.
Adams has renounced her claim
to the post and has been ‘big’
enough to forego any correspond-
ing benefits which might have
come to her. I believe that her
decision was hers alone but even
if she had consulted her husband
I believe also that I know what
the answer would have been.

And there I must leave Mrs.
Adams with regret that I have
kia to write anything of her in
connection with such a controver-
sial matter, even although it has
been an opportunity for her to
acquit herself with that dignity
and good sense which is given to
few.

Defence

I am afraid, however that I can-
not view with the same compla-
cency or charity, a letter ap-
pearing in the Advocate yester-
day by Mir. W. H. Carter former-
ly Inspector of Schools, and now
acting Principal of the Evening
Institute.

In the first place I should like
to know in what capacity Mr
Carter writes and why he should
have wasted his time to undertake
to champion so indefensible a
cause, In a plain simple news-





paper report of the opening of the
first Modern Secondary School in
this island it was stated that the
new Headmaster had not taken up
his post and that benches were
stacked up and pupils had to ar-
range the furniture to bring a
sense of order to the surroundings.
It was also stated that Mr. Miller,
Inspector of Schools who had for-
merly been acting Headmaster of

the Coleridge School opened the
school and officiated as acting
Headmaster. Now it was very for-

tunate that there was such a man
on the spot; because Mr. Miller
made a fine reputation for himself
while he was acting at the Cole-
ridge School.

Mr. Carter in his best officialese
writes that he visited the Schools
“to-day between 11 a.m. and 1
p.m. and was very much im-
pressed with the effective manner
in which both the Boys and Girls’
Schools had settled down to
work’.” Half of the letter goes on
in this strain as if he were writing
a Report for the file of the De-
partment, Instead of keeping to
his accustomed terrain he turns
off down a blind alley and ex-
plains that he visited these schools
to see for himself if the critics
were really justified in their criti-
cism. He adds: “I am sure that
i@ these critics returned topday
they would be ashamed of their
hasty, unjust and ‘unreasonable
criticism,”

Ill Timed

Now lest anyone think that I am
harsh in my judgment of this ill-
timed performance of Mr. Carter,
let me state that he is one of those
people for whom I have always
had the kindest feeling. The facts
are that the schools were opened
on Monday when according to
newspaper reports the Joys"
School was not completely pre-
pared for admission of the pupils
Mr. Carter, judging by his letter,

was not there. He goes to the
school on Friday and then pro-
ceeds to say how orderly the

pupils came out on Friday and how
kind the headteachers were to
him. I would like to know how a
visit on Friday can help to gauge
the appearance of class-rooms on
Monday, This kind of sophistry is
beneath Mr, Carter and however
sympathetic he might be towards
others he should not write thing
which make people question the
soundness of his judgment or his



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capacity for judgment at all. When
he is about to lend a word to friends
or institutions he should be able
to examine the statements made
in the criticism and be above ac-
cusing people of ignorance and
prejudice. He was once a School-
master and a Scoutmaster and he
knows what it is to give a lead in
the right direction, But when he
abdicates his position and mis-
takes his true functions then he
can only expect to be dealt with
in this manner, I have been more
critical of the handling of the
Richmond Schools than anyone
else but I have always done it
from the point of view of public
good. The people of this island
spend 24 million dollars out of a
total expenditure of 12 millions,
on education, It is the highest
percentage in the British Colonial
Empire and we deserve something

better for it. If Mr. Carter wants
to blame the Public Works De-
partment let him do so but I do

not know that it was the duty of
Mr. Went and his staff or his de-
puty to arrange benches and desks
in a school!

Finally Mr. Carter writes: “It
is evident that the Director and
his Deputy together with the
whole staff of Inspectors and

Teachers concerned had carefully

prepared the necessary’ condi-
tions 1f that is true, and Mr
Carter ought to know because he

has his office in the Department
of Education then it was a nasty
job.

Mr, Carter should reserve his
energies for the tilt at the Even-
ing Institute and prove to the pub-
lic that the funds spent are pro-
ducing adequute returns.

J.E.B

Tdad’s Director Of
Education Resigns

From Our Own Correspondent



|

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept, 22. |

Captain E, W. Daniel, who was
appointed Director of Education
ol Trinidad and Tobago early in
1951 has resigned. Daniel, criti- |
cally ill in England is said to have
submitted his resignation to the |
Colonial Office. He succeeded S,
J.. Hogben who resigned late in |
1950. DanieJ, 57 last April, cam
to Trinidad in 1927 as Principal |
of the Government Training Co.- |
tege, He climbed to the post of
Aszistant Diregior of Education |
even years later.



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PAGE FIVE





ee

Y'S NEWS FLASH

CHURCHILL'S

= CORO OOOO.

SEA VIEW GLEST

INSTON XOUSE





“¢
SOS OOOOOOO OF OOO



SECOND W
Sin” tae HASTINGS, BARBADOS
serait TRIS TEE Am Daily and Longterm Rates
SOUVE 7 c " as
y aN TR . quoted en request.
Dull Dav On CARDS OF BARBADOS Permanent. Guests °
eo At ; welccme. >
‘ Dinner and Cocktail g
Waterfront JOHNSON'S Parties arranged. %
. J. H, BUCKLAND <
“a ; TATIONERY Proprietor. X
ve waterfront was very dull os te ®
yesterday There were no ; p ——————SS=—=—= POCO PSEC AEF KS
loading or discharging cargo and
as a result, lighters nd thei
crews were idle One ip, the
S.S. “Cottica” which was in port )
during the early morning, weigh
ed anchor and left port on its way
to Trinidad about midday
The only sign of any Work was
on board the motor vessel “Blue
Star", where repi were bein \
carried out to its deck by employ-

ers from the Foundry, while the
vessel’s hands were busily engag-
ed in a general all round cleaning
up.

Along the wharfside of the inne:
Careenage, however, work was in
full swing the motor \ !
“Velvet Lady” = fron
quantity lumber till bei
unloaded el arrived t
weeks Weyn
is consigned Manning & ¢

Lta.



on





of
This ve

frory
to

ago

To lighten

Ory the opposite i r your step—
wharf workmen were engage
the completion of the work on
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Further up this ide o
wharf, the schooner “D’Ort
still undergoing Repairs
to its keel were |
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GOOD COCOANUT SALE



Cocoanut vendors did
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Some people drink from the
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orm
terd
shell

When the sun is hot, many ter
cocoenuts can be had, These cox
nuts are transported from thej| »
country to the city by earts and
buses
PREPARING FOR SEASON |
Yesterday morni: orkmen of
the Department of Science an
Agriculture were bus preparin
for the forthcoming season
These workmen were cleani:
and painting the moth breedi: | 'OO LBS, NET
units, which are to be in use by | oy | P r
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December

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PAGE SIX

Vacancy Of

Robinson Makes Maiden
Speech In Leg. Council

HON. E. S. ROBINSON, in his maiden speech at
yesterday's meeting of the Legislative Council deplored
the fact that the office of Deputy Director of Agriculture
was still vacant but was assured by the Hon. the Colonial
Secretary that now that the emoluments of the office had
been increased that there was every hope that the office
would attract suitable applicants



Mr. Kobinson seized the oppor-
tunity when the Council was cor
sidering a reply to His Excellency
the Governor’s message regardin’
the leave eligibility and passa:
concessions of Mr. R. W. £
Tucker who will retire from th
post of Entomologist, Departmen |
of science and Agriculture on th:
10th of December, 1952, and will
be re-employed on Agreement.

The Council in their reply
agreed to Mr, Tucker’s re-employ -
ment and of his being allowed i
retain his eligibility for leave and
passage concessions as at the date
of his retirement and of his con-

botany it did not give spectacular
results,

An entomologist would probably
take many years to give practical
results) A chemist on the other
hand could put two solutions to-
gether in a test tube, shake them
and tell the results. A botanist
likewise by selection and breed-
ng could often produce spectacu-
lar results.

A Definite Statement
The reply which they gave to
His Excellency should definitely
state the length of re-employment,
The Government should not be

timuimg to earn leave and leave given a blank cheque to employ
passage benefits during the perio’ Mr. Tucker as long as they wished
of his agreement at the rates ap- or desired.
plicable to a permanent officer so New blood in any sphere of life,
hat he will not be deprived of an be it scientific or commercial was
opportunity of taking overseas always a good thing. Undoubted-
leave at an opportunity that is ly at this time it would be a
more convenient to the Goyern- very bad thing to lose the services
ment of a highly qualified entomologist
Mr. Robinson said that le such as Mr. Tucker, but surely
thought that all of them sittin, within a period of two to three
round that table appreciated the years at the most a new entomol-
great deal of work that Mr. ogist would be found> Quite re-
Tucker had done for this colony cently salary scales of senior
an entomologist, He, as “n posts had been increased and he
agriculturist knew from a prac- saw no reason why a_ suitable
tical point of view and also real- candidate could not be found to
ised what work he had done for take Mr. Tucker’s place. The

the sugar industry of this colony.
T™ the reply to His Excellency’:
message nothing had been said

Colonial Agricultural service was
a very good s@rvice and there
must be a man who was qualified



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



the “Deputy Director ‘of ‘Agricul-
ture, had left. Mr. Halcrow took
a keen imterest in all matters per-
taining to agriculture and it was

somewhat surprising ‘that’ that
pesition was still vacant,
He hoped that the Hon. the

Colonial Secretary would have a
satisfactory explanation to give
honourable members as to why no
one could be found to fill the post

of Deputy Director of Agricu)-
ture. It had imposed a terrific
amount of additional work on

the present Director of Agricul-
ture and it was very essential
that such posts should be fillcd
as soon as possible.

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
pointed out that paragraph two
of the message stated that the
re-employment would be for a
period from two to three yearss
Three years was the normal

period under which new officers
were employed.
They were trying their hard~

est he said, to get a Deputy Di-
rector of Agriculture. He was
sure that the Council would bear
with him if he said a few plain
words.

The reason for the long vacan-
cy was the fact that it just wes
not possible to get a suitable man
at anything like the old terms.

Recently he had sat as chair-
man of a Salaries Committee and
their recommendations were re-
garded in Barbados as revolution-
ary but outside they were not,
and since they had increased the
emoluments of the office in line
with some of the recommenda-
tions it seemed likely that they
would attract a suitable appli-
cant.

The Secretary of State hai
during the past five days sent a
despatch which stated that he
was hoping to find a suitable
officer soon.





Council Pay Tribute To Governor

@ From Page |

His Excellency would not be here
to see something of the work he
had started and to carry through
some of the excellent schemes he
had initiated and which the be-
lieved would benefit the people of
this island.

Nevertheless they could net
stand in the way of an officer's
promotion and he supposed that
their loss would be British Gui-
ana’s gain

He felt sure that all of them
wished His Excellency all good
fortune in the future.

Hon. Dr. Massiah seconded. H2
said that when the Governor
came to this island he arrived at
a time when the whole work,
including Barbados was in a staie
of semi-chaos as a result of the
war. There were many problems

outstanding some of them almost Governor

insoluble—financial,
well as social—and
sort of atmosphere that His Ex-
cellency errived to find.

He could say in all
that he had tried

pelitical os

sincern ¥

honestly and

Deputy Agricultural Chief ‘Deplored

was some idea of the Five Year
P lan.

dad not Know if that was
the right tmme to ay it but he
lid not think that it should hap-

pen at all when a
needed badly
of what he
fruition to be
time,

There was no doubt that since
he had taken a line of his own
a new line, that some of his eco-
nomics were not always approv-
ed entirely but when it came to
the real fundamentals there was
genuine approva) of his honesty
of purpose, his hard work and
his interest in the welfare of the
people.

Hon. F. C. Hutson said that
he would like to add his word
of tribute to His Excellency the
and to express his
regret too at his leaving them so

man who is
to see a good deal
has done come to
taken away at this

that was the soon.

He remembered His Excel-
lency’s speech at the opening of
the Legislature last time. It was
a speech the like of which had

successfully in a good many wa)s never come from the Head of an

to deal with those problems
they presented thernselves. It w
no mean task for a_ stranger \o
negotiate a yo. of trouble and

discord and be able to grasp in
1 short time the fundament
and see tle, light ahead.

Deserves Gratitude
He thought that the Governo:

deserved the gratitude cf therm
all for the interest he had taken
and for the very hard work he

had put in during this tenure of
office.
He could oniy hope that his

career would go on increasing in
value to the community he i

administration and one that
some very sound economic
and it was a matter of regret that
he was leaving before he could
out many of them into opera-
tion.

had
ideas

He would like
Mr. Pile in his
a Governor’s leaving. Perhaps if
they asked why they could not
get a Governor to stay here for
five years they would be toid
that it was the same reason why
they could not get a Deputy
Director of Agriculture — salary.

to support Hon.
remarks about

Governor's Salary

, them for a longer time.

WEDNESDAY,



stant change in the head of the |
administration. Before they could |
see the effect of their efforts they }
were gone and someone else came

along and then took a good many

long months to learn something
of the place.

They should take this oppor- |
tunity to do something about it
and ensure that when they got © |
new man that he remained with |

He joined in wishing His Excel-
lency and Lady Savage a very
successful term of office in British
Guiana and congratulated them
on the work they had done while
they were here.

His ‘Honour the President, a. |
J. D. Chandler, said that Sir Alfred |
would be remembered as Governo: |
of Barbados for these particula:
qualities. The first to his mind ws
his well known ability for sus-
tained and incessant hard work |
and his great knowledge of |
finance.

1
Secondly, as the Hon. Mr, oda



had said, he was admired for his
sincerity and great honesty of
purpose, He would also be remem-
bered for his endeavours to get all
classes of the community to co-
operate’ in industry, whether
agriculturally or commereially.
Speaking in connection with the
agricultural end of it, he would
like to say that the present three
year agreement which had been
made between the sugar industry
and the Labour Party would not
have been effected without Sir
Alfred Savage’s ability, tact ani
the great amount of work which
he put into the task of trying
to bring about the agreement.

SEPTEMBER 24,

1952

LL

ah a BY THE MONKS OF SUCKFAST ABBE’












quickly restore

against fever an

a

-

Vy

Hf you fee! worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine wil!

lost energy and

tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you

d exhaustion and

remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine

is especially valuable

frer illness.

with regard to the length of M
Tucker's re-employment,

He felt that the Council in repiy
should definitely state the period

CATCHES HERON
@ From page 5

heron in a swamp in St
yesterday morning. :
These white long billed birds

o fill Mr. Tucker’s post as En-
tomologist. He was quite in
agreement with the leave passage
facilities ete. but he was opposed
of time for which he would be to giving Government a blank
re-employed. He was in no way cheque to employ Mr, Tucker as
jualified to criticise the work Mr. long as they liked.

Tucker had done. The work of He might mention that the post
an entomologist was a highly sci- of Deputy Director of Agriculture
entific and specialised branch of was still vacant. It was many
cience and, unlike chemistry or years now since’ Mr. Halcrow,

FESEESEEESEEEEEEEEEESESA

serving and like the Hon. M: He remembered the committee

Cuke he hoped that long life and that considered the salaries of Sir Alfred and Lady Savage a’!
Joseph success would crown his efforts senior officers and it seemed very success in the future he felt that
in the future, surprising to him that the Gov- he was expressing the feelings of

Hon, G. D. L. Pile said that he ernor’s salary had not been men- all of them around the table. He
frequent swamps and are seen in did think that it was a great tioned. hoped that any experience which
Barbados chiefly during rainy loss to Barbados when a Governor He asked why and he was told he might have gained during his es a
weather. who had been so active in the that it did not concern that com- Governorship in Barbados aivins | ; ’

Holder’s catch is furtger evi- Colony's economic planning should mittee. stand him in good stead in solving TAKE HOME A BOTTLE
fence of the bad weather Barba- leave them at this time. They had It was very bad for this island any problem with which he might —

dos had over the week-end. had the Beasley Report and the or for any colony to have that con- be faced in British Guiana.

po this Md r= RB 2 Pe Ge A Shia Nell Mab eB ce
=> sae Le goes
SEER ESEEEESESEESSEESEEEES EES FEE ES EEF EEE EE FF

He knew that when he wished
















g BIS FS
ZLBBBBFAIBEBFABOBAABRARAFE AAA FA FFF FEES

BARBADOS BOYS’ & GIRLS’ CLUBS

itt Sa _ pancetta er me SS Ri Sak ton iat ents A FTE eT = ene





ee

(Sponsored By the Police)

Help to make
BETTER CITIZENS

To raise funds for the
running of

SIXTEEN CLUBS

which are now in
operation

and win these





valuable prizes



y
ys

2nd PRIZE
A 7.4 Cubic Feet
Frigidaire



3rd PRIZE
Pye Radiogram

WADA
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Ist PRIZE 4
This
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An ever useful

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oth PRIZE

An All-Steel
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SrGrOG PQPrOrAr-ADoDo OOO

S
y Y ‘ , 4 >-~-— ]
TEN CASH PRIZES 8350.00 Eacu \
Sk ‘
SS :
ss Tickets are on sale throughout the Island and can be had from all Police Personnel— Drawing takes place ¥
« on December 22nd, 1952. x
)SEAELELELERLD RGR DGDODGD SOG DO GOOOS BRA

ae ~ ws .
BEBE EEEESEA EEG BFE EE EES EE EEE EEE EEE APPEAR BG POO

SFBESEEEEz

a a ae

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Ye



WEDNESDAY,



SEPTEMBER

24, 1952



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Mapp Asks Subsidy For Local Foodstuffs

@ From page 1.

of last year resulung in a
siderable depletion cf stoc«. It
was decided, therefore, that in
order to stimulate production the
price of eggs should be decon-
trolled The decontrol of all
poultry products was also recom-
mended in the Report of the Price
Control Committee.

Anima! and poultry feeds, oats,
pickled fish, and dried salted fish
have been removed from price
control because they were put on
Open Licence, as a _ result of
the trade négotiations with the
Canadian Government last year.
They could therefore be imported
from any country in any quan-
tities without reference to the
Control Department and it was
therefcre impracticable to price
control them. The Open Licence
Order covering these items has
mow been revoked, however, and
the trend of their prices will be

con-

watched with a view to the re-
imposition of price control if
necessary. Peanuts, okras, bread-

fruit and avocado pears were de-
controlled with the object of
encouraging local production

Government further stated that
they would consider the re-im-
position of. controls on those
items only if circumstances war-
ranted, and that the increases
since decontrol did not indicate
that re-imposition of control was
necessary. In most cases increased
prices had been due to increase
in first cost.

Mr. Mapp moved the adjourn-
ment of the House for five min-
utes to debate the matter which
he said was of a serious nature,
and should be debated at the
earliest possible opportunity,

He felt that in a matter of this
sort concerning the welfare of the
community, some explanation
should be given not only to the
House, but to the voters “who
sent them there.”

He said that the answers to his
questions were laid since April,
and since then the position had
worsened, not improved. He
thought that now was the ap-
propriate time to debate those
answers, because it was an im-
portant matter which should be
debated with a view to hearing
the views of members of the
Government.

From the replies it appeared
that the situation as regards
the cost of living and prices
had got out of hand and the
Government policy was not
clear. The answers, he said, did
not indicate any positive at-
tempt by Government to deal
with the situation.

Not Clear
One part of their replies stated
that when goods. were in free
supply there would be gradual de-

control, while in another part it
was stated that certain items
were decontrolled with the

object of encouraging local pro-
duction. Further on in the an-
swers, it was stated that increases
since decontrol did not indicate
that reimposition of controls was
necessary.

It was not clear from the na-
ture of the replies given whether
Government was in favour of
Price Control or not. If on the
one hand items were decontrolled
in order that more of them could
be produced, and on the .other

hand when there was a free sup-
ply of items, then it was tanta-
—— to saying that there would

abandonment of Price con-
Soke

He pointed out that the items
which had been decontrolled
formed a large part of the diet
of the inhabitants of the colony,
and people were asking unreas-

Speaking on the present short-
age of locally grown food, Mt
Mapp said that it was due, he
understood from reliable sources,
to improper planting and insuffi-
cient manuring, and he felt that
this was done mainly to suit the
purposes of the producer, ani
not the consumer.

He suggested that the pro-
ducers should be made to grow
more food or in default under-
go some punishment, He did
not agree that the consumer
should bear the brunt of the
increased costs in order that
more food could be produced.
He felt fhat Government in-

stead of passing the burden on

.to an already over-burdened
community, should adopt a posit-
ive policy of encouraging a
greater production of local pro-
visions and livestock.

Mr. C. E. Talma (L) said that
the question of price control was
one which went to the root of the
economic life of the community
and was not a matter which
should be taken lightly by any
honourable member, but which
should be debated in every as-
pect so as to try and see that the
cost of living was kept within
the means of the average mem-
ber of the community,

Honourable members were
well aware that economic stran-
gulation was rampant and unless
price control was more rigidly
practised whenever necessary,
one could well realise that the
cost of living would go up in even
greater proportions.

He said that many commodi-
ties were difficult to obtain ani
when attained, the prices in
many cases were so exorbitant
that members of the community
found it difficult to eke out an
existence.

Less Vegetables

The honourable senior member
for St. Thomas meritioned okras
and avocado pears and he ws
wondering if something could
not be done whereby those crops
could be made available. Gov-
ernment had done everything in
its power with regard to the
growing of food crops and had
even caused plantation owners
to plant certain crops. Although
the regulations were being com-
plied with, yet the actual vege-

tables reaped were less in pro-
portion,
Mr, Talma said that Govern-

ment should retain the services
of the cane weighing inspectors
in order to ensure that vegetable
crops were planted in the proper
way as well as to see that there
was proper distribution,

Mr. F. E. Miller (L) said that
there were certain commodities
that the island should not have
to import like cabbages from Hol-

land, He felt that Government
through some scheme, should
provide its people with the en-

couragement by at least giving
them a gtaranteed market price
so that certain articles which
were not absorbed, could be
stored. Until something of the
sort happened, they would re-
main in the same position.

As far as food crops were con-
cerned he said that it had to take
a planter to create a law to make
plantation owners plant potatoes
and yams for the benefit of the
population.

ago there was a
flour and many
not get it unless
it at a premium.
or small man
it had

Sometime
shortage of
people could
they obtained
The average baker
could not buy it because
already been allocated.

No commercial body wouid
want Government to take off
controls on a commodity that
they felt the price was going up.
It was only when they felt that

war, but to have them seven years
after the war was extraordinarily
reactionary.

He felt that the time
when Government
whether they should decontrol
certain items or whether they
should continue to serve big busi-
nesses. Some honourable members
seemed to think that the removal
of controls had a tendency to send
up prices, but/it was not true as
far as he knew.

Mr. J. ©. Mottley (C) said that
this control question wa a very
sore one to the island. It wanted
immediate attention and he hoped
the Government would do some-
thing about it as the humblest man
in the street knew that something
was wrong.

He felt that the .Government
should welcome the discussion and
try to bring about some remedy.

Mr. F. L, Walcott (L) said that
it seemed as if the Government
was being blamed for everything
whether it be the death rate, con-
trols or else. The Government did
not intend to control things for
the sake of controlling. They con-
trolled things in the interest of
the community in which they were
serving.

One member was saying that
they should have no controls and
another was saying they should
have. If Government weye to have
no controls, a section of the House
would say they were wrong and
another section would say they
were stifling enterprise.

Mr. Walcott said that he would
not attempt to say what was Gov-
ernment’s intention in all of these
matters because very soon, Gov-
ernment was going to place before
the House, its policy on the Fed-
eral Programme and honourable
members would have an oppor-
tunity of discussing it.

He said that it would be folly
to remove all controls as some hon-
ourable members would like and
reminded the House that those
countries which had taken off con-
trols had to put them back on.

The dinner adjournment wag
taken, at this stage, and on re-
sumption, Mr. Mapp was granted
leave to, and withdrew his motion.

What M.P’s
Want To Know

@ Mr. J.C. Mottley:

Is Government aware that there
is great hardship experienced by
the Agricultural labourers
throughout this Island owing to

had come
must decide



the shortage of work caused by
the drought?
2, Will Government cansider

putting into immediate operation
a scheme of Unemployment In-
surance to relieve the unemploy-
ment situation which arises un-
der conditions of this sort.

@ Mr. G. Mapp.

Is the Government aware that
the frequent changes im the text-
books of the secondary schools
place financial burdens on parents
of children attending such schools?

2. Will Government initiate
some change whereby some uni-
formity and less frequent changes
in text-bodks n these schools
can be achieved?

Have the services of any clerk
or clerks appointed to the Long’
Grade of the Civil Service been
terminated because of failure in
the examination set by the Public
Service Commission?

If any such clerk was selected
on the basis that he was in pos-
session of the School Certificate,
will Government give this fact
further consideration in spite of
the temporary aspect of such ap-
pointment and make the examin-





In The Legislature Yesterday

COUNCIL

The Legislative Council met at lowing Messages from His Ex
2 p.m. yesterday His Honour cellency the Governor
Mr. J. D. Chandler presided Message regarding the selection
Messages were received fron of delegates to attend the Fifth
His Excellency the Governor Session of the West Indian Con
dealing with ference

The appointment of His Exce! Messag« regarding the leave

lency the Governor as Gover: elimibility and pessage concessions
and Commander-in-Chief of Brit of Mr. R. W. E. Tucker who will
ish Guiana retire 2m the post of Entomo-
The visit to Barbados of a logist Department of Science
party of British Industrialis! and = Agriculture on the 10th of
who are undertaking a miss December, 1952, and will be re
to certain British Caribbean employed on Agreement
Colonies Message regarding the appoint
The Hon. the Colonial Secretary ment as Governor and Com-
laid the following documents mander-in-Chief of British Gu
The Annual Report of he ana.

Department of Labour for the The Council concurred in a
year 1951. resolution in the sum of $120 to
The Seawell Airport (Ameod nerease the grant to the In
ment) Regulations, 1952 perial College of Tropical Agr

Statement showing Gross Cus culture
toms and Excise Receipts for two The Council concurred in a
months ended Slst May, 1952 resolution approving the Order
Statement showing Gross Cu entitled “The Civil Establisn
toms and Excise Receipts for ment General) (Amendment)
three months ended 30th June, No. 6 Order which places certain
1952 additional subordinate staff at
Statement showing Gross Cu the General Hospital on the pe
toms and Excise Receipts for manent establishment
four months ended 3st July The Council passed the follow
1952 na bills
The Fishing Industry Regula Bill to amend the Widows and
tions, 1952 Orphans Pension Act, 1928 (1928
The Civil Establishment (Gen ;
eral) (Amendment) No. 7 Order Bill to amend the Bills of Ex
1952, change Act, 1907.
The Council replied to the fol The Council adjournea sine die.
>
The House of Assembly met in’ connection with the levying of

yesterday at 3 p.m. His Honour









said tax



the Deputy Speaker informed the s Bill was read a flist time
House that he had received the I re.) 2 Walcott gave notice
Financial Report of the Accountant r 1 Bill to amend th: Cable and
General for the month ended 31st Wirele (West Indies) Limited
August 1952 Act, 1939 (1989-4)

Mr. Adams laid the followirg The House passed an Address

Message No. 22/1952 dated 19th nforn His Excellency of the
September, 185 from His Excel ppointment of Hon F c
lency the Governor to the Hong Hutson, M.L ¢ und Mr. F. I
ourable the House of embly p MCP is the Barbados
informing the Honourabl
































to the Fifth West Indian



of His Excellency's
as Goverr and Cor nding the Distribution
Chief of British Guiar su Property Act, 1951
sion to Sir Charlies Woolies : ition for $36,000 for the
K.C.M.G., 0O.B.E M.C « tinuation of the Housing Pro
me at the Pine and Bay
Message No. 23/1952 dated 22n4 I s ae .
September, 1952, from His Exci .
cy the Gevernor to the Hor i ae the question
ble the House of Assembly The House passed an address
ing the Honourable House to enusting ia mkteea oe
agree to the inclusion of Barba Qooeee : mxcellency — the
in the itinerary of a Mission b eee cae %0 send Gown a Resolu~
party of British Industrialists Mitee Liveries musts oe
certain British Caribbean Colonies {)°Un# Libarian Secretary of the
to look into the possibilities of Tho House ad aiatinait Rawdiy’ rest
further industrial de opment 4 fy ) ved until nex
The Civil Establishment (Gen pa binidiahhn Sins
eral) (Amendment) No. 7 Orde The House of Assembly yes
1952 : terday passed a Supplementary
The Fishing Industry Regu Resolution for $4,691.00, of which
lations, 1952 $760 will be used to provide fur
The Seawell Airport (Amend niture for the additional staff in
ment) Regulations, 1952 F the Income Tax Department pro
The Annual Report of the vided under the Civil Establish-
Department of Labour for the year ment (General) (Amendment
1951 No, 5 Order, 1952
Statement showing G Cus t
toms and Excise Receipt two Another amount of $3,671.81 is
months ended 31st May, 1952 a refund of Customs Duty and
tement showing Gross Cus Packag tax paid in error. by
and Excise Receipts for Messrs. Barbados Products Limi-
months ended 30th June, ted on 200 bags of almonds which



were imported, processed into
Statement showing Gross Cus Marzipan and ‘subsequently _re-
toms and Excise Receipts for exported
four months ended 3ist July, 1952

The other amount of $259 will
Statement showing the amount be used to reimburse the contrac
advanced by the "Government of tor who supplies wood, provides
Barbados and the ‘amounts received hot water for the butchers’ re
from His Majesty Government in quirements and cleans the fur
the United Kingdom under the nace at the Public Market for
provisions of the Colonial Devel ndditional cost of meeting these



opment and Welfare Act for the









requirements when

the heater at



















period ended on the 30th of June, the Market was being repaired
1983, In respect of the several and to increase the rate of the
nes sanctioned by the Leg- contraét by $13 a month froin
20th. December, 1951
Adams fave notice of the The House of Assembly vyes-
following:— terday passed a Resolution
Resolution for $36,000 to supple- approving the allocation of the
mnet the Estimates, 1952-55, Part balance of the stabilisation fund
iT, Capital, fixed on 4th September by the
kesolution for $3,580 to supple Governor-in-Executive Committee
ment the Estimates, 1952-53, Part on the advice of the Fancy
I, Cumrent Molasses Control and Marketing
Be

Resolution to approve the Order The fund will be allocated
entitled the Civil Establishment (a) among producers of fancy
(General) (Amendment) Order molasses at the re of .0682 cents
1952, made by the Governor-in allon on every wine gallon

Executive Committee on the 4th of produced; and

September, 1952 ‘b) among producers of sudar

Bill to settle the Rates of Income other than Mus sugar
Tax for the year 1952 and to make the rate of 56.6412 cents per ini

provision for certain other matter of sugar made,





Crawford
Concerned

Over Rentals

Mr. W. A. Crawford g
of an Address in ae
Assembly last night
deep concern over the
merease in rents paid by
of the Government
Schemes.

yave notice
House of
expressing
proposed
tenants
Housing



The Address reads as follow

The House of Assembly desire
to express their deep concern over
the communication which has been
forwarced by the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to the Hous-
ing Beard proposing that the rents
paid by tenants of the Govern-
ment ‘Housing Schemes be in-
creased

2. The +House, whilst p
due attention to some of the
portant considerations which
doubtlessly prompted this action
are also of the considered opinion
that steps should be taken tc
ensure the eventual transfer of
these Government-owned Houses
to the tenants and accordingly
suggest that legislation be enacted
under the provisions of which
the houses should become the
property of the tenants after con-
struction and maintenance costs
have been covered by the rental
received. d

ving

un



Parishioners Object
To Qualifications

At yesterday’s meeting of the
House of Assembly, Mr. FE, St. A
Holder tabled an address relative
to the qualifications of persons
who had applied for registration
to enable them to vote at Vestry
Elections.

The Address reads:—

The House of Assembly desires
to draw to Your Excellency’
tention that, in the parish of S:
James, objection has recently
been taken to the qualifications of
a number of persons who have ap-



plied for registration to enable
them to vote at Vestry Elections
In consequence, these applicants
have been summoned and have
had to appear at the Holetown
Police Court to establish their
claims, and in nearly every in-
stance, the objections taken have

been found to be groundless

The House is of opinion that the
above procedure is vexatious and
directed to prevent persons desir-
ing to get on the Register of Vestry
Voters from seeking to carry out
their desires, and therefore re
spectfully request Your Excellency
to take such steps as would com
pel persons making objections to
the claims of persons claiming to
register as afore d to attend the
Inquiry and prove such objections
on oath and be liable for perjury
in the same manner as for false
evidence given in any Court of
this Island.





WAR PRISONER FOUND
HANGED

PUSAN,
announced

Sept. 22
that another
Red war prisoner was found
hanged by the neck on Cheju
land Sunday Apparently it was
a suicide death, It was the third
hanging incident this month,
—U.P.

It wa





PAGE S








—





For hair that is always as
good as it looks smart,
lustrous obviously well
cared for follow the
AL RAIL : Pas Siete
be) 14 lead of discriminating men
ula the world over . . . use



| JULYSIA

HAIR CREAM



The Cream of Hairdressings

Trede enquiries to S.M.G. AGENCIES
J. &R. BUILDING, PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS









‘in the ietunes of Life

wt TH the passing of the years there grows an appreciation of

the simpler, deeper joys of life. Good health, companion-
ship, a good book perhaps, a comfortable chair, the certainty of
a good night's rest—such things come to mean much as we
grow older, Of these, good health and regular refreshing sleep
are the most important,



taken regularly, will assist in achieving both.
*‘Ovaltine’ contains highly nourishing foods in a form easily
assimilated by the weakest digestive system. It helps to main-
tain bodily strength and to keep nerves calm and well nourished.
Taken as a night-cap it assists in promoting the conditions

‘Ovaltine ’

‘onable prices for such things the price was going to fall that favourable to restful, natural sleep so thac you awake refreshed

Small Producers Dissatisfied





















































































as A Saas r
‘salted fish, okras, which inciden- they would want them off, ation of the Commission appli- and restored.
tally were almost let Mr. M. E. Cox (L) mentioned ; cable only to those who made ap- | ‘ ihe cea ak fe ghtaAal ;
the, market, bpesaéiuit, Tie a certain items which he said had plication for appointment to the wr w, A. Crawford tabled an (b) the inequitable dis- Scheme is both unjust and im- eee tl sons hee jn the pace epee -
i peats ete. ado only been slightly inereenee oe aparnce after the setting up of the Address in the House of Assembly tri¥fition of the increase by the moral. In this respect the Gov 8 consistently recommendec doctors eve ere,
. to the increased cost of freight an ommission. ; ; yesterday drawing attention to Us ited, Kingdom Ministry of ernment has completely broken : ne
Prices Up also exchange rates. d § What type of ig pete ah be the “profound dissatisfaction Fcom this year of the price of faith with the pfoducers and Drink delicious
He said that they had heard a instituted at the St. Leonard's Sec- which exists on the part of the sugur by $2740 per ton gone back on its pledge to enact
He drew attention to the fact jot about the production of local ondary School and how is it in- rial aa liek yroducers in’ respect special legislation for the put —\
that the price of animal and feod and it was mentioned that tended to fit this school into the of th os “os aid ie cunes for (c) that the provisions of pose as sani WB decision in the
‘poultry feed had also. jumped the planters had failed to plant educational and other needs of the tt ‘ 1O8e ay po emphasizing the said Agreement in reference {patter had been reached
considerably since these items sufficient food to supply the needs community? ee ate P nas to thé minimum amount of canes, (gz) that the. total addition- He lth AY/
_were decontrolled, and said that of the community. He reminded Under what terms was Mr. C. F. aa they ees ae nen ‘0 viz, $00 tons, which entitle the al detuactiona ‘above’. utline { Orlmea se cep
: z e vad. continue indefinitely oO ose =e . é eae , .
>not only in recent times had the honourable members that they Broome, B.A , offered the head TBE Bic thee (Anant ploduter to any extra price have graounting to $7.28 per ton ot Sold in olftlahe tins by all Chentise and Stores.
‘prices of those articles risen out had just experienced a very seri- ship of the Boys’ School? Y pe opérated solely in favour of, sugar, or approximately 90 cent
(of the reach of the average man, ous drought oe ie eeetind scent Yecided I pate tae The Address reads as follows and Rave been taken full advan- per ton of canes have further IMPORTANT — Note that the large size ‘Ovaltine’ tin contains 16 ounces,
\but since the rise in_ prices, irrigation, it cou Id be as plenti- ‘ The House of Assembly desire tage of by the sugar manufac- worsened the position of the pro- VE BISCUITS
{production of ‘some of - the 10val He ee eee @ Mr. F. E. Miiler: to draw to the attention of Your turers who have refused to pay ducer who has been alread OVALTINGE j uns
Po had fallen off. considerably. a 0. PT. Allder ( said that Is Government aware that the Excellency the profound dissatis- one cent extra for any’ tonnage treated unfairly in the fixing of Delaty sot cae ce rae tee hae
ee See Sie ee a ‘ere. some items which Main tenantry road in the middle faction which exists on the part uncer this amount, when for- the basic price to be paid for his ingredients, including a proportion of ‘ Ovahine’, and
. aae when. Government should there wer very high price like of the village known as Campion of the small cane-producers in merly, as comparatively little cane are deliciously nourishing
approach the question of price example and he Castle is almost impassable andin respect of the prices paid for “s 20 tons entitled the supplier to The next time 1 order ‘Ovaltine’ remember to
fontrols in a different manner, Seeteatad thet to the Government. need of immediate repair? canes for the 1952 crop and to extra consideration, JAPANESE ATTEND sip the Pigelic : ina ‘diatinge! hed fav a =
and suggested that the emphasis He said that Barbados was the 1s Government further aware emphasize that they cannot be ex- (d) that no explanation PEACE TALKS Nit sealid aittish i poche: P.csi2
should be on subsidizing locall he Caribbean and that the residents of this village, pected to continue indefinitely to has been given with regard to ; ‘ =
g ¥ only colony in t : ais : I “E
grown food rather than subsidiz- perhss in the world which had rene aes BF gered ae lose money on their crops. the special deduction of $3.48 per TOKYO, Sept. 22 a.
eral appes y Way c ‘ ton I ; a
ing imported articles like rice failed to allocate a tangible sum tek the fecate % ‘ide scan 2, In this respect, the House ‘! ie) that the-ocl@icd el- Peiping radio announced — that :
Bnd flour. of money to assist the peasants or nd to date nothing has been Would point out: : ) that th ontinues! al~ four Japanese delegates arrived WE HAVE IN STOCK ,
He urged further that the Con- to embark on an extensive scheme Sena? ee & j sof (a) the unsatisfactory basis !0 hoe of $1.80 per ton extra jn Peiping recently despite the
Brol Office should become a of local food production, h da If the answers to the above for fixing the formula to deter- = i eee aT ioe Pund 8 Japanese Government's refusal to TERRAZZO Marble Chips
Government office, and that mer- With regard to controls he ~~ questions are in the affirmative, mine the price to be paid for Unfail Se sp small producers, issue a passport for the Commun- ETERNITE Marble Finished Sheets
chants should not be allowed to that the Government had permit- iH Government endeavour to in- canes as agreed to in the Domes~ .,, (f) that the deduction of jst sponsored “peace conference TRINIDAD Cedar Boards
gadvise on price controls, a mat- ted a system of monopoly. Cone fi the early repair of this tic Sugar Agreement of Septem- *2.00-per ton from the 1952° cane jn the Red capital. ALUMINIUM Corrugated Sheets
}ter in which they were directly trols were necessary during the caeeeehs Bi oak 7, Ree ber 1951 : price for the Harbour Fund —U-P. ALUMINIUM Guttering — 18”, 24”, 30,” 36”
interested, war and immediately after the tenantry road: vol, — GALVANISED Corrugated Sheeta
e : BARBED WIRE
1 Q°CS9999S9599 9G SSDS 9D DPSS IOS FOSS x ,
‘ x ; 3
Ss. p.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT | Lovely children mionres T, HERBERT LTD tmoveraes |
Â¥ i 50)
i : . . . . : y ree ROEBUCK ST, and MAGAZINE LANE \
KS
‘ s ‘ <= = ‘
; $ Cc. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD. y They're going to be sturdy E SESS a =
: * } = , SSS
| % Our stocks of “FLOWERING TREES OF THE Casmaee ¥ Recta ce anne one |
i are running out and it is doubtful whether further sup- %/| ood ‘or the big 1 . . TAG aft
rm plies will be available immediately. HAVE YOU GOT $1 i things they’re going to do. Their LISTER Diesel Engines keep PLAZA Shows (oing !
gc nae friend d relations in far countries 3 bodies are being built the proper |
or sending to rienas an at s ar 5, 7 — .
Christmas Cards are now on display: inexpensive S.P.C.K. x | way. They take Cod Liver Oil* i
designs in great auantity for distribution to parishes, schools x } SevenSeaS Pure Cod Liver Oil; * © Three Plaza The-
~ and sunday schools. Make your selection now! } | )) Nature’s finest food. atres depend on the
R ~ ? It is of I reliable serviceability
i rOeaes Pit ae ea ea g KI 1s of particular value in keeping i} of Lister Diesel En-
' A FEW BOOK TITLES FOR YOUR DELECTATIO: a } } children free from colds and gines to keep shows
iu chest troubles going.
SPANISH BY YOURSELE TO ENHANCE THE BEAUTY | )
CONCISE SPANISH DICTIO ?: Fucilla \ vhs “Master | Com-
THE FAR COUNTRY: Nevil Shute OF YOUR HOME {i} | pus Senate easel
THE DARLINGTONS: Lady Brooke former Ranee of Sarawak §& { new ‘Freedom’ range
THE SEA AROUND US: Rachel Carson } 7 > Di Engines, one
TWO EGGS ON MY PLATE: Oluf Reed Olsen % YOU SHOULD SELECT A } SO ae
55 SHORT STORIES FROM THE NEW YORKER & i h
THE SEND HORE w. writ <| QUALCAST LAWN MOWER ‘ ae
SHADOWS MOVE AMONG THEM: Mittelholzer | | “a © For full detaiis on
MORNING AT THE OFFICE: Mittelholzer + | AT A CASH BARGAIN PRICE Ki ‘. the specification and
ETIQUETTE: Emily Post % | py ; 23 performance of sone
THE NEW TESTAMENT: A New Translation in Plain Eng- | ie $ hoe s 14 ne eee
lish | OM ¥ eac ‘ | econo! c wt
& A PEOPLE'S LIFE OF CHRIST: Paterson Smyth | 16” @ $27.00 each 1} “ ANDSC PSULES. Phones 4326
% GOSPEL OF THE HEREAFTER: _,, vi % | GRASS BOXES @ $5.40 each Extrz { AF
~ GOD IN PATRISTIC THOUGHT: G. L. Prestige ¥ | Aye eae 7 ~ each Extra } Enquiries to;—=
% THE GREATEST BOOK EVER WRITTEN: ‘Fulton Oursler x | i ~
% EN’S ANNUALS, PENGUIN & PAN BOOKS, WHITE § BARBADOS HARDWARE C0 LID { " ; ‘ ;
= OVELS AND CHEAP RE-PRINTS FROM ALL THE } | i ° Bt a ane Phe Barbados Foundry Lid
} PUBLISHERS ARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS. %& . . 2 as { STOKES & BYN ata et
= ae eee % (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) { WHITEPARK
~ 7 Ni , + . - { re
% $ No. 16 Swan St. Phone 2109, 4406, 3534 } Apne = SEE ii ah aaa es
SKOOL SSOL LEE LOPLEPCOO CC S9OCGCOOCCOCOe i 3 Wm RR

aoe ee









PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS.|

TELEPHONE 2508



















~ J
) FOR SALE
RAMSAY sey family beg
throug tim to return thanks AUTOMOTIVE
te li those kind friends who sent]
wreaths, letters of condolence or in any CAR—Austin A-40 late 1951 Model.
way expressed their sympathy of the} Gear-shift in steering, 5,000 miles. Can
b ing of ALLAN CAMPBE RAM-] be seen at Eckstein Bros. 22.9.52—n.
AY Harts Gap, Christ Church -
24.9.52—I1n CAR-—1947 Ford Prefect, formerly
M—806 Pilgrim Mission Home, Bank
Hall, Phone 3692 24.9.52—3n
- IN MEMORIAM . — CAR—One Velox Vauxhall 18 car in
GOODRIDGE—In loving memory of] YeTY, £000 condition Apply L
HENRETTA GOODRIDGE, who was c — No. 12 James Street Phone 3757
laid to rest on the 24th of September.g °° 41% 24. 9.52-—In
are they who he a ae renter,



These

e passed
an :

and he







great tribulation

of











CAR—Hillman Convertible Owner Driv-
en six months. Only done 4,000 miles





ae et robes in the blood Call Mrs. Emedon 9480 8 :
Ever to be remembered by her loving
Son Dolly Archer, Ermine Archer, ELECTRICAL
daughter in law, Amy and Arthut Se a
(grands) Elkins Moore] GARRARD PICKUP ARMS — 6,000
24.9.52—1n.] OHMS. Just received a limited quantity,
derecinaginmantianpanatnabeemnnis os ——fcall early. R. C. Maffei & Co. Ltd.
HINDS—In loving memory of our Dear 11.9.52—t.f.0.
Mother Birtha Hinds who passed away{ —____ aaa
on_the 24th September, 1941 ELECTRIC BUTTER CHURN. Only
Things have changed in many W®YSj used for one month. Phone early 95273
But one thing changes never } m9. 52—3n
The memory of those happy days | ad
When we were all together NEW ARRIVALS from U.S.A. imclude
There's a smile we will remember the famous Sunbeam Products, Auto

forever

Pr a memory fond and true















a token of affection
And a heartache for you
Ever remembered by (Gladys and Vera)
daughters. (Gladstone) Nephew, (Cas-
well) Grand+daughter 24.9.52—I1n
JONES—In loving memory of my dear
husband and father Sydney Jones, who
rted this life on 24th Sept. 1940
Sleep on dear one, your task is o'er
Your loving hands can toi. no mor
To those you loved you did your best
God grant you now eternal rest
Eve to remembered by Genetna
wife), Aberdeen, Ismay, Deanis, Goldean,
Vera Clyde (children) Jenny, Jack.
Clyde Michael, Betty, Sandra Will
Juliet Sydney, Kenneth, Warren
(Grand-children 24.9,.52—1n







HOUSES





ON HOUSE—St

Lucy, ideally situated. Apply: A. G
Husbands, Mt. Standfast, St. James or
N. E. Husbands, Crab Hill, St. Lucy.
17.9.52—t.f.n





FURNISHED BUNGALOW AND FLAT,

at Coral Sands, Worthing. Good _ sea-
bathing. Apply to No. 6 Coral Sands
or Dial 8134 21.9.52—3n

FLAT & HOUSE-—Fully furnished, St.
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 3503.
29.3.62—+.f.n.

BATHSHEBA.

furnished. Available
onwards Apply ¢

LIMITED. Tel, 2402
23. 9. 52—a







“HILLCREST” Beautt-
ful view fully
from 16th October

L. GIBBS & CO.,



ILFRACOMBE — ON-SEA, Maxwell
Coast. Excellent sea bathing, fully fur-
nished, Fridge, telephone and radio, 4
bedrooms, 2 baths,
installed Phone 8286

17.9.52-—t.f.n

LETTSV#FLLE
overlooking the Sea
Available Oct. Ist. Onward
living and Dining rooms.
Water Dial 01-55

Unfurnished



Elegtric
24.9.52--t.f.n.









MANHATTA
Christ Church
sea bathing.
conveniences

ats on
from October Ist,

Three bedrooms

yard. Phone 3309 20.9.52—t.f.n.

Crane
Jan







PLYMOUTH
end from 15th
Phone 2953

Coast,
to Jan. Sist,
20.9.52—t.f.n

‘TEVERTON™ situnte in
containing closed gallery
drawing and dining rooms,
rooms, separate toilet and
hall and kitchen. Garage
room. Rent $65.00 per month
ticulars apply to Carrington
Solicitors, Lucas Street

Strathelyd







four
bath, smat
Fo
&



4

ASTHMA MUCUS

Dissolved First Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing
Asthma and Bronchitis poison
your system, sap your energy, ruin
your health and weaken your heart.
In 3 minutes MENDACO—the pre-
scription of a famous doctor—cireu-
lates through the blood, quickly curb-
ing the attacks, The very first day the
strangling mucus is dissolved, thus
wiving free, easy breathing and rest-
Tul sleep. No dopes, no smokes, no
injections, Just take pleasant, taste-
less MENDACO tablets at meals and
be entirely free from Asthma and
Bronchitis in next to no time, even
though you may have su ed for
years, MENDACO is so successful
that it Is ~uaranteed to give you free,

9









easy breathing in 24 hours and to
completely stop your Asthma in 8 days
ney back on return of empty





. Get MENDACO from your
st. The guarantee protests you.



——

DARCY A SCOTT

Realestate Agent and
Auctioneer
e— of
Middle Street

offers for SALE:—

(1) A stone wall bunga-
low with land on the sea
at Welches, Ch. Ch. It has
open verandah, drawing and

dining rooms, 3 bedrooms
toilet and bath, kitchen,
servant’s room and garage.
It was just washed and
painted, and is vacant. Big
mortgage can be arranged.

(2) “Colleen” at Worth-

ing on the sea, next to Post
Office, It has open veran-
dah two sides, drawing and

dining rooms, 3 bedrooms,
toilet and bath, kitchen,
servant’s _ room. Mortgage

can also be arranged,

(3) Wall bungalow = at
Prospect on the sea with
verandah, drawing and din-

ing rooms, 4 bedrooms,
toilet and bath, and ser-
vant’s room with bath,

(4) 2 properties at Bank
Hall Main Road.

(5) Stone bungalow at
Brighton Road, Black Rock.

(6) Stone bungalow wiin
shop at Ellerton, St, George,

with water and light to-
gether with % acre of
land,

(7) Small stone house
with land at Constitution
Road, opposite Park,

(8) Small property at

Fitz Village, for $2,200.00.

(9) 1 rood 19 perches of
land at Collymore Rocs,
near Housing Ronen: Good
spot for shop, it has 8
houses on it.

(10) Small property at
Upper King Street.

(11) Building next House-
craft Centre, Bay Street. It
can be used for any purpose,

a bond novelty store,
beayty parlour, lunch
room etc. Owner willing to
Jeave in part of the pur-
hase price

(12) collection of flats



t Rockl the sea



Parlour and dining
rooms, usual offices, Electric and water

Paynes Bay, St. James,

% bedrooms,
aad

sea, Welches,
good
Fully furnished, all modern
each.
Refrig., Garage, Servants’ Room, enclosed



November
1953.

separate
bed-

and servants’





matic Mix masters, Toasters, Waffle
ions & the new combination Steam and
Dry Iron; Secure one of these fine
appliances from DaCOSTA & CO., LTD,
Flect. Dept: Phone 3878.

23. 9. 52—6n,.





|

‘REFRIGERATORS—Cubic capacities 5,

7 and 8 cu. ft
with guarantees. American,
General Electric and Coldrator models
Electric Sales & Service Ltd
—20.9.52—3n





































































REFRIGERATOR—New American 7 ¢







Guaranteed 17 and 18 Jewels

a bargain as these fine watches
priced to sell.

ee

POULTRY—“Twenty





(20)

Glass, China,
Watercolours

adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

BABY’'S [TEMS —
dle, one (1)
(1) Baby's Play Pen.
and in good condition
Stoute 46%.



Phone:

and Dairymen we have in
inch size. Price 5/6 each.
23.

Knight's Ltd.
CAR AND TRUCK

5.50 x 17,
30 x 5, 32 x 5, % x 7, 7 and 8.25 x 2
COURTESY GARAGE. Dial



FISH FOOD — Spratts
foot and Aquarium Fish

obtainable at Knight’s Ltd

England's leading Daily Newspaper
arriving in Barbados by Air only a

1

Representative, Tel. 3113.

13,00 x
HARRIS) 10 x 28 and 4.00 x 19
FERGUSON)
now | COURTESY GARAGE. Dial 4616





of $1.50

Air Mail
Huron St., Buffalo, N.Y.

Diamond Rings

LOUBS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane



DOLLAR SALE
CALYPSOS

In A Calabash
Last Train To San Fernando
I Don’t Want No Woman
One Gone
Brown Skin Gal
Wash Pan Wash
Kitch’s Bebop
Jamaica Hurricane
BING CROSBY
Down By The River
Soom
I Wished On The Moon
Just One Word of Consolation
Little Sir Echo
Welcome To My Dream
DEANA DURBIN
La Traviata
It's Raining Sunbeams
Les Filles De Cadiz
My Own
Long Playing Records
Fred Waring
LISTENING TIME
Edmundo Ros
CUBAN MAMBOS
Decea Radio Pickups — $45.00
Decca Needles — 48c, Box
Decca Radiogram — $250.00



a

BRADSHAW & (0.

9PPOOG9DFDOFOHGYOFGOOHO4

New and second-hand
Canadian



WATCHES—By Lusina of Switzerland.
Call early
at K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd., and secure
are
18.9,52—Tn



Purebred

White Leghorn Pullets 5 months old @
$5.00 each Dial 2781."
4.9. 52—1n



ANTIQUES —- Of every description.
old Jewels, fine Silver
Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop

3.2.52—t.f.n.
me (1) Baby's Cra-
Baby's American Bath, one
All Painted biue
Mrs.
24.9.52-—3n.

ee
BULL RINGS — Attention to Planters.
stock 3

9. 52.—2n.

TYRES—Goodyear
and other makes including 4.50 x 17,
5.00--5.25—5.50—6.00 x 16,

Tropical fish
food Now

24.9,52—3n.



SUBSCRU#BE now to the Dally Telegraph,

w
Tew
days after publication in London. Contact
Ian Gale c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. Local

17.4.82—t.f.n.



TRACTOR TYRES—Goodyear 14.00—
30 & 6.00 x 19 (for MASSEY.
(for
Secure your requirements

18.9.52—6n

ANNOUNCEMENTS



Name imprinted. Samples Free.
Also 20 beautiful box assortments, Write
CYPHERS CARDS CO., 75 W.



FDHPDS HOOHOO00O9O00990O

|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE

“CRANE HOUSE” situate in the parish
of Saint Philip standing on 12 acres
1 rood and 22 perches of land.

The House contains six bedrooms, draw-
ing, dining and living rooms and usual
offices,

The above will be sec up for sale at
Public Competition om Friday the 26tn
day of September 1952 at 2 p.m. at the





office of the
CARRING TON & SEALY,
Lacas Shoe



ELLERSLEE, Black Rock. Wall house
standing on 5% Acres arable land con-
taining open verandah, sitting and din-
ing rooms, 3 bedrooms, Toilet, Bath,
Kitchen, breakfast room and 2 store-
rooms, Govt. water and electric light
Fan-mill pipes and stock pens Phoae
Fred Carmichael 2443 23.9.52—2n

FOR SALE
BUSINESS PREMISES
The undersigned will offer for sale by
public competition at their office, No, 17
High Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday
the 2nd day of October 1952, at 2 o'clock
p.m. ALL THAT certain parcel of land
situate in Milk Market and Chapel Streets,
Bridgetown, containing 4,710 Square Feet
with the buildings or stores thereon at
present occupied by A. Rollock & Co.,
The Choice Pharmacy, and Central
Foundry Limited
Further particulars
signed
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
19.9.52—5n



from the under-



“BYWAYS”
ROCKLEY NEW _ ROAD,
CHRIST CHURCH

This well and substantially built stone
residence stands on 19,260 sq. ft. of land
enclosed by hedges, with a view of the
Rockley Golf Course

The house contains on one floor, Sit-
ting and Dining roorns, 3 large bedrooms























ft. CROSLEY SHELVADOR. Courtesy | fitted with basins and running water, and
Garage Dial 4616 18.9.52—6n, J two of them with built-in cupboards, a
——____—_—.-~. Jlarge well.fittet? kitchen, and separate
REFRIGERATOR: “English Electric’ 7] bath and toilet
cu. ft. Two years 6ld. Perfect working There is a built-in Linen cupboard in
order Three years guarantee remain-| the passageway, and all the rooms are
ing. Phone 8555 between 4,30 and 7] fitted with extra power points, and the
p.m windows are fitted with hoods and shut-
2%. 9. 52—In. | ters
On the ground floor there is a large
MECHANICAL cellar 8 ft high with cement floor and
lor

ample rodm storage, laundry etc
There is a garage and servant's room in
the grounds, and servant's bath and
toilet in the ground floor of the house
The under-mentioned will offer the prem-
ises for sale by public auction at their
office, No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown,
on Friday the 10th day of etober, 1952,
at 2 p.m. Inspection to be arranged by
telephoning 8185. For further particulars
and conditions of sale apply to:
COTTLE, CATFORD &

ao Fa



am
purchase of the same ure invited.
Such offers are to be submitted

20th September, 1952.
On the Ist October the sealed envelopes
containing the offers will be taken to
the Court and opened there by_the
Registrar in the presence of the Chief
Justice.
For further particulars apply to:
T. T. LEY,
Marshal in Admiralty.
13.9.52—tn
aesietempencinsesnislietietivesteensniiiehasanisneisinsiamaatinaiapiaiis
% ACRE OF LAND. Situated at Cari-
ton, St. James. Containing partly built
Stone Bungalow, 3¥ x 20’.

Jackman, Crystal
James — 91—,

“HILLRISE”
GRAEME HALL TERRACE,



This well and substantially built stqne
residence stands on 29,318 square feet of
land enclosed with a wall and has a fine
view over the Christ Church coast.

drawing ond dining rooms,
rooms, two baths and toilets,

kitchen and store-room, Built-in cup- 16.9.52—4n
buards are a feature of the construction.
In the basement there are a wash-
room, garage for two cars, work-room, PERSONAL
-]store-room and large cellars, There are

and grounds are well laid out with flow~-
ering trees and shrubs and the
property is in excellent repair and con-
cition ,

for sale by public auction at their office,
No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on

MAKE EXTRA MONEY — Big cash| Friday the 3rd October 1952 at 2 p.m
profits full or spare time. Sell Personal] Inspection on application to Mr. C, B
Christmas Cards Spanish Greetings. 25|Sisnett, C/o Messrs. Martin Doorley &

Co., Ltd., Palmetto Street, Bridgetown.
For further particulars apply to
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
17.9.52—8n Solicitors.
MOSCLIFF—A newly renovated three
bedroomed house, all modern con-
veniences, standing on nearly three acres
of land irrigated for kitchen gardening
near Paradise Beach Club. Phone 0104.
Gaus 16.9.52—4n



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday 25th by order of Miss Eve-
lyn Seale, we will sell her Furniture at
No. 3 Lady Meade Gardens, Jemmotts
Lane, which includes: Good Extension
Dining Table (Seat 10) Upright Chairs,
Liquor Case, (Modern Sideboard, China
Cabinet, Rockers all in mahogany; Gless
& China Dinner & Tea Services; Rugs,
Card Table, Pictures, Morris Suite; Settee
for 2 Arm Chairs, Cocktail Tables;
Vitrolite Top, Coffee Table, Cocktail
Tables all in Birch, Congoleum, Tea Trol-
ley; Pye Radio (8Tubes) Simmons &
Iron Bedsteads with springs & Beds;
Mahog & Painted Presses, Mosq. net,
Dressing Table Valor 1 Burner Oil Stove,
2 Burner Perfection Oil Stove, Kitchen
Utensils, Tables, Ironing Board, Rush
Chairs and Rockers and other items.
Chairs, Rockers, Norge Refrigerator
perfect working order, and other items
Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO,,

Auctioneers
21.9.52-—-2n



SSS SSS

POLICE SPORTS CLUB
DANCE
At

ST. CECELIA
BARRACKS

On
SATURDAY, OCTOBER
4TH = 9 P.M.
ADMISSION 3/-

| Win five Shillings

At which centres EVERTON
WEEKES scored his consecutive
Test Centuries?

Free Entry Coupon marked
“Score Card Competition” in
ANNUAL LEAGUE CRICKETER
on sale at Cole's Printery and Press
Club, 53 Swan Street, Competition
open to all

Closing date THURSDAY Septem-
ber 25, at Press Club at 4 p.m
Prize to the first correct Answer
Opened

20.9.52--3n



% s
% Hurricane Precaution
; :
S Hint No, 21 :
At all times—keep calm. >
Your ability to meet emer. $
% gency will inspire and help ¥
% others $
.* o4
z 23 9 52 —2n $]

The house contains an open verandah,
three bed-
pantry,

also three servants’ rooms, servant's bath
and toilet and a fowl house. The lawns

whole

The undersigned will offer the premises

—————————

in



PUBLIC NOTICES |





THE BARBADOS aa aaa —— —
MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY BUTLER required thoroughly experi-
LOST POLICY enced. Mrs. C. M. Howe, Whitehaven,
Samuel Timothy Gibbs having made Navy Gardens -
sworn deposition that Policy No. 21 24. 9 52—In
on his life has been lost and having ai
made application to the Directors to
grant a duplicate of the same NOTICE MISCELLANEOUS
is hereby given that unless any objection] “>, —— Dawe eat 4 aeatcanne a
> * ORANGE PEEL cut in halves or
is raised within one month of the date) —Jorters Halves or equivalent 1c. each.

hereof, the duplicate Policy asked for

will be issued. er
By Order,
Cc. K. BROWNE,
10.9.52—4n. | (Pair)





91-54



The Agricultural Aids Act, 1905.

To The Crediters Holding Specialty
Liens Against Keck Hall Plantation
L St. Peter.

TAKE NOTICE that we the owners
of the above named plantation, ore
about to obtain a loan of £10,000 under
the provisions of the above Act, against
the Sugar, Molasses and other crops of
the said plantation to be reaped ‘n
1953.

No money has been oorrowed against

the said crops.
day of September,

Dated this 23rd
1982.
W. T. GOODING,
E. H. FARMER,
F W. LASHLEY

|

23. 9. 52.—3n.

TAKE NOTICE
ZENITH

That ZENITH RADIO CORPORATION,
a corporation organized and existing
under the laws of the State of Illinois,
United States of America, Manufacturers.
whose trade or business adress is a
West Dickens Avenue, City of Chicago,
County of Cook, State of Illinois, U.S.A..
has applied for the registration of
trade mark in Part “A” of Registev Ip
respect of radio receiving apparatus,
television receiving apparatus, radio
frequency and audio frequency transmit~-
ting, receiving and amplifying apparatps.
antennae, electron tubes and other
parts are all of such apparatus, radio anid
phonograph combinations, batteries.
phonographs, talking machine records,
prime-mover-driven electric generator
combinations, including wind-driven and
engine driven electric generator com-
binations, wind-driven prime-movers, and
windmills, and electric hearing aids and
parts thereof and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the 23rd day of September, 1952 unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office
of opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at_my office,

Dated this Ilith day ss September, 1052

H.W

St
and







Registrar of Trade Marks.
23.9.52—Bn.



NOTICE
Re Estate of
MILLICENT HAWKINS
deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim a;

Millicent Hawkins who died
in this island on the 25th day of March
1952 are hereby required to send partitu-
lars of their claims, duly attested, to
the undersigned, Ernest Stanley Robin-
son, and Cyril Bertrand Sisnett, the
qualified executors of the estate of the
deceased at the office of Messrs.Cottle,
Catford & co., 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on or before the 15th day of
November 1952 after which date the said
Edward Stanley Robinson and ri
Bertram Sisnett shall proceed to dis-
tribute the assets of the deceased among
the parties entitled thereto having re-
gard only to such claims as they shall
then have had notice of and they will
not be liable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of
whose debt or claim they shall not then
have had notice.

And all persons inebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their jn-
debtedness without delay

Dated this 13th day of September, 1952.

ERNEST STANLEY ROBINSON
and
CYR. BERTRAND SISNETT
Qualified Executors of the Will of
MILLICENT HAWKINS, deceased.








The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Loretta Harp-
er (nee Allen) as I do not hold myself
responsible for ber or anyone else con-
tragting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.





Sed. RUPERT LEON H R.,
Cave Hill,
St. Michael |
23.9, 52—2n



The public are hereby warned against !
giving credit to my wife Jean Crichlow
(nee Smith) as I do not hold myself re-
sponsible for her or anyone else contract-
ng any debt or debts in my name unless
by a written order signed by me

Sed. CLARENCE CRICHLOW,
Bequest Land,
St. Philip

23.9.52—2n. |



ie ntainaniotes
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Unice Bowen
(nee Gibson) as & do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by meé,
Sgd. REGINALD BOWEN

Arthur Seat
St. Thomas
24.9.52—2n









“TABLES—Two antique Console Tables
in

WEST YORKSHIRE



besch, all rooms spacious and cool.
Verandahs
excellent cuisine
special rafes for permanent guests
Phone 8115 or write Mrs
Carldiem,



Ltd. (The Phoenix Pharmacy)

23. 9. 52—-3n.



Millard
21.9.52—6n

good condition

GUEST HOUSE

Lawrence.on-Sea Near Cable
Wireless, Right of way to

over-looking the sea,
moderate terms.

Brown,
St. Lawrence Gap

2.9 .52—In



For leather sah
of every colour—

It cleans, preserves—and how it
polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.
Nothing else is quite the same. Watch
the difference it makes to your shoes!

SEND US YOUR ORDERS FOR
GALVANISED MESH WIRE.

.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

NOTICE
STOCK-TAKING

WILL our Customers and the General Public
please note that our Stores at SPEIGHTS-
TOWN and SIX MEN’S will be closed on the
following dates :
SPEIGHTSTOWN : 30th September
Ist and 2nd October.
SIX MEN’S : 30th September
Ist and 2nd October

ge Kindly arrange your Shopping Accordingly w



°
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FIRST FOR
STING WEAR

GOODFYEAR

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STEAMS M/V “CARTBBEE™ will accept
HIP CO. go and Passengers for Domini
ca, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
SAILING FROM EUROPE St Kitts, Sailing Friday 26th inst
M.S. NESTOR, 19th September, 1952

M.S. HERSILIA, 2%th September, 1952
M.S. BONAIRE, 3rd October, 1952 The M/V “MONEKA”™ will accept
SAILING TO EUROPE Cargo and Passengers for Domini-
M.S. WILLEMSTAD, 7th October, 1952. ea, Antigua Montserrat, Nevis
and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday 4th

SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

M
M.S. BONAIRE, 20th October,

SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO
M.S. HERSILIA, 13th October, 1952



WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES

| ROYAL NETHERLANDS

















AND BRITISH GUIANA —

S. COTTICA, 22nd September,
S. NESTOR, 3rd October, 1952.
1952

1982 B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee, Tele. No. 4047



5S. P. MUSSON, SON & ©O. LTD.,
Agents.

my HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







Vessel From Leaves Due
S.S. “COLONIAL” Liverpool 12th Sept. 26th Sept
S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” M/brough and .
London 17th Sept. llth Oct.
S.S. “HISTORIAN” Glasgow and
Liverpool. 26th Sept. 10th Oct,
S.S. “BURMOUNT” London, 4th Oct 17th Oct,
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in
Barbados
§.S. “CROFTER” a -+ Liverpool 27th Sept.
S.S. “MERCHANT” .. .- London, 30th Sept.

For further Information, apply to...
DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents



Canadian National Steamships



SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Balle Arrives Balls
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CANADIAN CHALLENGER 12 Sept. » 15 Sept. -- 4 Sept. 25 Sept
. ee 22 Sept. 26 Sept. 27 Sept. 6 Oct. 7 Oct
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Mentreal
LADY RODNEY o° $e 30 Sept. ist Oct, 11 Oct. 12 Oct. 16 Oct.
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 6 Oct. 8 Oct _ 21 Oct. 24 Oct.
LADY NELSON oe ss 19 Oct. 30 Oct. 31 Oct. 4 Nov.
































21 Oct





For further particulars, apply to—

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C"G“ TRANSATLANTIQUE

SOUTHBOUND

S.S. “COLOMBIE”. Sailing September 24th, 1952. Calling at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.













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

Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.
NORTHBOUND

S.S. “COLOMBIE”. Sailing October 5th, 1952. Calling at
Martinique, Dominica, Guadaloupe, Southampton &
Le Havre. J

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

PHONE 3814
SOSSEBSOS SEO GSS OOP OOS SOO

NOTICE .







FRIENDS, CUSTOMERS, AND THE GENERAL
PUBLIC

are notified that due to our inability to obtain flour,
we shall be unable to supply BREAD in the usual
quantities, and this limited supply can only last
for the next few days, when we shall be forced to

close.

We again ask your co-operation during this
critical period.

N

c. F. ZEPHIRIN

(YOUR BAKERS)
Tudor Street.



SALE OF PREFERENCE SHARES

. THE
BARBADOS TELEPHONE COMPANY
LIMITED.

Registered 3 April, 1903.

The Company invites public subscriptions at par
for FIVE PER CENT CUMULATIVE PREFERENCE
SHARES of £1 each of an intended issue of £50,000

This issue forms part of an authorised capital of
£100,000 of FIVE PER CENT. PREFERENCE SHARES
carrying a fixed cumulative preferential dividend at
the rate of five per cent. per annum on the capital
for the time being paid up thereon, and ranking both
as regards capital and dividend next after the 35,000
existing six per cent. preference shares but in priority
to the authorised capital of 200,000 ordinary shares of
£1 each, of which 150,000 shares have been issued.

Forms of application for shares and particulars of
the issue may be had on application to the Secretary.

The subscription list will open on the thirteenth
day of October 1952 and close at 12.00 noon on the
eighteenth day of October, 1952.

By Order of the Board,
T. G. McKINSTRY,
Secretary.

Registered Office
James Street







————





SEPTEMBER 24, 1952

ne ee

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE









BY CARL ANDERSON









HM-MADAM MINK

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES
"4 a ITHANK YOU bi AGAIN... ANO ON

| |FOR THE fp ‘Ts a THE WarPatTin
RAGRANCE

.

| | FLOWER, BY THE LOOK)

1} e REMINO VOU OF OF THINGS | }
| ¢ |
i oO oon.) OQ — 1] |

[GOODNIGHT -AND




4S TOADY LEECH STILL) | \
rs ~) \ON IT S STRENETH 2? 54
5 i mal |
A) —_— |
9! FR
\ Aq r > } f

‘ es 6}






|
| ee ey

~



‘






















YOU_DIDN'T HAVE
TO SHOOT! THOSE
CREATURES LOOKED

WEDNESDAY,
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[You ENiJor VouR eames od , oe
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| ato » (3 KITCHEN STAFF )|\ |
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"OH-NO-I PUTA









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HIM STUDYIN'-?





























ean start





BY ALEX R D
T EXPECTED YOU TO GAY THAT...

ALL RIGHT, THEN... I'M MOVING OVER |
HERE TO THE OASIS WHERE 1 \
CAN KEEP AN EVE ON YOU



AYMON

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WHEN THE MANGLER FINDS
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HELL TRY AGAIN! FRANKLY,

BUT, RIP}
I'VE GOT TO GO
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OPENS TOMORROW
NIGHT, YOU KNOW!

KETTLES
% 8 pints $21.98
35 pints $25.90









ARE. YOU KIDDING?
MY FOOT SLIPPED,
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WHEN A MAN THAT BIG LOSES
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{WiSon |



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over the world have

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|
CHRISTMAS CARD

Cards can be made by
A competitor can enter any numbe f card
Preference will be given to ear tha B

decision

mMsolation prize

WELL-IF YOU MUST : 4 steve ; C A ) Their
G ‘ HUH - LL BET HE'S FOR _ GOODNESS LIGT OF My CLITIES 2
TONE OS TURE HK GOT A FOOTBALL SAKE-ARE YOU A PHONE NUMBERS IN Prize
HE'S BUSY WITH IN HIS LAP— » STUDYIN' ALL ONE OF THESE BOOKS
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1 PEE EEE ~, FIND IT= ae

The closing date for the competition ji

All card





PAGE NINE

“| Gland Discovery
Restores Yout
In 24 Hours

Sufferers from loss of vigour, nerv-
| susneas, weak body, impure blood,
failing memory, and who are old and



worn-out before their time will be de-
lighted to learn of a new gland discov-
ery by an American doctor.

} This new discovery makes it pos-
sible to quickly and easily restore yi-
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| rich, pure blood, to strengthen your

| mind and memory and feel like a new

| man in only 8 days. In fact, this die-
covery which ls a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form,
does away with gland operations and
begins to build new vigour and energy
in 24 hours, yet it Is absolutely harm-
less and natural in action,

The success of this amazing dis-
“overy, called VI-TABS, has been so
great that it is now being distributed
by all chemists here under a guarantee
of complete satisfaction or money
hack. In other words, Vi-TABS must
make you feel full of vigour and
energy and from 10 to 20 years young-

| er, Or you merely return the empty
package and get your money back.

V1-TABS costs Itttle, and the guar-

| Vi-Tabs antee protects

you. e
Restores Manhood and Vitality

SSOR8OO



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ASSAILS...

i:
FOR LASTING BEAUTY

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and

KNIGHT'S LTD. §

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|



——

J TO DEAL HERE >
LABLE TUESDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES
Usually NOW os

COD LIVER OIL CAPSULES 25 $ 48

$32 — $ 30 ” eee: ” Oo OM
” ” ” ” 100 1.32

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DRENE SHAMPOO — Bottles ....... 79

, PALMOLIVE SHAMPOO in Packages . 13

— «18 PLANTERS’ PEANUTS 0.0.0.000.0.ccsus00 96







ADVOCATE

COMPETITION

year the ‘Advocate’ is runnir a Christmas

Card Competition, the re
will be published in the Christma

sul
number

petitors should note the following point

competition i
or shape

open to all readers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can be of

iny proce painting, drawing, photographic, etc

, but all cards must be original work

irbadian or West Indian flavour an

y cards

judging will be cd
ill be final

yne by a jud committee which will include the Edito

will be as follow First—$40.00
of $5.00 eact

Second—-$20.00; Third—$10.00; and t

lection of the card !l be displayed at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery and later

it the Barbados Museum

1.00 p.m, on October 31st; but competitor
sending in their entries now

should he addressed t the Fdite



The Advocate, Bridgetowr










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$14.00 — $19.12

SSS SSS





PAGE TEN

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Marciano New World Heavyweight
Takes Count Then Puts

Waleott Down In 13th wenr meer
JERSEY JOK RETIRING

By JAMES CUDDY

PHILADELPHIA. Seot.

23,

UNDEFEATED Marciano won the heavyweight cham-
pionship of the world on Tuesday night in a thirteen-round

knockout over Jersey Joe

Walcott. The time was the

.43rd second of the 13th round.

Marciano scoring his

43rd straight victory as a

professional landed a terrific left hook to Walcott’s chin
early in the thirteenth round and Walcott crumpled down

on the ropes.

The 38-year-old negro took the champion appeared almost help-

count with one arm over the ropes
and his knee on the canvas and
his head also touching the canvas.
As referee Charles Daggert com-
pleted the count Walcott fell over
backwards onto the canvas and
lay on his back,

‘During the tremendous celebra-
(ion at the ringside on the stadium
the crowd swarmed the ring and
several. persons were thrown off
the ring by police into the press
secon. It was one of the most
riotous scenes witnessed at a fight
n many years. Swarthy, muscular
Marciano was Dleeding from a cut
on top of his head. Marciano had
been floored for the count of three
by a left hook to the chin in the
first round, f ;

Manager Felix Bocchicchio an-
anounced after the fight that Jersey
Joe Walcott was retiring from the
rncena 1.—Walcott ieinted with
a left. Waleott drove a series of
letts and rights to Marcianos
head and then staggered Mar-
ciano with a short left. Walcott
drepped Rocky with a short left
hook for a count of three. Mar-
ciano came back with a right to
Walcott’s chin, Rocky missed a
looping right. Rocky landed a
light right to the face and took
a left in return, They clinched as
Rocky missed with a right.
Rocky ducked under Walcott’s
ieft and then drove his *own left
to Walcott’s chin as the round
ended,

Round 2.—Walcott missed with
a left as Rocky went into a
clinch. Marciano missed a hard
right but drove Walcott into the
ropes with a left, Walcott landed
a hard left to Rocky's “body and
then a hard right to the chin.
Both landed light lefts and rights
in a close-up exchange. Rocky 2
close quarters landed a left and
a right but took a hard right to
the chin in returi® Rocky came
back with two hard rights to the
body. Rocky drove a left to Wal-
cott’s body and then a left to the
chin as the round ended.

Round 3.--They came out cau-
tiously for the third round, Wal-
cott drove a hard left to Rocky's
chin, Walcott landed a hard right
to Rocky’s kidney but Rocky
came back with a right to the
stomach, Both landed light body
blows and they clinched against
the ropes. Rocky missed with a
left but drove a right and a left
to Joe’s body. Joe came _ back
with a right to the stomach to
tie oF the challenger. Rocky stag-
ger Joe with a right to the
jaw as the round ended,

Round 4. Rocky landed a light
right’ to Joe’s chin as the cham-
pion went into a clinch. Walcott
drove a series of lefts and rights
to Rodicy’s head ‘but Marciano
backed the champion into the
ropes with a right and a left to
body. Rocky wrestled Joe against
the ropes. Rocky drove a hard
right to Walcott’s head. Rocky
again forced Joe against the ropes
in an inside exchange. Rocky was
short with a left uppercut but
drove Joe into the ropes again
with a series of rights and lefts
to the head as the round ended.

Round 5. Marciano’s manager,
Al Weill protested to referee
Charles Dagger that he was
breaking the fighters too quickly.
Joe landed a light left to the
head but took a right to the chin.
They were milling around with
little action, Rocky landed a
wight to the body and followed
with a right to the jaw. Both
fighters were becoming more cau-
tious. Joe landed a hard left to
Rocky’s chin,

Round 6. Rocky was short
with a left as he chased Joe
around the ring. Joe landed a

left and took a hard right to the
chin, Rocky drove Joe into the
ropes with a left to the body.
Rocky landed a right and a left
to Joe’s head and another right to
the body forcing the champion to
clinch. Marciano drove Walcott
against the ropes with a series of
rights and lefts to the head bui
none of them appeared to hurt the
champion. There was blood on
Walcott’s. white trousers from
his left eye. Marciano drove Joe
into the ropes and pummelled
him with lefts and rights as the

‘The ‘ll





Do It Every Time









less as the round ended.

Round 7. A cut appeared to
be above Joe's eyebrow and
Rocky had a cut on the head near
the hairline. Battling cautiously
no blow was landed for the first
minute. Then Rocky landed a right
to Joe’s head, Rocky appeared to
have something in the eye and
was blinking. Rocky grazed a
hard right off Joe’s chin as ‘blood

started flowing freely from
Rocky’s forehead cut. Rocky
landed a left and then a hard

right to Joe's bleeding eye) Rocky
was short with a right which
just grazed Joe’s chin, Walcott
landed a hard right to Rocky's
jaw and forced the challenger into
a clinch as the round ended.

Round 3%, ‘i‘hey sparred cauti-
ously. Walcott drove two light
lefts to Rocky's head. Rocky,
short with a right, took a light
left to the head. Rocky missed
another right and took a light

le‘t to the head, Rocky missed an-
other right as he continued try-
ing to manoeuvre Joe into the
ropes,

Rocky landed a light right to
the head and the challenger was
bleeding again from a cut on his
forehead as the round ended.

Roung 9. Rocky complained in
his corner “I cannot see. He com-
plained to the referee that Wal-
cott had some sort of medicine on
his shoulder that affedted him.
Rocky sent a left to the head but
Joe drove a left and Rocky land-

ed a left to the shoulder and
drove Walcatt into the ropes
with a series of head blows. All
these punches were light. Wal-

cott drove a left to the head but
took two hard lefts and rights to
the head in return,

Round 10. A left to the body
and a right to the chin. Rocky
drove Joe against the ropes with
a left to head. Joe flicked two
rights and tefts to Marciano’s jaw.
Marciano landed a hard left to
Walcott’s head and forced the
champion into the ropes with a
flurry of body blows, Joe drove
a hard left to the body as he
came off the ropes and _ then
landed a series of head blows
which forced Rocky into a clinch.
Marciano drove the champion
into the ropes again but none of
his blows were telling, Marciano
drove a right to Walcott’s jaw
and landed a right on the cut as
the round ended.

Round 11, Rocky landed a left
which reopened the cut over
Walcott’s left eye. Walcott landed
a hard right to Marciano’s stom-
ach and appeared to have the
challenger in trouble, Joe landed
a left and then a right which
drew blood from Marciano’s right
eye. Another right to the head
staggered Marciano, A left houk
drove Marciano into the ropes
Marciano landed a light left to
the stomach as the round ended.

Round 12. No blows in_ the
first minute of this round, Mar-
ciano landed a left to the chin.
Joe drove a hard left and a right
to the stomach and a left to the
head reopening the cut in Marci-
ano’s forehead, Marciano appear-
ed to be groggy. Joe drove a
hard left to the stomach and then
a left to the head as they swung
against the ropes,

Round 13. Rocky dove Joe
into the ropes and after a right



to the body drove a hard left
hook to the head which floored
Walcott.

Cricket:

Nevis Bioowled Out
For 72 Rus

From Our Own Correspondent
ANTIGUA, Sept. 23

Heavy overnight rainfall caused
Antigua's recreation grounds to
be in a sodden condition, but afler
hot midday sun the Nevis versus
St. Kitts cricket match began at
2.15 p.m. Nevis added twenty-
three runs to their overnight score
and were all out for 72 at 2.50
p.m. The most successful St. Kitts
bowler was L. Dover with 5 for
12. St. Kitts’ batting opened at 3
rm. and the close of play score
was 68 for 9.

C=

PROBABLY INSTALL A

Z?

\7 THOSE HEELS! IT's
@ WIKE LIVING UNDER

\ THE ARMORY WHERE
GERMAN REGIMENT
IS LEARNING TO

TO BUY RUGS, BUT SHE'LL

BOWLING ALLEY FOR
THOSE BRATS NEXT:

A.A.A.B. PLAN

The Amateur Athletic Associa-
tion of Barbados are now finalis-
ing plans for a three-night Cycle
ana Athletic meeting which they
hope to stage at Kensington Oval
next month, The meeting will be
a novelty and much is expected
from it.

Meanwhile all the a‘hletes and
cyclists in the islands are training
hard for the meeting. There will
still be the two classes in the
“B” Division, that is B and Bl,
which is the junior class.

No further

classifications ‘ave
heen made yet in any of the
classes but those outstanding

riders in the B and B1 divisions
may apply for promotion.

Since the last Intercolonial
meeting here, most of the top
ranking cyclists and athletes have
gained in experience from meet-
ings they attended in Martinique,
Trinidad and British Guiana.
Some of the cyclists have even
adepted the Continental style of
riding and the rivalry should be
keen at this three-night meeting.

Ken Farnum who is just: back
from Finland has also been seen
on the street on his Hercules
racing cycle which is built ex-
actly like his Hobbs which is
still in London. He has been giv-
ing the boys some tips.

The “All Stars’ Cycle Club of
Trinidad have sent an invitation
to the “Advocate” Sports Club to
send down R, Sealy, Intermediate
Cyclist to take part in their two-
flay cycle and athletic meeting
on the 4th and 5th October

Already the Holborn Boys have
decided to send down a sixteen-
man cycle and athletic team, and
the Amateur Athletic Association
have been invited to send down
John Skinner and Joyce Marshall.
The A.A.A. are hoping to send
down a third man.

The Holborn Team and the two
A.A.A. representatives are due to
fly to Trinidad on October 2.



Commission
Bars Driver

MILAN, Sept. 23.
The Sports Commission of the

Italian Automobile Club last
night disqualified Italian driver
Piero Carini for six months for
having blocked Argentina’s
speed ace F. Gonzales in the
Grand Prix of Modena auto
race on September 14,

Action against Carini was

taken on the basis of article 156
of the International Sports Code

and article 166 of the Italian
Sports Regulations.

Evidence supplied by the
Maserati Auto Company for
whom Gonzales was racing in
the Grand Prix showed | thet
Carini blocked Gonzales while
Gonzales was leading the race
in the last laps.

Gonzales had to slow down
and Luigi Villoresi who was
trailing closely behind was able
to grab the lead and win the
race by 4/5 of a_ second over
Gonzales. Carini will now be
barred from National or Inter-
national racing activity for six
months.—U.P,

BASKETBALL:

Carib Bears
Expected Sunday

The Trinidad Basket Ball team

CARIB BEARS is expected to ar- |

rive here on Sunday, October 5,
to play three Test matches and
two Club fixtures.

The tournament opens on Tues-
day, October 7 with a match

against a combined Carlton-Har- |

rison College Old Boys team. The

first Colony game will be played
on October 8th. On the 10th, the
visitors will engage Harrison

College, this year’s First and Sec-
ond Division Champions, and on
the llth and 14th, there will be
the last two Colony matches.



British Guiana Win
Col. Willianis Cup

(From Gur Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 23

British Guiana defeated Boa- |
Vista, Brazil 2—1 to win the|
Cclonel Williams cup, B.G, scored |
the winning goal five minutes |
before the end of play. The Boa- |
Vista team flew to Brazil on
Monday evening to play a four-
game fteries with the
Foctball Association

By Jimmy Hatlo |

DOING*" RIDING A
COUPLE OF BREWERY
HORSES UP T0SE
STAIRS P










AND SHE'S THE ONE
WHO KNOCKS ON THE
FLOOR IF OUR CAT

ALM

Irs BEEN BAD ENOUGH:
THIS IS THE END +++ |
\)

{THANX AND A T:P

‘OF THE HATLO HAT TO} |
SHIRLEY MARKERT, | |
WARNERS ,N.â„¢%









Surinam !

Carlton Club’s New

Pavilion
@ From Page 5

are leaders in this year’s lst Divi-
sion Cricket Competition,

The Club has a membership ‘of
161 and a Managing Committee
ccmprising of ten. It fields First
and Intermediate tears and would
like to field a secaqnd eleven team
next year, if possible, It also fields
first, second and third division
football teams, a first division
basketball team and hopes to field
a second division basketball team
1ext season as well as to introduce
table tennis.

He said that the pavilion was
planned and cofistructed by Mr.
R. St. C. Hutchinson and thanks
were due to Mr. Denzil Blades for
his advice on several points dur-
ing construction as well as to Mr.
Clarence King who supervised the
labour
—*

ne next speaker was Sir Allat?
Collymore who said that he was
deenly honoured on the receipt
cf an invitation to be present that
evening to open that lovely club
house. He thought that all if
would be required of him would
be to cut the ribbon with a pair
of scissors at which he told them
he was quite an adept, declare
the building open, and possibly
have a cold coke later on, That
very morning he was confronted
by two worthy members of the
Committee of Management of
the Club who told him that he
would be expected to say a few
words, .

He said that they all knew the
members of the Carlton Club who
on the field were not men of
words, but men of deeds whatso-
ever they may be off the field, he

appealed to them to suffer im-
patience to the few remarks
he was going to make, Al-

though he had taken a great
interest in the performance of
the Carlton Club for years, he
regretted to say that he had
never visited that area nor the
grounds on Which ithe Carlton
Club had played. He however,
told how as a little boy he was

taken rather unwillingly to a
fancy dress dance at the old
Carlton House and as a result
of that evening's entertainment,

he acquired a wife and chicken
pox. Many years afterwards, the
child he danced with on that oc-
casion, became his wife, and the
chicken pox prevented him from
attending a series of matches
during the visit of Lord Brack-
ley’s team to the island.

As far as the Carlton Club was
concerned, he congratulated most
heartily and sincerely, those re-
sponsible for the erection and
supervision of the club house, It
was a matter of great importance
that the club house should be
erected in memory of the late W.

St. C. Hutchinson. There were
many lessons that all of them
could learn from his memory.
So far as sporting events were
coracerned, jall of them could
learn to accept reverses with

equanimity and dignity and when
success came they should accept
it with grace and a true sporting
spirit. He congratulated them all
for the wonderful pavilion and
wished the club every success in

the future. }
Mr. Justice Chenery in moving
the vote of thanks to Sir Allan

first thanked him for his kind-
ness in consenting to come and
open the new pavilion. Sir Allan
as they all knew, was unceasing
and untiring in his support of all
forms and manifestations of
cricket. When the question of
getting someone to open the pa-
vilion was raised, no name was

Opened

considered in rivalry with Sir

Allan’s,
He said that the stream of
great men that Barbados had

produced, had not run dry and
Sir Allan could compare with any
of the great figures who woula
adorn the pages of Barbadian
history in the past.

They all at one stage or anoth-
er of their lives, had attempted
bo see vipions and to dream
dreams, but to few of them was
it given to transmute and trans-
date those visions into reality.
But in the Carlton members cf
whom, without being invidious,
prime mention must be made of
Reynold Hutchinson, who had by
his untiring efforts and at great
personal cost and sacrifice,
brought to reality, the beautiful
pavilion which they all saw that
day and which they hoped would
be the scene of many historic
battles in the years to come and
would be the centre of good fel-



WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, .1952



GOLF: }

Colin Bayley |
Beats Egan |

Colin Bayley’s victory in the
Beer Mug competition at the
Rockley .Golf and Country Club
on Saturday was really inciden-
tal to another effort which he was|
making at the same time. Before
starting he frankly stated that his
main purpose was not to win the
monthly event, which he has won
before, but to defeat the new Club
captain, J. O’Dowc Egan, in a
challenge match on the Ladder. |

This he succeeded in doing, |
thereby climbing into second po-
sition, hot on the heels of R. Vid-
mer, who holds the top rung
temporarily. It was only after
he had conquered Egan, 3 and 2,
that Bayley began checking up on
his chances for the Beer Mug,
found them good and finished
with four points on the -last two
holes, his winning margin.

Incidentally it was Egan who
finished second, piling up eight
points on two holes with a pair
of eagles, one at the eighth and
one at the ninth, where he holed
his pitch shot for a deuce. E. A.
Benjamin and Colin Bellamy tied
for thifd, one point back of Egan.

|

The complete scores:






lowship for cricketers from Hep Pts
every club in the island. @ Bawiey .. 1. 053 (10) 36
Mr. Chenery saic ai he would J. Egan .......... ( 8) 32
be failing in his duty if he did not E. A. Benjamin .... (18) 31
pay special thanks to the Rector C. Bellamy ........ (19) 31
and might forfeit his chances of R, Vidmer ........ ( 4) 30
redemiption, not onty %n this A, W. Tempro (22) 29
world, but in the world to come R, Norris ..... (17) 29
if he omitted him from his list N. G. Daysh ...... (18) 25
pf men deserving of special W. Atkinson ...... (3 25
thanks. vi J. Kellman .....-.. (22) 24
He also thanked all the visitors D. Dangan ........ (24) 9
among whom were many dis- J. Rodger ..... ( 4) 9
tinguished cricketers who had « Murphy ’ No card
represented their clubs, the island F, Eastham |__|. || No card
and the West Indies with glory w Grannum No-catd
and credit in years now long John Rodger, whose golf
past. has gone into a tempor-
He said that among the great 4ty decline from its usually
benefactors of the Club, a high high standard, suffered _his
place of honour must be reserved third straight defeat on the
for Mrs, Hutchinson, widow of Ladder and slipped down to fifth
the late W. St. C. Hutchinson place when he was beaten by W.
whose generosity had been no Atkinson, while Bellamy climbed

small factor in enabling the club
to acquire its present grounds.

Carlton was a young club and
therefore were not the inheritors
of long tradition, but they had the
great opportunity of creating
such a tradition, He was certain
that the tradition the club would
create would be one worthy of the
colony, of its members and of the
great game which they were all
proud to play.

Mr, John Beckles moved a vote
of thanks to the ladies for the
excellent standard which they
had achieved in the preparation
and serving of the refreshments.
This was seconded by Mr, oO. S.
Coppin.



SHOOTING:

Warren, Findlay
Score 97.4 Points

Major A/S Warren and Mr. J.
Findlay of Trinidad tied for first
place with 97.4 points in the
shooting from a 100 yards at a
metric target on Monday
the Seventh event in the B.R.A.
Competition took place.

Mr. T. A. L. Roberts was third
with a total of 97.34 points.

This was the first occasion in
a Competition that riflemen had
to shoot from a hundred yards
with the small bore but results
were good.

In the Handicap score Mr. K. S.
Yearwood was first with a total
of 97.83 points, second was Mr.
G, A. Jordan with 97.75 points
and third was Mr. T. A. L, Rob-
erts with 97.71 points.





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ers

up another notch with a triumph
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Daysh’s bid to gain a place in
the Class A section. He was
turned back by E. A, Benjamin.

Gaskin Wili Lead
B. Guiana Team

From Gur Own Corresponden

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. ‘93

Berkeley Gaskin has beep
selected captain of the B.G. side
to meet Jamaica in October, Well
in his forties, he will be leading
B.G. for the third time at home.
He also led the colony in Jamaica
early in 1951, in Barbados last
year and in Trinidad earlier this
year. The B.G. team is being
| selected on Sunday after a trial
match,

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Full Text
a
WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Original Jurisdiction—10.00 a

B.c Films Bathsheba Community
Centre 6.00 p.n

Mobile Cinema, Ellerton, St. George
7.30 p.m

Police Band Concert, St. Patricic’s Ch
Ch. — 7.45 p.m

—

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

And the Good that I can do.

ESTABLISHED 1895

To Sir Alfred Savage

Reply Drafted To

Governor’s Message

HONOURABLE MEMBERS of the Legislative Council

at their meeting yesterday paid tribute to the “industry,

integrity and honesty of purpose” of His Excellency the

Governor, Sir Alfred Savage when they replied to a mes-
sage from His Excellency informing them of his appoint-
ment as Governor and Commander-in-Chief of British

Guiana.

is His Excellency’s message read :—

Is
has the honour to inform the said
Honourable the Legislative Coun-
cil that Her Majesty the Queen

that he
feelings. It
unfriendly of them if

did
would

so

be selfish

has béen pleased to approve his sorry that His Excellency ‘had
appointment as Governor and been promoted. He had hoped
Commander-in-Chief of British! however that he would have

Guiana in succession to Sir Charles | served his full period for various

Woolley, K.C.MG., O.B.E., M.C

His Excellency proposes to take
leave in the United Kingdom prior
to his assumption of duty in
British Guiana and will in due
course inform the Honourable
Council of the date of his depar-
ture from Barbados.

The Council passed the following
reply, on the motion of the Hon
H. A. Cuke, seconded by Hon. Dr
H. G. Massiah:—

The Legislative Council have
the honour to acknowledge with
thanks Your Excellency’s Message

reasons,

If ever there was a time when
this island needed a Governor
with a knowledge of finance, it
was the present time. The present
holder of the office had undoubt-
edly put in some good work in
that direction.

He had had more to do with His
Excellency on financial matters,
Mr, Cuke went on to say, and he
had differed with him on oec-
cesions—as they knew’ when it
came to financial matters he (Mr.

Cuke) was a bit of a rebel, an
= Baer 2+ of ee i independent spirit—and so they
mber, informing em. - had had a few clashes

Majesty the .Queen has been
pleased to approve Your Excel-
lency’s appointment as Governor
and Commander-in-Chief of Brit-

A Comprehensive Grasp
By and large he would say that
he did not think that there

was
ish Guiana in succession to Sir|@ny stranger who had been called
Charles Woolley, K.C.M.G., O.B.E.;to that high office here who had
M.C. been able to get as comprehensive

Although the Council feel that
the Island will sustain a loss by
Your Excellency’s departure, they
nevertheless wish to offer their; At present they had the Beas-
sincere congratulations to Yourjley Report and the Five Year
Excellency on your promotion and; Plan was being discussed. There
desire to convey to you and Lady|was much work to be done along
Savage all good wishes for your financial lines. From a selfish
future health and happiness. point of view, the Barbadian

In moving the passing of the, point of view, he was sorry that
address in reply to His Excellen-' @ On Page 6. —

Trinidad Has Barbadian
A Future In | eadmaster Of

a grasp of the financial conditions
obtaining in this island as had
the preser.t Governor.













Excellengy the Governor cy’s message the Hon. H. A, Cuke
with mixed
and
they were







SIR ALFRED SAVAGE.

Brazil Reds

‘Gain Force

PARIS, Sept. 23,





The Communist Party in
Brazil has gained in force what
it has lost in numbers and recent
government attempts to stamp
out the Red menace have been
clumsy according to the influ-
‘ential Paris newspaper Le
Monde,

An article
Lapouge from



written by Giles
| Sao Paulo notes
the increased tempo of Commu-
nist activities in Brazil and said:
“The Brazilian Communist Party
in clandestine existence has
gained in foree what it lost in
numbers, To-day an_ inverse
trend is starting. And once again

|

it is attracting the’ masses by
spectacular methods.

First trial balloons indicate
the masses are ready to respond,
Brazilian Communists can mob-
ilize Nationalism, Misery and
Hate against cruel Capitalism —
in the same emotions that Fas-





| Of Lebanon

Shamun New

elected President of Lebanon
pledged himself to uproot corrup-
tion and democratise the Syrian
regime,

ment chose him to succeed Becari
El Khoury who resigned the Presi-
dency last week in a political erisis
over ‘egrruption
services

In a speech to Parliament Sha-
mun, lawyer and former Minister
in London promised to lead a sim-
ple life and to avoid any personal
interest or profit,
would introtluce strict measures
to wipe out corruption.
would be to stren
League of seven
tions.
up Lebanon's relations with Syria
and achieve

Harbadtos

After being sworn in the new
President went to Beit
Palace where he gave a luncheon
in honour of the Members of Pars










SOUR DIE IN BUS-TRAIN CRASH

oo
*

—_—

President

BEIRUT, Sept. 23.
Kameel Shamun.who Was today

y 74 votes out of 77 Parlia-

in Government

He said he



oO
*ESCUE WORKERS look over the wreckage of a schoolbus scattered near
« railroad crossing after the vehicle, packed with high school students,
vas struck by a Pittsburgh and Erie froight train near Collinsburg, Pa
see boys and one girl were killed and 55 others injured, The shat-
‘ved front end of the bus is in foreground. (International Soundphoto)

His policy

hen the Arab
iddle East Na-
He would also try to clear

better collaboration.



Mapp Asks Subsidy

Ed Dine

liament ae 8 er the pomvlation
not to bother themselv, about
“ouing nin ouantistene OF LOcal kK oodstuffs
His only rival for Presi t, for-
mer Foreign Minister Hamid

Franize withdrew his candidature
last night when it became known
hat the majority of Beirut Depu-
ties favoured Shamun

General
mander of the Army who took con-

WITHDRAWS MOTION
AFTER DISCUSSION

Fuad Shehab, Com-

trol of the country last Tuesday

had already refused a request by
the Loyalists, the largest party in
the Chamber to become president,

|AFL Consider

Mr. R. G. MAPP (L) yesterday called on Government
to adopt “a positive policy” in regard to the question of
price controls, and urged the subsidization of locally pro-
duced foodstuffs in place of imported manufactured goods.

The Senior Member for St. Thomas was commenting
cn replies given by Government to questions asked in the
House of Assembly in January regarding the decontrol
of certain items of food and drugs, and what factors led
to the removal of price control from those items.

He initiated debate

on the
matter when he moved the ad-
Journmer

‘of the House for five
mines. iar ss year he

—UP.



Endorsing
Stevenson

NEW YORK, Sept, 23.

Chaplin In







YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: Nii

Total rainfall for.month to date; 4.91 ins.
Highest Temperature: 885° F

Lowest Temperature: 74.5° F,

Wind Velocity: 7 miles per hour
Barometer (9 a.m,) 29.969, (3 p.m.) 20.908

TO-DAY













Sunrise: 5.46- a.m
Sunset: 6.10 p.m.
Moon: New, September 20.









Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Tide: 7.10 agm.,

6.44 p.m.
Low Tide: 12.51 am,

12.18 p.m

|Naguib And WAFDs Set

CAIRO, Sept. 23.

THE FINAL SHOWDOWN between Egyptian strong-
man Mohammed Naguib and the badly decimated but still
powerful W.A.F.D. Party loomed as the party decided to
defy government demands to,clean up the leadership.

The bone of contention in the dispute, on which the
survival of Naguib's regime may depend, was former
Premier Mustafa El Nahas ousted by former King Farouk
after January's bloody Cairo riots but still leader of the
W.A.F.D.

For Final Showdown
|

Economic
Situation
Favourable

STRASBOURG, Sept. 23.

Naguib. omitted Nahas . from
the roundup and arrests of about
70 top political leaders staged
earlier this manth when he
took over the Premiership but
he has made it repeatedly clear
he wanted the W.4&.E
i nized

| The political








ing the night
Party
has “c
tafa

was tolé

leader

|

Italian Finance Minister Giu- Wafdist da

seppe Pella warned European! igri to-day

legislators that while the headline “No

figures show a more favourable Nahas’

economic situation in Burope’s Last night

dollar position than during the Party Leaders al

first quarter of the year, dollar | jiment s advice and went-ahead

ea en antney Pas with the publication of their new

Consultative Aaseribly of the] Prosramme — and ae _

Council of Europe which to-day authorities agcardingy:. |. Tne

began consideration of & report Party was informed of “certain
- objections” to Nahas’ position as

head of the party a few hours

submitted regularly to it by ee
before it announced its reorgan-

Organization for European Econo-
mic Co-operation

isation,
The report which deals with the | %8 . ;
first six months of 1952 noted a wobsine tate pod —s
slight improvement in the stabil-, a*ust including

Fahmy one of the Wafdist “old
guard” tried to see General
| Naguib to “discuss the matter
urgently” but the Prime Minis-
ter and his Deputy Premier Soli-
man Hafez who had been in

ity of prices recovery of European
balance and disequilibrium in the
European Payments Union, On
the other hand it warns that the
rate of increase of industrial Dro~

oti st f sncourag- 4 ;
ae! cod Gudimeere th us deomate | Cabinet session for six hours had
in Europe's deficit with the dollar | left for a conférence at Army
area U.P. | Command Headquarters. -—U.P.

| Nixon Must A Possible
‘Explain To US; Successor
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 23. | To Nixon?

| Senator Richard M. Nixon will |
go before the people of the}
United States to-night to tell

them what he did with the wide- land of California and Harry P
jly publicized $18,235

’ expense | Cain of Washington figured
donated by wealthy backers. prominently in capital specula-
The young Republican Vice-|tion about a possible successor to
Presidential mominee secluded | Richard M, Nixon as Republican
himself in his hotel room during | Vice-Presidential candidate.

the day preparing the most im- ep ee
portant political speech in his dneteeale AED. stenittediy an







WASHINGTON, Sept. 23
Senators William F. Know-



life, He has already been told| was sen meee.
: site a . . ator Robert A. Taft of
cists forces have employed for} The American Federation of | aske En; land | by Dwight D, Risénhower,...Re- i
: Grenada School their profit in neighbouring/Labour convention will meet to-}_ “On what items of food and Ey tine peoaaeriel nominee. foe, ” sabe ene od wre
Onn lt r pice iien ye eae a Latin-American countries. day to consider endorsing a rugs a price control been | _ that his place on the Republican | accept second place on a ticket
ericuiture GRENADA ent 33 —UP. |Presidential candidate with all *¢moved during 1951—52, and | SOUTHAMPTON, England, ticket hinged on his explanation | headed by Dwight D. Kisen-
} ? , Sept. 23. ; ti tava i vote’ .What factors \ed to the removal Sept. 23. | r
Thirty-eight year-old Barbados signs pointing to a rousing vote of ‘e control thes 3 . ; of how he used the money. hower. But they saw an outside
5 ; r "9 for Governor Adlai Stevenson, | “' Price control from these items?| Charlie Chaplin set foot on na~| —UP. 1 ots n that “M R lican”
MONTREAL, Sept. 23. | born M1. Keith Smith on the staff . r 4 | Whe Sede sh. eal “6 tf . ance a r. epublican
; r ath “a h iat_ were the retail prices of] tive English soil for the first time | might yi
Trinidad to-day stands on the] of the Grenada Boys’ Secondary U.S. B S U.K. cae Seay. who W82 | tnese items subsequent to the|in 21. seurs, but tosineen a was) | might yield to the appeal to help
threshold of a new era in agri-|school from April 1945 and act- WD; i x peneeten Wily Wied De Seerern remavel-of price conteLwhe-the| only fcc a visit, and he was de- foe je party together in its
curtural development and offers|ing Headmaster since the depar- ° NV { Cl ed_ representatives of 8,098,302 comparative prices before such| termined to return to the United P howe on, ertsin. ‘
much scope and rewards for/ture of Mr. R. S. Jordan for fROM PA . FIC re meen et oie | removal? States , Tucker To Be | Reports, from Los Angeles that
Canadian investments V. Bryan, |post in the Education Department) (~ mâ„¢N oor_yote endorsing ven-) And whether the Government| Chaplin stepped ashore from : 2 : i ; 7
Trinidad Minister of Agriculture of Barbados has been appointed COUNCIL TALKS son would be the first Conven- ' considered re-imposing price con-| the liner Queen Elizabeth at 8.22 Reappointed Sehodiote conthenatiic have z
and Lands said in an interview. | headmaster. DON 4 tion endorsement of a Presi- | trol on any of these items? am, and smiled at the crowd of ® Should Nixon bias oat Chair
Mr. Smith was educated at the _,, LONDON, Sept. 25. dential candidate in the 71 years) If not why not? | waiting newsmen, The Houke of Assembly yes- man Arthur E. Summerfield is
He said there can be much|Parry School, Barbados, then at| Churchill was informed to-day |history of A.F.L. and it would be! Jp reply Government three} Then he stampea on the ground | terday passed an address oh a. expected to call the Republican
large scale development in a!l!Harrison College as an exhibi-|that the United States rejected jthe ‘first A.F.L. backing of a)inonths later gave a list of the|to show his satisfaction at being} ply to a message from the Gov~ National Commiittee into an
aspects of agriculture, the main|tioner and later at Codrington|Britain’s request to sit in on the lpresidential ticket since 1924 | decontrolled items and stated that|!n his native land again. His wife}ernor approving the hy, oes emergency session at once to
requirement being outside capi-|College as Island Scholar where|Present Pacific Council meeting when the Federation's Executive| the removal was in keeping with| ona and three daughters de-|ment of Mr. R. W, E. Tucker, | (hocuenss replacement
tal. The sugar cane industry is|he gained his B.A. honours de-|in Honolulu. The Foreign Office |Council supported the elder) the principle that as goods become | barked with him. Their six year | Entomologist Department of} ‘Under Party rules the Com-
almost 100 per cent. mechanized| gree. Smith served a seven-year |tent Churehill a report. of the!Robert M. LaFollette, Progres-|in free supply there should be| ld son Michael joined them a Science and Agriculture, mittee can either make a deci-
and “there are big possihaibities | pertas as Senior Assistant cee ees * okt vacation villa 0M ‘give Party candidate. gradual scene This DOley | Oe wda waltica behind a glass galon lasaines * eogethees Sion on its own, or call a special
din fishing and animal hus-|Bishop’s High School, Tobago,jthe French Riviera. The action was expected to] was confirmed in an announce- hi tat ihe “k gave Chaplin a:|one : National Convention to nominate
bandry”. and fifteen months as classics i secrets h reach the Convention floor in the | ment issued on 4th August, 1951, | Panel ay the Gosk gave Chapin a earlier in the day. Members of] 4 new Vice-Presidential candi-
: master at the Antigua Grammar}, Foreign Secretary "| Ant ony leeport from the 15-man Execu-| in connection with the report of | ld cheers when he Sescnetee’. {the Committee were; — date. With the campaign already
He said scholarships awarded] School before coming to Grenada.|=d¢n who arrived to-day in tive Council, which met last; the Price Control Committee. With | Chaplin wore morning dress with} Mr, F, L, Walcott, Mr. J A.Jin full swing the Committee
for overseas study, more train-| During 1950—51, he held «| Vienna after visiting Yugoslavia night to draw up the documen’, |Feward to eggs, the number of | Brey atte — and Oona) Haynes, Mr, E. St. A, Holder, Mr./ doubtless would take the speedi-
ing jonemes and, extra . crops) British Council scholarship at| W## Austell ak aN cet tit wae expected to be adopted! Poultry keepers has been con-| ha’ on a the prospect that the} ¥j0; Vaughan and Mr. F. ™ [et Cotitee anid do ‘the. jab Tiselt.
meant better cattle, and better] the University of Exeter taking,” ates, é aE ralia _ ew su after some debate on the fase siderably reduced during the past United States might Mi titeas Exon Miller. —U.P.
health! f h atch -|the certificate of educ: and make up the new Pacific two years owing to the business | fam nese SSeGsestnseetsaneeen
ealth’ for the increasing popu-|the certificate of education. In il, Britai anted to have; Two A.F.L. leaders were ))\0 ) ; cia jre-entry pending investigation of |
lation.—C.P, 1947 he took his M.A. degree. Council, Britain wan d to have; cos “oy. | aving become unprofitable. The ral ch t, Chaplin tol | 6 9 e
observers at the meeting it was/known to oppose direct Con position was further aggravated | 8 political conduct, Chaplin red t
reported, tate nee ae ou ae, by the disease which oceurred | ee he. was ‘si | ey re every g
- e The British bid was rejected |@4te, otherwise A.F.L. is Owl) »mong fowls during the early part a +
- ; ; itai be overwhelmingly for Steven- | &
ou oreans rive on two grounds — that if Britain | ; | 0 |
attended, other nations would ,802.—U-P. , @ On page 7, Tit Ma S ‘ | ”
want to be represented too and ] oO y oon |
N Ko e e od fea ane ] ] Te if , @ 6 i oo or
|make Siatics ee a
* e r ans rom 1 l \“white” nations were ganging up eS ust l a V ISI Britain
| & ‘ ¢ >

TOKYO, Sept. 23,

AMERICAN TRAINED South Koreans last night
drove North Koreans back from 3 hill on the East front
after the first big all-Korean battle for months
with up-to-date weapons, and backed by tanks, South
Koreans recaptured
munist countrymen had penetrated along a 1,600 yard
front yesterday.



Trained in a highly organized ——— ———_--— — —-——
system of battle schools, Sonata e
Korean troops have recently F ] A q ;
shown outstanding ¢kill in the} e1sa uest
front line. According to official
Eighth Army figures, North Of I h Q
Koreans were supported in their e ueen
attack yesterday by only 1,360
rounds of mortar and artillery SOUTHAMPTON,
fire—a fraction of the enormous | England, Sept. 23.
barrages which have curtailed King Feisal of Iraq landed
recent Communist attacks. : here to-day from New York oa
Communists made 20 overnight), Week's state visit to Britain

probes along the front and during|,.
one of them, Chinese pelted U.N. |

outposts with rocks. They were);
driven off by mortar fire.

a guest of Queen Elizabeth II.
Several hundred of the crew of
e Cunard liner
beth stood to attention and the

Communist soldiers launched 2) Royal Artillery Band played the

probing attacks across the Korean coe Fri ria — es
battlefront but United Nations |¢ : oar a ng 2 ~y 5
troops battered them back with ;a@shore. A ys a aye a
artillery, mortar and machine gun ithe ae s oer, 1 al me
ices ¢ _ coca Amegee > lelee ns Wellington yo teas
“Bunker Hill” area, four came gton, rd
around “heartbreak Ridge” north- Bent of Hampshire, welcomed
west of the “Punchbowl” and'!him on behalf of the Queen
three were on the east central —lI P.
front.



An Eighth Army Briefing Offi-

Record Attempt







cer said he believed that the z ¢
probes were just “harassing
ectional The Eighth Army said Behind Schedule
Allied ground troops last week MANILA, Sept. 23
inflicted the fourth highest casu- French journalist Jean Marie
alties of the year on Communist | A udibert, who s-ct out to beat
forces, ! the round-the-world-by-airline
He said some 3,332 Reds werelrecord arrived at Manila in
taken out of action includ 185 | philippines Airlines aircraft to-
killed 1,442 wounded cap-lday 30 hours behind schedule
tured, a dre of 400 fr pre-
ek The ecord fo ine| He planned do the Paris
was set during the first wtih plow tr ir days, 20 hou
weeks i! January when jan v s but he hac
than 9,000 ¢ t suas 12 eng
ir



were

Armed |

an entire ridge where their Com-|

Queen Eliza- |

on them.—U.P.

Atom Secrets With
European Allies

WASHINGTON, Sept. 23.
General Omar Bradley, Chair-
man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff
said to-day that the United States
should furnish information on
| atomic weapons to Allied Com-
manders in Europe,



tion tour, Bradley told newsmen
that the United States must “care-
fully consider” giving such com-
manders as French General Al-
|phonse Juin,

allotted for use for European de-
tence.

Juin is the North Atlantic Treaty
Organization's ground commander
for Europe. Bradley said Juin is
now authorized to have only in-
formation which has been pub-
lished for the general public. He

f counter-proposals
cannot draw adequate plans for {further warning, fall into Com- | for settlement.
the defence of Eqrope without |"Unist hands, which would undo| Sixthly: The meeting in fon- Si Ce ‘ ul
knowledge of atomic weapons,|™°St of the West's preparation! don next week of top United Ub Cess 4

Bradley

|

aid

—U-P.







ings from their experts that time | treaty.
was running dangerously short,

To complicate the
, bave been new
t information on the |Greece for inclusion in any Mid-
tactical power of atomic weapons |East defence agr
and be told how many he would be | was expected to give rise

ilar demands from Italy in addi-
tion

to some suggestions that) &ap. bec fil be aise
G s ’ . ‘ . a atters will be dis-
Yugoslavia also should be in-| Fifthly: New Anglo - American ae me aery. _UP.
cludeq in Mid East security pro-| moves in Iranian oil conflict 5
Ss. | Which will seek to avert an out-
All these

ie ,@ e eo ' ? M ) hi ‘A
ts Secu eh Major Decisions _ «2.288:

Britain and the
Returning | Were conferring
from an 11-day European inspec-|terim solution

| overshadowed
however that Iran might, without | sadegh’s latest

and schemes for effective

Ea

These developments will require | #2"

LONDON, Sept. 23

shal Tito “hopes to visit
|} but no
fixed,”

Britain
definite date has been

(By K. C. THALER)
LONDON, Sept. 23.

ference in Bled, Yugoslavia, Eden

WITH IRAN in the throes of a precarious crisis, | said that both Churchill and him-

Egypt on the verge of revolutionary internal reforms, and self ‘had expressed the hope to
_ have Tito visit Brituin

Lebanon on the threshold of yet undeterminable new)! j,, 4 dispatch from Bled, the

developments, the Middle East appeared here less ready | official Yugoslav news agency
than ever for consolidation within the West’s projected |‘Tanjug reported Eden as saying
defence orbit. Thirdly: The West's decision to| that Marshal Tito’s visit “would
reject Moscow’s latest proposals | "Ot be linked to any specific talks
for a four power conference next| Which does not mean that we shall

month on the German not talk
“Problems

United States |
to find some in-
in view of warn- peace

of interest to













Preparations for one
important meetings
Commonwealth Ministers in

| Fourthly:
cf the most
of

issue there

t
demands from on

agonizing problem of the dollar Views wil te



considerations were| right break with Lran despite the

by the

threat | unacceptability of Premier Mos-

Chou’s Talks

id- | States diplomats from Western
7 "tone with United States Am-
bassador to Moscow George Ken-

and State Department

stern security.

MOSCOW, Sept. 23.
Outstan

new economic ar-
rangements between Soviet Russia

Sweeping



7, . Wi major Western pa spresentatives, to assess § th@/ ang Communist China appeared
‘Hutson, Walcott ill jing daye re ciesan ane Pr on European political ae net likely in the wake of Chinese
7 1k which the following are jae above all Russia’s latest politic in| bremier Chou Enlai’s departure |

Attend W.L Talks jc outstanding: Firstly @ ‘wy, Europe and Far East. | jhome after Kremlin talks with

move in Korea on Se eee eH (U.P.) Stalin. Chou flew to Peiping but

At an informal joint meeting of the recent Mexican peace Se left behind the eight members of

{the two branches of the Legisla-!which may be modified by oe | THIRTEEN DEAD IN | his delegation including © several
ture in the lobby of the House/ish suggestions to remove the | S UALL |} top men in the economic field.
yesterday, Hon, FF. C. Hutson,/ disputed prisoners of war question | RAIN 7 Q per 3 These could bé ae asaotias ee
M.L.C.,, and Mr. F. L. Waclott.|to a neutral plain. } HONG KONG, Sep a it hind to iron out such Getat of bcd

MCP were appointed to repre-| Secondly: New Western moves A sudder I al ms delivery a : and oe aane twas
ent Barbados at the Fifth Session:to regulate relations with Tito of|sent tons of watt ] s§ weer oF os ’

f the West Indian Conference '9| Yugoslavia are in progress in Bel- jrampaging through os ie king at, the airport, Chou
he held in Jamaica from the 24th grade in discussions between Brit-/lage leaving 13 dea ieclared: “We succesffully com-
November to the 4th December ish Fe reign Secretary Anthony and, 500 .homel« j de leted talk concerning important

Later both Houses passed Ad-|Eden and Marshal Tito, and a’ Boulders: fr 0 eT 1 a litical and economic questions
iresses informing His Excellency new initiative for settlement of |kno¢ked a hole tne OG rs ween China did the USSR.”
the Goverr the appointment the Triest conflict between reservoir ibove ° ; —C.P

» delegate Yugoslavia and Italy Sai Ngau Kok.—C.P

Speaking at a Press Con- |

both
countries have been discussed dur-
ing the talks including the ques-
of relations between Yugo-

London to determine closer co- slavia and her neighbours’, Eden

‘ ; wad told newsmen.”
eements, which| operation within the Common- “ a res 2 ag : .
to sim-| wealth. and to attack jointly the As a result of the present talks

there will be more frequent con-

“But seldom find, except in
du Maurier, I suppose you
mean. But what exactly do
you look for in a cigarette?”
















“ Flavour—which car
only come from tobacco
that is rather special.
Then, of course, perfect
smoothness —which means
4 comfortable throat.”











“Coolness too? Well, that’s
seen to by the da Maurier filter

tip. And no bits of loose tobacco
in the mouth—filter tip again.”’

“ Yes—all that. D'you know, this
du Maurier filter tip is just about

the finest idea for improving a
smoke that I've ever come across.’

Smoke to your throat's content

du MAURIER =

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE =n ne ing ENGLAND

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN


PAGE TWO

Caruh Calling

R. J. LOCHRIE, O.B.E., Cot-

ton Officer, Development and
Welfare, was an arrival from An-
tigua by B.W.1.A. on Monday last
on a visit

To Reside
ISS MARY H. WAISON left
the island yesterday by
B.W.LA. en route to New York

where she will take up permaneny
residence with her aunt Mrs. Ethel
Sealy.

Miss Waison who was clerk and
Steno-typist of the Barbados Co-
operative Bank, Ltd., for nearly
five years, was the recipient of
a gift and an address from mem-
bers of the Staff on the eve of
relinquishing her post.

She is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. McDonald Waison of “Don-
ville’, Dalkeith, St. Michael. The
Secretary of the Bank, Miss O. E.
Millington and many friends were
at Seawell to see her off.

Twenty-first Birthday

PARTY was held at the resi-~
. dence of Mr. ‘and Mrs. A. W.
Gibbs, “Croydon”, Hastings in
honour of their second son Neil
who celebrated his twenty-first
birthday on Monday.

His friends and relatives who
had a full evening’s entertain-
ment joined in wishing him meny
years of future happiness.

_ Sight-Seeing
M* NEVILLE PALMER who
had been spending three
weeks’ holiday in the island as a
guest at Leaton-on-Sea, returned
to Trinidad yesterday.
Mr. Palmer did quite a lot of
sight seeing and thought Barbados
a wonderful little island. He is

attached to the Customs Depart-
ment, Trinidad.

Returned



MR. EZEKIEL MASSIAH
Back from Korea
R,. EZEKIEL MASSIAH is
now in Barbados on three
weeks’ holiday with his relatives
after spending three months in

Korea, He is with the U.S. Navy
and after leaving Barbados will



return to New York to resume
duties,
Mr. Massiah is very impressed

with the many changes which have
taken place here. He spent some
years in the island as a little boy
and is very happy to be back
again. He is thoroughly enjoying
his short holiday.
Spent Five Weeks
ISS ADA BELGRAVE return-
ed to Trinidad during the
week by B.W.LA, after spending
five weeks’ holiday as a guest at

R. HORACE SUTTON, Travel Leaton-on-Sea. She had been liv-
Editor and Feature Writer “of ing here for gome years, she later
the Saturday Review and Kewe left for Trinidad to take up resi-
Magazine left the island over the denee and so she had come over to

week-end by B.W.1.A. after paying
a short visit.

During his short stay he was
a guest of the Barbados Publicity
Committee.

With Cable & Wireless
R. FRANK TERRILL_is now

see her friends and relatives,

She enjoyed her holida
and was glad to be bac!
many years.

here
after

in the island from British spending three weeks’ holiday in

Guiana. He has come over to enter

Training with Cable & Wireless.
He is living at Leaton-on-Sea
Worthing.

.



HELEN BURKE TALKING

NOW FOR THE TOMATOES

Home-Grown tomatoes, ripen-
ing out of doors, bring us to the
pickling season

Even green ones may ripen if
brought indoors and placed, un-
der paper, in a cool, dark place
such as a drawer, [ have kept
them, beautifully red all over, un-
til December 10.

Members of the Evening Stand-
ard Cookery Club have asked
why home-made tomato ketchup
and chutney are so dark—almost
brown, Two evident reasons are
that dark vinegar has been used

and that the -spices have been
ground,

By all means use dark vinegar
and ground = spices for dark

chutneys where dark fruits are
included but, when you want a
bright clear colour, use distilled
or water clear vinegar and whole
spices tied in a muslin bag.
Almost anything in the fruit
and vegetable line can be pickled
or tured into chutney and the
mixture of fruits and vegetables
does not matter very much.
TOMATO CHUTNEY
TOMATO sauce or ketchup
comes first, for not only is it the
favourite cold table sauce but we
also use it to improve any num-
ber of savoury winter dishes.
Select 12 pounds of rich, red
ripe tomatoes, Roughly cut them,
skin and all, into quarters, Place
them in an aluminium, _ thick
enamel or stainless steel pan and
simmer gently until soft. At the
fame time, place a pint of dis-
tilled vinegar in another pan
with loz. whole mixed pickling

s s is s i aq land Light Orchestra, 5 00 m
pice, first bruised and tied in a Rages Football, -
the Week, 5.15 p m
545 pm
p.m
Kind of Music, 6 45 pm
Up and Programme
a The News, 7 10 p m
Britain.

7.15—10.30 pm, — 25.5%m., 31.8¢m

small muslin bag. Cover and in-
fuse gently for an hour.

Sieve the tomatoes through a
hair or nylon sieve. Add a pound
of white sugar, 1-l4oz. salt,
pinch of Cayenne pepper and the
strained spiced vinegar. Simmer
until the sayce is of a creamy
consistency. Turn into sterilised
bottles and seal with
eorks.

There is no virtue in cooking

tomato sauces and chutneys un- Talk,



Rupert’s Spring





745 p.m. All Hale, 815 pm. Radio
Newsreel, 830 pm Statement of
sterilised Account, 8.45 p.m Interlude, 8 55 p m
From The Editorials, 900 p.m Dare To
Be Free, 1000 pm. The News, 10 10
pm. News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Mid-Week
10.30 pm. Schoenberg

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(By WILMA
Canadians Impressed WHEN Mrs. A. L, Stu

WoO Canadians, Miss Francoise

CLARKE)
art’s School of Dancing left

Barbados for Trinidad on September 12th by the Canadian

as the first time a Barbados

Belanger and Miss Merle Constructor to present “Revuedeville” 1952 at the Roxy
Dunn who are both passenger Theatre in St. JamesY ite w
agents employed with T.C.A. in

Montreal are now in Barbados on
a short visit before returning home
to-morrow by T.C.A, They arriv- Rance, who are well known
ed from Trinidad yesterday morn- The troupe consisted of fifty-
ing by B.W.LA. and are guests at Six persons, forty artistes . and
the Orean View Hotel. sixteen members of the Barbados

Since leaving Canada eleven Police Band accompanied by
days ago they have made stops at Capt. Raison. Most of the girls
Bermuda, Barbados, St. Vincent, @%d boys resided at “Faith
Grenada and Trinidad. House”, Santa Cruz, which «was

They said that they were im- Kindly lent by the Hon. Miss
pressed by the beauty of the Audrey Jeffers, social worker in
beaches of Barbados which re- Trinidad. The Police Band were
minded them more of their home suests of their co:leagues at the
than Trinidad because of the flat St. James Police Barracks.

|} country and the similarity of the Although the shows were not
type of vegetation. attended as well as we had
hoped, it was gratifying to see

When they left Canada there appreciative audiences. This was

was a heat .wave and the temper- 4 case in which the experience
ature was just above 80°F. Com- was worth much more than huge
paring the heat in the West Indies gate receipts. I am sure that had
with that in Canada in the sum- we time to advertise a_ little
mer they both agreed that it was more, the response would have
about the same with the islands peen tremendous.

having the advantage of cooling The Show

winds which they did not get at To get down to the

it-
home.

show

self. “April Showers” and “Jun-|
“Revyede- !
In-|

gle Fantasy” from

Annual Exhibition ville 1951” were included.

HE Mount Tabor Girls’ Fel- fortunately, Doreen Gibbs, the
lowship will be holding its original Jungle Queen, copld not
Annual Exhibition, the fourth one, make the trip, but
on Saturday, September 27.
The Exhibition will be opened substitute at short notice. As a
at 2 p.m. by Mrs, Tucker, wife matter of fact, Thelma can easily

Council. Her title

The Mount Tabor Girls’ Fellow- without a single flaw, and so,
ship is, perhaps, the oldest Girls’ that number was one of the
Club in the island being in exist- favourites with the Trinidadian
ence for about six years. Its object The Guardian’s correspondent
‘s to teach girls and young women. mentioned in her write up that
Such an Organisation will direct- Thelma must have put hours of
ly commend itself to the support practice in her part, but that is
of all who desire a hopeful future not so. The first time she really
for the youth of the

role in “Jezebel” was

island ver did “Jezebel” was on the

©-S.0.B. Dinner 1952" in Barbados on Sept, 3rd.

bat eee ae on sheele est ckabielhs a Saiee
their dinner at “The Arlington” interpretative Garicing wade’ sie

Marhill Street, on Saturday at 8.00 response of the audiences assur-

, ed us that it was a hit. The
Back t B.G. o'clock. The Guests of Honour at Trinidedian creative daneer,
ISS MARJORIE eturne Re, Annual Reunion Dinner will Geoffrey Holder said that in his
= Bois return- ‘be Mr, Eldridge Morris, Mr, Fred opinion Thelma Barker has 4
ed to British Guiana over Olton and Capt. C. R. E. Warner, taceiin amount of stage person-
the week-end by B.W.I.A. after M.B.E. The toasts will be propos- ity fe Fide haite cite "a
the island. Sh é st o eo Meare. » A M. Haynes, jancer, she is a better actre
ie . e€ was a gue of H. A. Tudor, J. C. Barlee and she dn aa. craneina talated
Miss Kathlene Connor. J. W. B. Chenery, The replies wil) °° 's t® atulated.
Marjozie is a Stenographer of be made by Capt. R. A, Sealy, Joe ‘Ludor
Bookers Ltd., Georgetown. Major Noott, and Mr. J. C. Hope. As usual, Joseph Tudor (Mor-
vill-io Pillygoat-io, if you want



FOOD:

til they are so thick that they
will not pour from the bottle,
except to make them keep, Why
not make them. a little less thick
and then sterilise them? If they
are ‘not sterilised, you may find
that they ferment — then they
are useless.

Having filled and corked the
bottles, stand them on a folded
cloth in a pan of boiling water
réaching to their necks. Cover
and boil for half an hour, As
corks tend to shrink, dip eacn
corked e¢ head into melted
candle wax so that the seal will
be secure,

TOMATO SAUCE

This is a delightful bright red.
Cut 4lb. of ripe tomatoes into
quarters, add 2 tablespoons salt,
cover and boil until soft. Rub

through a sieve. Add 2b. sliced
peeled and cored apples, 4lb. well-
washed sultanas, $lb. sliced on-
ions and % pt. white distilled

vinegar in which an_ ounce of
pickling spice (in a muskin bag)
has been infusing for an hour
Simmer, uncovered, until the
apples have fallen (broken down),
then add a pound of white sugar
and a quarter teaspoon of Cay-
enne pepper and cook until the
mixture is a thick cream, Bottle



Listening Hours

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24,

1952
100—7.15 pm. — 19.76m., 25.53m

4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 415 pm BBC Mid-
q Rugby
5.05 p.m, Composer of
Listeners’ Choice,
Think on These Things, 6.60
Scottish Magazine, 6.15 pm. My
Sports Round
Parade, 7.00 pm
Home News From

715 pm Calling The West Indies,

Adventure—35













it in Spaniochio!!) was good. His
dry “Bajan” humour and accent
kept the audience in constant
uproar. ph’s witticisms was Neville
Phillips who was Capt. Zagagoit



’ ie sie of the Space Ship. It was amaz-
pg and sterilise as for tomato. ing how Neville’ contrived to
; ‘ i serve keep such a_ stern facial ex-
World Copyright Resert a pression during Joe’s continual
“flow of jokes in his weird voice.

w Joseph wore the most bizarre

CROSS ORD costumes; green baize suit with
Peed gs | over-sized shoulders, bright red

scotch plaid zoot suit, “jackets




made from bed ticking, dazzling
shades of underclothes, topped
by the most antique bathing suit
way back from the early 1920's.
The Songs

Our female songbird,
Gaskin, was at her best,
rendition of “Life’s Desire’ and
‘April Showers” stirred the
“arts of everyone; it was a voice
with an extraordinarily fine tim-







Norma
Her








bre in it. Norma sang a_ duet,
Aeross Th PR DER Nev ie Phillips
1. ‘ more “ gecording w the (‘Zaga”) on Radio Trinidad on
raven, (5) Te, ede > SET! eigh-
4 Garment Of sorts (4) Wednesday on the Hi’ N gt
8 Pay back in ful! (6) our” programme. Then, lger i”
10. Every partner holds it. (3)
i Has her shape altered ? (6 ne
f “ray patients hope this wi
live Up to its name. (8) GAUETY
4 Whata traud he . +) - ‘
16 Where to get loans? (3) The Garden—St. “ames
20 AN, state oF bene k) adied.. Today (only) 8.39 p.m
22 ttle 0, Willow Gowers (7) “ I ”
23 Event seen in a figure (9) BRAVE BULLS

Me! FERRER &

Down “REVENUE AGENT"







1 Corn Lt cast to get the dope. iy) Douglas KENNEDY
! Time for making things level’ vee peters
(7) 3. Passionate. (8) THURS. ‘only! 8.30 p.m

o Stern of a varsity boat

(3)
6 Word of applause. (5

“OUTLAW BRAND’

Jimmy Wakely &









+ There you get upper air WEST OF EL DORADO” |
Â¥ Constantly find fault. (3 > ac f
14 Ganonise as tin.. (5) (oe? Johnny Mack Brown
15 Appreciate (4) Se eee ee ae
17 Mispiace the sioe. (4)
13 It’s Across and Dow: >
19 Time to get on each wa From WARNER Bros.
i Not as in 14 (3) Who brought you - - -
Solurior of rddly'® puaele Aer iss “DISTANT DRUMS”
1, Dispate! + Idle

Rare

pies fh. Tha \ Now Comes - - -
:

| “BUGLES in the AFTERNOON”

ine Streaking Arrows...

Foant i

Down ft bir









UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIES

EXTRA-MURAL
PARTMENT

THE CHILD, THE PARENT,
AND THE TEACHER

DE-



Second Series A Ae * T) seer
FRIDAYS—5 p.m f eee covet: Ae a
at Extra-Mural Office, Boy . Then the Bugles’ Blare!
Scouts Headquarters, S h

Beckles Road,

First Meeting: THE DEVEL-
OPMENT OF MORAL
IDEAS IN THE CHILD.

id

by_E. C, M, Theobalds, Esq.,
B.A., Deputy Director of

re ASRS ER ES



dancing troupe had gon@®verseas.
under the distinguished patronage of Sir Hubert and Lady

Thelma ,
Barker proved te be an excellent;
















The shows were held

in Barbados.

the night she entertained the
gatrons of the “Rainbow Ter-
race” with “Again” and “Em-
oracable You”. Trinidadians
seemed to go for her type of
voice.

Neville Phillips’ “La Vie en
Rose” was sung only as ‘“Zaga”
could sing it. And it must be
mentioned that Neville and
Norma Gaskin's voices blend so
well it would seem as though
they were natural counterparts.

Best of all was Eric Morris’
Pennies from Heaven” over
Radio Trinidad. The best imita-
tion of Bing Crosby | have ever
heard. His “Without a Song” at
the shows was also very well
received. Our Mrs. S. also con-



WEDNESDAY,

SEPTEMBER 24, 1952



“Revuedeville’’ 1952 In Trinidad

tributed to the singing. “All of
Me’”’ was her song, and what
with her great stage personality,
for she is a wonderful show-
woman, she received a big round
of applause.

Ten-year-old Juliette Gaskin,
the baby with the voice like
an angel had the audience spell
bound. “I may be wrong”, her
song, the way she put it over,
encouraged the audience to
“think she is wonderful”. And
so she wads too. Other specialties,
Jan Ward, Joan Farnum, Mari-
lyn Gibbs and Renee Alleyne ail
did their respective parts ex-
tremely well. And it must be
mentioned that the smaller chil-
dren performed with as much
confidence as any of the bigger
troupers.

Our Mrs. S. can now be re-
garded as a Pioneer of Travei-
ling Show Business in Barbados
and if everything goes as well as
we hope, “Revuedeville’ will
probably tour the land of the
Humming Bird in °53 again.



GLOBE

TODAY AND TOMORROW — 4.45 & 8.30 P.M,
THE DESERT FOX

James MASON Sn. — Cedric HARDWICKE — Jessica TANDY
— AND — P

—_—_-



F ANGAROO! :















MAINTAIN

AND

TO THE TUNES OF

THE SOCIETY SIX
AND

BRIDGETOWN | BARBAREES OISTIN
(Dial 2810) (Dial 6170) (Dial 8404)
2 ve To-da Today & Tomorrow Last 2 Shows Today
LE Fe en 4.0 & 8.30. p.m. 445 & 830 p.m,
mee Rive Sm ‘WHAT'S COOKING’ | Bob HOPE in
“FLYING MISSILE” Donald O'Connor & f ‘
Glen FORD & ‘ROGUE'S REGIMENT “LEMON DROP
“HURRICANE ISLAND" Dick Fone KID"
(Color) | Thurs. Special 1.90 p.m
Jon HALL “OUTLAW GOLD” and





Thurs. Special 1.30 p,m.

BUCKAROO SHERIFF

“RIDING

Tex





“BRIGHTON ROCK”







AN AMERICAN
Gene KELLY — Leslie CARON — Oscar LEVANT

} OPENING FRIDAY —5 & 8.30
of H. Riseley Tucker of the British be termed the ‘star of the show’.

| qustianalt Story.



COCKTAIL DANCE

IN AID OF

FUNDS tne CONVENT
ORDER + the
GOOD SHEPHERD

HELP MAINTAIN THE WORK
COMFORT THE SICK

JOIN THE THOUSANDS FOR

COCKTAILS | CRANE HOTEL

‘| ADMISSION — $1.50

Johnny Mack BROWN
CHEROKEE TRAIL"

Wendell COREY
OF TEXAS & Opening Friday | Wendel COREY
4.45 & 6.30 p.m. Thurs. (only)
TIMBER TRAIL and Comtinuing Daily 4.5 & 8.20 p.m.
(Color) George Raft & “PURIES" &
Monte HALE Colleen Gray in “DYNAMITE”
— ‘Tre GET You FOR |
Thurs. (only) 4.80 & 8.30 THIS Friday & Saturday

Sat. Special 1.30 p.m
“OUTLAW BRAND”



IN PARIS

\

THE SCHOOL

MONDAY 6th
Oct.

From 6.00 p.m.
SNACKS FREE

DRESS OPTIONAL.









“GREAT MISSOURI
RAID" (color)






The



RITTER

45
Big Act on Packed



SSE







Education. i a arenes Richar + Aiea & wees Wakely aa gitiiller nt
r er ig SM ope E, Arne, ; | Patt Roles end 3 FL DORADO” MUSKETEERS” (color)
> Social elfare Officer, WaRNER Ri } Henry Wilcoxon Johnnuy Mack BROWN Cornel Wilde
) ~ ‘ SS SES — SO nnn
The Peg Spring —, ~) deeanal can be cured. aa s Admission to course of 4 ite HA ——————=
annoyed. ** What, you again!"’ he sent this magic spray.” “* Neve: six lectures $1.00 See PRESENT ,
frowns, ‘‘Haven't we enough to heard of such a thing,” grumbles } Maiviees’-. of . -Hixtra- ; Bs i R 00 D i T HE A tT R E .
@ repairing the detent that the the lng. However, follow me. | ala dAssda B4e 3. sd I
ft i wi it . t r : e i
pg 2 But ve come 0 In ae Re cecal dn “would |]} Single Lectures .. 18¢. | EMPIRE OLYMPIC | sox ROYAL
help you,” cries Rupert. “ The and has opened the entrance to the | 21.9,.52-—2n, | To-day & Tomorrow, T9807 Snot eee Rear eee
conjurer says that scorching by underground passages. | | | iitae ie, Clive Brook in» (Repyblic Double ‘latian ‘Rocky Lane
- Presents ‘TEIN “SONS of in
i a f HN/COL OR FRAN KENS’ NTURE”
' Hy t suitable for ADVED NIGHT s
; Scion nati thew: THE ROCKING § ‘Notpiten 2 ai EES
JUST RECEIVED = eee aaae: betes | om
' Garrisg: = iy MOLLY X|..sTARs “AND | Robert Rockwell
x ¥ yaar cine TOMORROW at GUITARS"! “Audrey Long |
‘ itt John Howard Davies) = with Tito Guizar }
“Seenine ¥ RIDAY AL ET ON THE) ~ in
STRIPED SPUN 36 ins. (29 Colours) ....---....-. 6. sees eee ees 718 ots. . Opening ERIDAY AVESTERN FRONT [Tomorrow at Razk. Werees
PLAIN SPONS 36 ins. ... 2-66. eee ee ee ee eee OA eat weeuececn Ge COB, rite Scion and i. (Roy esas Saati JURY
FLOWERED SPUNS 36 ins. ..... tercsesccccccccoscvcoscoscciem MO MR forrest = ; Bleanor Parker TE |e ROR FRIDAY only
: ’ BARTON MaclANE QB) DETECTIVE Dougias Fairbanks acy oe
Except for the payment of Accounts this store will be ceed | far towiang = Tp Sear eee eee be anne bert - PSR ITS
for Stock-Taking on TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 30th | marae Se. gest lave Go| ee ee | eee seo)
NEW GOODS OPENING ON THE 1ST ' | PLAYING FRIDAY 26TH | saturday af 1.30 pm, «Roy Rosters Waray oy. |e
{ 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & |Roy Rogers Dowie, Dele. Ryans 1.90 & 815 Saturday & Sunday
| Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30. p.m,; MAN FROM * CAMPUS meer enter |
} OKLAHOMA HONEÂ¥MOON The INVIDIDLE | Republic Whole |
and a 22 _ | Serial
yg 7 7 4q |ON THE OLD a ra er eae | - gaat: sheers }
’ SPANISH TRAU ne 15 ‘Richard Webb) | d
\ OHS " ; MONSTER
T. R. EVANS WHITFIELD'S BRANCH ATA [atest saree, “SOCGMSNOD” emer dupes | HOR
SKET ARV XPERIMENT " : ; '
ta ‘Whole Sel Fee ALCATRA?”| BOOTS MALONE |. .,Richard Webt
Phone 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE ' BRIDGETOWN- piat 2310 =

;

{



French Housewives Buy
Prepackaged Meat _

PARIS, Sept. 23

Whatever eventually happens,
Pinay’s great tussle to end post-
war inflation, the French Premier
appears assured of one prominent
niche in ¢history—as the man who
taught the fastidious French
housewives to let somebody else
select the meat for their tables.
As Pinay’s “autumn offensive”
against prices moved into high
gear, the booming drive to sell
meat pre-packaged in cellophane
emerged as the most spectacular

success on the vital food front of
the price-cut drive
The pre-packing scheme de-
signed to cut out unnecesary mid-
dlemen and ease distribution
costs started four months ago as
an experiment in a couple ot
Paris chain stores, To date stores
have sold 250,000 hygienically
wrapped meat packages—a total
of 125 tons or enough for one
million; and the scheme will now
be extended throughout France.
‘ —U.P.

(‘“i‘fjFF+ RFR Cl Eee

‘The STARS: + x'

np rt

ree <6) oa



For Wednesday, September 24, 1952

%
+

*
+

TAURUS —Building, engineering, all technical work
April 21 to May 20 and study; draftsman, physician, surgeon,
dentist, music composer among the many

under benefice stars.

*

—Should be peak day for you, your Mer-
cury plus other planets generously aspected.
Don’t go off on a tangent with unfamiliar

things. %
~—Gentle Moon influences so you should be +
neither up in the clouds nor down in the |
blues, but sanely between. Stimulating

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

ARIBS —Excellent, stimulating vibrations, espe-
March 21—April 20 cially for matters requiring smart planning,
analysis, (judgment. Laborious trades,
skilled (and unskilled but essential) work

highly favoured

GEMINI
x May 21—June 21

*

CANCER
June 22—JIuly 28

x

period for creativeness, special skill with

hands
* * *

LEO —Your Sun among auspicious planets now +
July 24—Ang. 22 Take speedy action when and where need-
ed. Conferences, contracts, real estate, all +
important transactions gain. i
VIRGO * *

—Fine influences for your talents and in-
terests, advancing through study, work
management, gaining new opportunities.
Good, too, for earned rest.

*

*

Aug. 23—Sept.

+
*

LIBRA —Read Taurus and Cancer please, both are
Sept, 24—Oct. 23 pertinent to your inclinations now. Have +
a full, stimulating day or a slower, studi-
gus period as your program demands.
Mars not all auspicious advises sympa- *
va ee gg thy with others and their problems. This
attitude will bring you

cooperation, aid +
Good day on whole.

* *
~The practical in top favour. Seeking 3
and granting favours, striving for increase
in salary, security measures, gains in trades,
manufacturing sponsored.

*

—Peak rays for your interests. Go out for
fresh advancement, Make new contacts. 3
Enjoy free hours sanely.

* *

—Planet Uranus cautions against harmful
indecision and leaving tasks before finish-
ing them. Have system, attend urgent +
matters promptly.

PISOCES Mildly friendly Neptune rays going .to
Feb. 21—March 20 very benefic ones after midnight tomorrow.

And there are other good aspects today.
Benefit by pleasant contacts.

YOU BORN TODAY: An even temper and disposition, a
* just and fair mind characterize you of this birth sector. You

are capable, having a natural knack for doing things ably, but
your method may sometimes be unorthodox. Don’t worry. or

xk*wewekw kee x k



SAGITTARIUS
Nov. 23—Dec. 22

*

* capricorn
Dec. 23—Jan. 21

*
AQUARIUS
«x Jan. 22—Feb. 20

. +

work alone; seek advice, help from loved ones, good friends.
Birthdate: Zachary Taylor, 12th U.S. Pres.
ncted Amer. jurist.

xK Ke Ke Ke Ke we Ke KK OK

; John Marshall, most *



Well now, who

would think he

was doing this for the pleasure of it? But it is all part

and parcel of the weekly outing and this vehicle is, in

the owner’s eyes, the absolute last word in horseless
transportation.
And so it was!



Similarly, today,
there is the owner
who considers himself
fortunate to drive the

best automobile —
dollar for dollar —

2 on any highway in the
world,
The extraordinary fact is that more and more

owner/drivers on Continents and Islands are classified as
Five Star motorists—the reason being their preference
for the entirely new standard introduced in 1952 by
CONSUL and ZEPHYR.

You are invited to test-drive both at - - -

Charles Mc Enearney & Co., Ltd.

4





e


BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1952 ~
If you wear glasses you ought to very carly age te eeing things
read this with a red ting and had devel-
If not, then let us hope for the cped the habit of voicing unpop-
best ular opinions after leaving the

BIFOCALS

By NEVILLE SCHULER,
0.D., D.S.C,

British Guiana,

Middle-aged people wearing
glasses for the first time usually
come before the notice of the
optician tem years sooner in Brit-
ish Guiana than they do in Eng-
‘and, for instance, Life insurance
companies are well aware of this
discrepancy in the ageing pro-
cesses between the peoples of
these two countries, so much so
that you pay an increased pre-
mium on your life policy if, it
falls to your lot to be domiciled
in this part of the world.

So you see, your “goose is
cooked” in the tropics in a short-
er space of time, without benefit
of a clash with cannibalistic
peoples, than if you stayed at
home, Such is the penalty of car-
1ying the wild man’s burden. Dr.
Carrell of the Rockfeller Found-
ation said that the period through
which a man has lived bears no
definite relation to his chronologi-
cal age, environmental, physiolog-
ical and pathological factors must
be taken into consideration,

Benjamin Franklin, who help-
ed to ring the bell of freedom
for the colonies in America, (in
those days the word ‘communist’
had not come into common usage)
was the inventor of bifocals. He
restored ageing man to two
sighted vision. Philosopher and
scientist he was, and must have
observed the four-@yed fishes

similar to those which frequent
owr shores carrying a
into the
eyes thus:

natural
bifocal set surface of

their



ANABLEPS TETROPHTHALMUS

The upper part for viewing the
terrestial surface, the lower for
submarine picture taking. Human
beings must here observe that
this four-eyed amphibian is not
7 only animal leading a double
ife.

Franklin’s bifocal consisted of
two separate lenses of different
powers each split in half and put
together thus:

FRANKLIN’ BIFOCAL,

Most bifocal wearers whether
approaching or leaving the BAR
of their favourite choice, some on
their way to church have had the
experience of the ground coming
up to hit them in the face, Such a
catastrophe was never intended
by the good Benjamin Franklin,
though he was accustomed at a

beaten path trod by one
minds, in his search for scientific
uuth in polities, economics and
spiritual revelation

It is true that without men like
Franklin there would be no up-
heavals and no upsetting of the
status quo; but again, without in
tellectuals like Franklin there
would be no progress and prob-
ably no bifocals.



A,

KRYPTOK BIFOCAL

Scientists tell us that when
the optical centres governing two
Jenses of different strengths are
separated thus: Kryptok bifocal
in common use as we see in the
most popular priced and general-
jy used bifocals, then a big jump
takes place, a difficult hurdle has
to be negotiated in changing
one’s view from far to near or
vice versa; and this is where a
thoroughly sober minded indiv-
idual mistakingly raises his foot
in an attempt to tread on this
air followed by the all too well
known result, This dangerous
high-jump game is not influenced
in the least bit by one’s athleiic
prowess. It is entirely controlled
by the distance measured between
the optical centres of the lenses
involved. For some people the
above illustrated bifocal is near
the ideal, for the majority of
wearers it is disastrous. Proper
attention must be given to selec-
tion ef the type of bifocal suited
to gach individual case.

The ideal is to have a bifocal
so made that the two optical cen-
tres coincide or are situat€d so
close to each other that the jump
becomes negligible as in this type
where the two lenses have ohe
common centre.

COMPENSATED BIFOCAL

This is the difference, still so
bewildering to many spectacle
wearers, between a pair of glasses
scientifically made to individual
measurements and a _ mass pro-
duced bifocal — a difference in
terms of price, comfort and ele-
gance between a perfectly tailored
suit and a ready-made hand me
down from your pot-bellied uncle.

*(penuyjues 9q OF)



170 Miles Of Jap
Cloth For Sale

MANCHESTER.

WHILE the Manchester cotton men were planning
their part in the world trade talks, 170 miles of Japanese
cloth, already sold four times at a profit, lay in a ware-
house half a mile away awaiting a fifth buyer.

And even now the Japanese cloth is still under Lan-

cashire’s price.

Nearly 300 bales each holding
1,000 yards, were stacked 12 ft.
high. They had been brought from
Kobe to Liverpool, and held in
bond in a warehouse there. Price
when landed was 11d. a yard. Then
speculators got to work.

A 33-1/3 per cent profit was
made on the first deal, and the
margins were scaled down as the
cloth passed through three other
hands.

The cloth was brought to Britain
to be printed and re-exported, and
it was sold four times before it
got to the printing mills.

A Board of Trade official saic
that no new licences have been
issued for imports of Japanese
cloth since March 26. “Some
licences were extended to Sep-
tember 30,” he added.

“Extensions are granted where
we are satisfied that firm con-
tracts were entered into before
March 26. The cloth is 100 per
cent. re-export.”

Cotton merchants calculated
that cloth of the same quality as
the Jap imports could not be pro-
duced in Lancashire under 1s. 6d.
a yard,

The Japanese cloth is re-
exported to East and West Africa
Hongkong, Singapore, West Indies,
and Rhodesia.

Mr. Kenneth Boardman, 38 year
old director of 14 cotton compan-
ies, said that Lancashire could
not compete with the Japanese
at the prices they were quoting.

“It is a sorry state of affairs
when we find that the Japs have
exported more cloth than Lanca-
shire to the Empire in the last
six months,” he added.

“The Japs must be kept out of
our Colonial markets altogether.
We are still re-exporting tens of
thousands of idle looms in Lanca-
shire.”

Cotton merchants forecast that
Britain’s cloth exports to the
Empire would increase in the
second half of this year as the
Colonies limited Japanese imports

—L.E.S.



Forest Fire In
Vancouver Island

NANIMO, British Columbia,
Sept. 22.

Men and machines battled to
control a 5,000 acre forest,fire eat-
ing the heart of some of the richest
timber lands on Vancouver Island.

More than 300 men pressed into
the fight against the five-mile long
wall of flames which has already
gumped one river to send its
greedy fingers licking into virgin
timber. Five bulldozers from as
far as 50 miles away were brought
to help fight the fire.

Fanned by stiff northwest winds
the blaze leaped out of control
yesterday in the Copper Canyon
area, It soon grouped a two-
mile deep trench through the
woods sending wild life fleeing in
panic through the choking smoke.

—U-P.



Winner of the 1952 Grand Prix of

‘Full-firing CHAMPIONS cet the last ounce |
of power out of every drop of fuel’





You're wasting valu-
able power—and up to

Turin, Italy, LUIGH VILLORES! says:

—“~ Here, on final lap of race,
is the famous Ferrari car
which Villoresi drove

to victory.




track

|

10% of the fuel you buy—if your car is
equipped with dirty, worn spark plugs...
the wrong type of plugs.








By igniting all the fuel in the combustion
chamber, Chompion’s full-firing spark deliy-
ers the full power built into your engine.

Have your dealer install a new set of
dependable Champion Spark Plugs today./

FIRST ON LAND, ON SEA, IN THE AIR

W.1.: «A Group

Gairy’s Absence
Causes Another

Postponement

From Our Own Co¥respendent
GRENADA, Sept. 23.

The dependence of four elected
members on the Hon. E, M. Gairy
to carry out even normal func-
tions of legislators was made more
apparent today when it was learnt
that an abortive meeting of the
Finance Committee last Wednes-
day then postponed for to-morrow
won’t be held. Members not pre-
senting themselves on the pre-
vious occasion when Gairy had
left the same morning for St.
Vircent, to-day informed the ad-
ministrator that they will be un-
able to attend to-morrow’s meet-
ing.

The administrator told the press
that as a result of certain mem4
bers finding themselves unable to
attend, he could not anticipate a
sufficient number to constitute a
quorum and other members have

been accordingly informed. “In
these circumstances, government
will itself allow expenditure om

those items which are most im-<
mediately urgent but it is clear
that postponement on the consid-
eration of a considerable number
of other items constitutes a seri-
ous and regrettable delay in the

colony’s business” the adminis-
trator said.
Two nominated members of

the council are on leave in Eng-
land. With Gairy in St, Vincent,
members excusing themselves are
Hon. R. C. P. Moore, F. Carlyle,
Noel Joseph Gibbs and R. K.
Douglas.



VOTE $36,000 FOR
HOUSE BUILDING

THE House of Assembly last
night voted $36,000 in order that
the House Building Programme
at the Pine and Bay Estates may
be continued until a final decision
has been taken in respect to pro-
posals for inclusion in a pro-
gramme of Capital Works in the
Five Year Development Scheme.

Of the amount voted, $30,000
will be spent on the construction
of new houses, $1,000 on the re-
moval, re-erection and repair of
houses and $5,000 for the prepara-
tion of sites.

Moving the passing of the Reso-
lution which was given notice of
earlier in the day, Mr. G. H,
Adams explained that the pro-
‘vision ineluded in ithe (1952-53)
Capital Estimates was limited
to the continuation of approv-
ed works only by pending the
formulation of a programme of
Capital expenditure for the next
five years as a result of an exam-
ination of the Report on the Fiscal
Survey of Barbados

The provision included under
items 3 and 4 of Head II of the
1952-53 Capital ‘Estimates was
sufficient to enable the original
programme to be carried on for a
period of three months of the
present financial year, while the
amount provided under item 3%
Was a revote for the completion
of the 1951-52 programme. This
work has now been completed.

Proposals for inclusion in a
programme of Capita: Expendi-
ture for the next five years are
still under consideration, Until a
final decision has been taken it
is proposed to provide the amounts
shown in the Schedule to this
Resolution in order that the
housing scheme may continue.

He admitted that it was not a
very ambitious programme, but
at any rate, the amount voted
would enable them to start the
programme working again.

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker and other
members observed that the
housing programme was confined
to St. Michael, and it was urged
that consideration should be given
to a scheme to assist artisans in
the country districts who could
not benefit from the Labour Wel-
fare Fund.

Mr. Adams assured members
that consideration was being given
to such a proposal in the Five
Year Plan whereby artisans could
be assisted as was at present the
case with Civil Servants.



Major Wallcott For
Training Qourse

Through the courtesy of Bri-

@adier General A. C. F, Jackson,
O.B.E,, Officer Commanding,
Caribbean Forces, it has been

possible to arrange a two month
course in battalion training and
command in Jamaica for Mafor
O. F. C. Walcott, E.D., Second-
in-Command, Barbados Regiment,

Major Walcott, who leaves
Barbados for Jamaica on the 24th
of September, will spend one
month attached to the Jamaica
Battalion followed by one month
attached to the Ist Battalion of
the Royal Welsh Fusiliers.

C ANOTHER SHINING EXAMPLE OF *

There’s always a clean hygienic
fragrance in every room where
this S-M-O-O-T-H
cleanser is used. Pots, Pans,
and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
respond quickly to its treat-
ment—there’s not a scratch
in a mountain of Chemico.

Wha Geanty Chemica! Ce.



Federation Only A
Matter For Talk

LONDON.
ACROSS THE ATLANTIC, from the British Carib-
bean to London, have come 17 top-ranking politicians,
business men and their advisers. They are here to talk
about the vital subject for them of trade with Canada.
Currency restrictions have brought about a breakdown in

problem is being examined in the light of the sterling

area's balance of payments position. The West Indians

speak here with one voice for their common good. Yet
in the West Indies itself, they remain divided.

Caribbean federation, regarded claring in an address that “having
as the natural means of obtaining had a long experience of Britis)
Dominion status, has been in the administration alongside the peo-
melting pot for nearly half a ple of the Gold Coast” they do
century, Today it is still no more not want a change of government.
than a matter for discussion, The Presents of such things as a state
Rance Report which was publish- sword and an elephant tail may
ed in 1950 and was the latest out- help perhaps to smooth this Mis-
line for federation, has been sion’s journeyings.
rejected by the two mainland ter- ® ° ®
ritories, British Honduras and WOMEN’S VIEWPOINT
British Guiana, Of the other im-

ortant colonies, amai r Mr, Henry Hopkinson, Colonial
Barbados are sekil ce Minister of State, had a televised
it as a basis for discussion and P®eSs conference on Central Afri-
Trinidad alone is willing to go C4" Federation immediately on his
ahead with the plan as outlined, return from Rhodesia. It looked
There was to have been a conter- like a press conference than
ence in London this year to deci@¢ ® court of justice with the Min-
whether, without the mainiand ister in the dock! Two of his
territories, federation would be “vestioners, including an African
practicable. That conference has Journalist, were frankly hostile to
now been postponed because of federation in any form; Vernon
the discussions at present in pro- Bartlett, an ex-Independent M.P.
gress. Instead, at Mehind-thes (with Liberal tendencies, was crit-
scenes talks in London the West ical but not unfriendly, He rec-
Indian leaders are maki a Ognised the advantages of federa~-
further get-together in the West tion but saw no need for hurry.
Indies to decide what the next Mr. Hopkinson, speaking with
step should be, In the meantime, ®@SSurance and conviction, would
as one West Indian so aptly put "ot be rattled. He admitted that
it this week: “We remain a group the African “intelligentsia” were
of Irelands.” almost all opposed to it, largely
* because they hoped to see the
ENVIOUS EYES pattern of the Gold Coast repro-
ana duced in Central Africa; but the
The 150 delegates to the Cam- Minister reminded his listeners
bridge Conference on African that the white man in the Rho-
Education may have noted envi- desias and Nyasaland had come
ously one briefly reported item of to stay, and no parallel could be
news in London, $s concerned drawn with the Gold Coast where
three planes carrying no fewer African interests were supreme
than 150 teacher-trainees from An unofficial Gallup Poll in an
Malaya, They are completing the African mark@-place was made
strength of 300 trainees at the by one of those accompanying te
special course opened this year by Minister. Out of 20 men que
The Malayan Federation Govern- tioned, 2 opposed federation; 4
ment at Kirkby, Liverpool. had never heard of it; 10 had heard
The story of the African con- of it but could express no views.
ference has yet to be told, It is 4 would leave it to the Chief. Of
presumed, however, that it turned the women, 5 out of 6 had never
its attention vigorously to the heard of it and the sixth had heard
teacher-training problem. One del- of it but did not know if it was
@gate with special interest in it is good or bad) Which may just go
Mr A. L. Binns, Laneashire’s to show that. Bantu ladies have





‘Chief Education Officer recently something better to think about

returned from an eight months’ than politics !
study of education problems in * 7 ’
East and Central Africa, At this PROFITS—FROM BANANAS
month's British Association meet- s —
ings, in an address that has at- _ The Cameroons Development
tracted considerable attention, he Corporation, whose summary of
protested against too little inter- Operations for the last five years
change between British and Co- has just been published, must be
lonial education systems. There One of the few State-trading con-
are difficulties. Teachers here who cerns to show profits. It wag
would welcome the ghance to give formed in 1947 to manage, on
the benefit of their experience to lease, the ex-German estates in
colonies needing and wanting it the Cameroons bought by the Ni-
are held baék by the notorious: gerian Government, Starting
difficulty of getting back into re- without capital the Corporation
sponsible positions after a spelb had powers to borrow up to one
overseas. The “Manchester Guar- million pounds. The balance sheet
dian” has.suggested this is some- has consistently been on the right
thing which the Secretary of State Side and most of the profits have
for the Colonies, Mr. Lyttelton, been ploughed back into develop-
and the Minister for Education, ment. Over one and a half million
Miss Horsbrugh, might tackle with Pounds have been put into plant
real benefit to African education, 82d machinery, housing, roads
* * * and new plantations. After thir,
TOGOLAND HAS VISITORS any surplus has been set aside
*-» the benefit of the local people.
’ Corporation depends mainly
1) bananas, of which 3% million
© ems are shipped to England an-









In a statement before embark
ing on its present tour of Togoland
trust territories, West Africa, the
Visiting Mission of the United nually. Palm oil and rubber are
Nations qualified its itinerary subsidiary, It gete no special
programme with a warning. Only favours and pays the ordinary
as many individuals and groups taxes and £40,000 a year rent.
would be received, it was stated, What is the secret of its success?
as “the limits of time and physical It enjoys the financial backing of
possibility” allow. No doubt the the Nigerian Government; deals
present Mission benefits from the only with established crops; finds
experience of previous Missions, an assured market for ther in that
which have found African travel the Ministry of Food takes all its
an exacting test of physical fit- bananas; and is run by a board
ness. The Iraqi chairman of the on which local knowledge and
Visiting Mission to the British interests are represented. The
Cameroons three years ago had to overheads are small. Lord Reith,
cancel part of a day’s programme some think, might do worse than
because it started with an exhaus- go out and study it.—L.E S.
ting steep climb to a mountain
pagans’ village. The climb took
hours and even the younger mem-
bers of the party felt the benefit
of walking sticks thoughtfully



RATES OF EXCHANGE

CLOSING RATES
SEPTEMBER 23, 1952

: NEW YORK

provided for everyone, By mid- 73.2 pr. Cheques on Bankers

day, when the party was safely 71.5% pr

back on the heat-blistered plain, Sight or enene bias

the Chairman was at eraeking-UP 9390, pr cable we i

point, 11.7% pr. Currency 70% pr
Reports reaching here from ta 69.3% pr

Togoland, indicate the present (inelgding Newfoundland)

Mission has plenty of words wit®- 00.6% pr. Cheques on Bankers

out adding physical ones. With y 718.9% pr
the welcomjng drum beating and Eee erat a gore
musketry ng (Togolanders pon 80.6% pr. Cable

oy and 70.1% pr. Currency 174%
fond of the latter), placards a arent 97.49% br

petitions confront the Mission irs
perplexing contradiction, There is
the demand for Togoland unifica-



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St

‘ ‘ ; - * = Vincent, Grenada, Trin
tion and independence; the de- 4." Jia’ British Guiana by the MV
mand for unification of the EW@ Canadian Challenger will be closed
family; spread not only across’ the General Post Office as ypder
British southern Togoland but in- _ Parcel Mail at 3 pm. on the 24)

. p Septernber, 1952; Registered Mail at 8.50
to Gold Coast on one side and 1, Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on th
French territory on the other.{astn’ september, 1952

There are such pleas as that in the
address of the Karachi people, Rolex Watches
LOUIS L, BAYLEY

happy in transfer from Northern
Bolton Lane



Territories administration to
Southern Togoland, and now dé-





Unguentine
Relieves pow



Paste

itd., Birmingham, England

Of Irelands”

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Sehoaners: Philip H Davidso)
Rainbow M., Henry D. Wallace Aati
H., Gita M., Cyril E, Smith,



ee

Motor Vessels:~-

Star, Velvet Lady, T. B. Radar
DEPARTURES

S.S. Cottica for Trinidad,

M.V. Trois Islets for Martinique

Seawell

ARRIVALS
SEPTEMBER 20
From Trinidad-

J. Ward, P. Ward, E. Morris, ©
Jack, N Rollins, J Gaskins, R
Alleyne, J. Smith, M. Gibbs, C. Gard
ner, G. Cumberbatch, J. Farnum, P
Alleyne, N. Branker, N. Phillips, W
Gardner, C. Jordan, H. Gardner, ©
Layne, R. Gardner, E. Greaves, I
Wilkinson, S. Sealy, R. Beckles, F
Issacs, W Blackman, M. Gaskin, A
Talma

From Puerto Rico~

SEPTEMBER 22
J. McFarlane, B. Carvalio, E. Payne
S. Clarke
From Antigua—

SEPTEMBER 22
G. MeMichael, P. Michael, L. Loch
rie, C. Farara, C. Parrayicino, A, Sar

kis, A. Sarkis, A. Sarkis, N. Kayaja
M. Kavaja, I. Farara, C. Smith, H
Smith, J. Griffin, M. Sahely, J. Jub
lion
SEPTEMBER 23

From Trinidad

R. Huggins, M. Knages, EF. Knaggs
M Dunn A Gordon, De Meillao
D. MacNeil, J. Ferreira, P. Farah, A
Lemoine, O Tucker, M . B
Farfan, C. Farfan, J. Baker, Baker
M. Baker, Belangers, W. MacKay, ‘I

Moreau, Y. Xavier, K. Carr, H. Tucker
C. Navarro

DEPARTURES
For Venetuela—

SEPTEMBER 22

B. Huiszi, TIT. Hulsi, J, Simpson, C

Reece, N. Reece, A, De Castro, B. De |
Gray, P. Gray,

Castro, O. Wills, R
R. Popes, G. Gyarfas, C. Gyarfas, }
Metzner, V, Metzner, K. Zebisch
For Trinidad—

SEPTEMBER 22
A. Cozier, J. Thomas, C. Ray, BR
Roy
For Trinidad

SEPTEMBER 23
L.. Husbands, M. Lartique, N oe
H. Fierro, L. Fierro, A. Kubin, L
Kubin, M. Kubin, J. Mijsberg, ©
Mijsberg, F. Duckworth









x

USED “=
TO WAKE

FEELING
TIRED

Now rises
full of

What « bad start for a

day's work if yo waxes
itis th odis
HBerase tase o

brisk and full of energy.
One woman who fa

appreciate the difference from
her own experience, writes to

us ;

‘Before taking Kruschen, I
always used to wake ‘bhe
morning feeling very tired. No
I have lost all that tiredness
1 wake feeling full of energy.
Kruschen has made mea feel y'
younger. I also 6 ed
rheumatic pains in my shouldere
and sWSllings round my ankles
I am now completely cured of
Kruse

these pains and swellings. x
en Salts regu rly
cannot speak too highly ot
Kruschen keeps you young
because it tones up se liver,

kidneys and bowels @
them all working smooth]
efficiently. The reward o =
internal cle:nliness is a freshen
and invigorated body. renee
waste materials are expelled
the pains of rheumatism 5
And as you ¢ontinue wit) -
sonen, your rae body
to its purifying force.

Kruschen is obtainable from el)
Chemists and Stores.

Amands |

» . 4 ; os T, F kly : \ c a
their relations with the North American Dominion; the 5° “"™" ¥ %» P’Ostac, Enterprise

Ricardo Arias, Bluc |

PAGE THREE



a KLIM is supericr quality cow’s milk, produced

} under strictest sanitary conditions. Yes, and the
Specially-packed tin provects KLIM so that you

{ get milk as fine as the day ict left the farm. Buy
KLIM—milk that you cao always depend upon fos

} its wholesomeness and purity!

Banu IS PURE, SAFE MILK

{2} KLIMkeeps without refrigeration

{3} KLIR quality is always uniform

{4} KLIM is excellent for growing children

(s} KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
’ @ KLIM is recommended for infant feeding

{7} KLIM is safe in the soecially-packed tin

fs} KLIMIs produced under strictest control





Take pure water, add KLIM, stir

and you have pure, safe milk



2
BWa
am

Always brush your teeth
right after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM

‘AL CARE



NOTICE

WE



BEG TO REMIND OUR

CUSTOMERS AND THE ..
GENERAL PUBLIC THAT

OUR HARDWARE DEPT.

SALES DEPT.

ELECTRIC SERVICE DEPT.

N.B.—Our



WEDNESDAY Ist.

PIERHEAD
AND THE

CORNER STORE

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK - TAKING

|
ON

TUESDAY 30th SEPT.

AND

OCT.

Lumber Yard and Syrup Store

will be open as usual.

OS


PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ach OCATE
~ eer Ss Pceume
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.



Wednesday, September 24, 1952





Commonwealth Plan

THIS week in London there began
preliminary discussions between repre-
sentatives of the self-governing British
Commonwealth countries preparatory to
formulation of an agenda which will be
presented to the full meeting of the Com-
monwealth Prime Ministers in November.

The meeting of Commonwealth Prime
Ministers has been hailed in some quarters
as the first important step towards the
building up of world trade and the in-
erease of prosperity throughout the Com-
monwealth and possibly throughout the
world,

Its calling is due to the general recogni-
tion by Commonwealth countries that it is
impossible to increase exports by cutting
down imports. This policy which was
never intended as a cure has not been very
suecessful as a first aid and whatever
policy may be decided by the Prime
Ministers at the meeting in November it
is certain that none of the self-governing
Dominions will agree to a further extension
of import cuts as valliatives for the un-
balance of trade. What is needed today is
the removal of unnatural obstacles to trade,
such as tariffs, prohibitions, and quotas and
the creation of financial policies based on
free convertibility of currencies.

en eR A RY
EL
oe
| “Saints And Sinners | |
ae THE MERMAID SHOWMAN :
on ae we have a Club call- Hy Heverley Baxter vy moment now. Duke failed
e Saints and Sinners which yesterday to make the explosion y
jis at once exclusive yet uninhibit- Once mere I[ found myself sit- but today he is determined to do
ed. Its membership (we number ting with Brabazon and Handley it.” Three minutes went by and
about fifty) includes judges, bar- Page, these men who had been at suddenly came the words: “Duke
risters, editors, actors, bookmak- the birth of it all. Brabazon has started.” ‘ By NEW
ers, comedians and even a peer looked puzzled and was strangely We could see nothing and hear y [WELL ROGERS
or two. We lunch once a month, Silent. Perhaps like many other nothing for he had gone into a 7
and usually there are a few guests, Philosophers he was wondering dive which had reached a speed NEW YORK.
but there is an annual dinner ie eet aied ciniuering of the that left sound ba@sind. Silence. . R. H. BURNSIDE, a Glasgow-born show-
when the guests number three or element had been . silence....and then! BANG.... I 7 : :
ig for good or evil. However, he BANG. The barrier had been man who amazed New York by sendin); 48

There exists in the United Kingdom to-
day an Empire Trading School of thought
which believes that the development of
Commonwealth resources will restore
Great Britain back to the position she held
for many years as the centre of a great
trading empire. This school finds support
from some Australians and many New
Zealanders and could rely on South
African championship were it not for the
general disapproval which South Africa’s
racial policy engenders throughout the
Commonwealth,

The argument of this school is that by
tightening the system of imperial prefer-
ence and by developing the resources of
the Commonwealth the sterling area would
not have to depend on non-sterling area
countries but would become self-sufficient.
There are two major obstacles to the fulfil-
ment of this vision of a complete Common-
wealth.

First and most important an economic
programme depends on political support
and Prime Ministers, who have to consult
the wishes of electorates cannot bind them-
selves easily to policies which must involve
national sacrifices.

The sacrifices which Great Britain for
example will have to make are the hardest

of all. . 5° Ge

The economy of the United Kingdom is
the economy of a country which is making
its last gasp to recover health but whose
panting breath is racked by the self-centred
stupidity of workers whose brains appear to
be incapable of understanding that higher
wages mean higher costs to buyers and
makes British goods uncompetitive in
foreign markets. Although the official
Trade Union organisations in the United
Kingdom have recognised the urgent need
for British manufacturers not to be out-
priced in overseas markets, the legacy of
political shibboleths and the distortions of
economic truths which have been widely
propagated in the United Kingdom for
many years, have blinded British workers
to the gravity of their country’s; position.

What is true of Great Britain is more or
less true of other Commonwealth countries
in varying degrees and the Prime Ministers
of India and Ceylon especially are unlikely
to be enamoured of policies calling for self-
sacrifice when Asians traditionally attribute
their poor living standards to imperialist
exploitation.

But more serious than the political brake
which will certainly be applied to any plan
for a complete Commonwealth economy is
the lukewarmness which the majority of
Commonwealth Countries will feel towards
antagonising the United States and to a
policy of putting all their eggs in one
“sterling, basket”.

The United States is regarded by ali pro-
ducers of raw materials as a coyntry to be
wooed not offended, in much the same way
as the West Indies regard Canada, which
though it is a member of the Common-
wealth is within the United States dollar
economy.

Commonwealth countries in need of de-
velopment and which are looking to
America for capital investment are unlike-
ly to favour a policy designed to favour
British trading interest: and the West
African colonies bluntly refused recently
against pressure from London to subsidise
textile producers in Lancashire by restrict-
ing the imports of cheaper Japanese
textiles.

Canada has already taken action to ob-
tain release from consulting with Britain
on questions concerned with reduction of
preferences and the British Caribbean
territories are justifiably alarmed at what
might happen to them in consequence of
similar action directed against their prefer-
ences,

To build too great hopes of the Com-

monwéalth Conference in November might
be te court disappointment, but if only de-
pendent territories are freed from the
shackles which are now imposed on them
in thy interes! y of British manu-
facturers thei ts might be less
gloomy than they t present.

<
























BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘On the occasion of the dinner C0Uld have had nothing but praise broken on a perfectly calculated chorus girls walking into a tank of water,!
there are white and red carnations po the neces which modestly route and we heard the double| is dead at the age of 82 |
in the foyer and each of us can conaré 1 oceans Here at explosion not only perfectly but Perey B * |
choose which we are—ted for sin- east is one mac ine which does ominously. What kind of man nd with his death a chapter of Broad-|
ner and white for saint. It is to Noe ea wai mh 6 <= gods; and what kind of machine could} way’s history closes. |
the credit of human nature that Sickie ong wi -y : d not challenge the massed anger of the H .
most of them choose the red car- maiden auntsé mai oe" awith, SS ae pene 0 Oe ee
— On balance they are quite Tt hovers in the alr as if it could FAL — 0 ton ae a Scots theatre manager. He ran away from

ge DER ee et tee seem png hein ym Dap. the runway and then zoomed and| home three times to go on the stage.
hat we branehed out a bit and no apparent effort, or stay where mA ough be 50° ae. The third time he became a call-boy for
Cuvee ay ; i : : , : } ‘
ve invited some of the famout the citytorety Aight, in othat SaiMyraiets © has mount to the) 1 rt atre_back when Qieen, Victoria
pioneers both in the making and words, the shorter journeys, be- “Those “explosions ” said the SOTO, TROT ROO MN een. eee
ne flying of aeroplanes as well cause there will be no need to use bland voice of the announcer,| reigned.



s veterans of the Battle of the aerodrome stationed miles « ,
sritain and one or two test pilot away from the centre of ea of the Oxtocd titteowes cae ; : ;
aces, tion. Soon now the helicopter i, the flat above.” THE TURNING POINT in his life was his

One of the guests was Lord Will take off from the former But watching from : i i illi usse
‘rabazon who was the first Eng- festive centre on the South Bank tent, was John Deny, He adeided oe wats —_ ee " te
‘ishman to be granted a pilot's = London and come down in that he wo n ccept this} .Was impressed by his work as a play-wright-

n p , Une he P, _would not accept this Pp 8
certificate. Nor is he an old man, Thus ig il'b e — ef Paris. equalisation of the score and took| director. She insisted he accompany her to
In fact he was elected captain [â„¢US it wit be a riend to msn his de Ha and made the ons
of St. Andrew's this year and = peace, and will be a succour of same flight, but we did not hear| Broadway as her manager. Charles Dilling-
droye a mighty ball when he per- the wounded in war. The heli~ the explosions and therefore it) ham made him producer at the Hippodrome.

as . copter has no wings but iis an bab] >
formed the historic function of angel among devils. a sa ee m Burnside produced, wrote, and staged 200

playin ms i ; ‘
Sir Nedarick siaiee Teak Th Vel See Fa ae: stoma Ke ek shows. For “H.M.S. Pinafore” a full rigged

o ar “ , e programme a’ e m- e is aa : , ‘

ne of the early madmen who borough Display was superbly “I must have a drink.” ship floated in a tank on the stage. The

flirted with bankruptcy by manu i :
; A ey * managed. At three minute inter- On Saturday the show was pod 000 0 r.
ee. planes delivered a yals the planes took off cach of thrown open to the public. In the Hip ee drew 2,500, people a yea
4 ay ler’s speech which different design and personality, previous days the public could And Burnside grew rich.
‘ na rete a good pirate he We would see a huge bomber, only stand outside the confines of * *
wou ave made if he had lived almost the size of a ship, roar aerodrome because the displays sy: : iti re 99
a er see earlier, forwards a few yards ang then be pf types were kept clear or vi HE BOUGHT a millionaire distiller’s 22-
articularly lively speech zoomed into the air by two ex- ftors and buyers, man rom i “Pin wn” on North
"ame from _ Douglas Bader whe plosions that gave it an enormeus a More than a F ndted Mapleroom mans) on, “P 1 e La 0
J his legs in a crash in thrust. We saw a plane like a thousand people made their 7 Maple avenue, in fashionable Ridgewood,
¢ ut got two artificial limbs great white moth that flew up- to Farnborough on Saturday rse There he entertained theatre
nd continued to shoot down Ger. wards vertically and disappeared by that time the newspapers were New Jersey.
; Wh ee fighter pilot. as if the laws of aeronautics were getting es of i Gaadiey stars.
en he himself was shot do’ of no concern. We saw fighters five days Ss supe ut as the years passed he stayed at home
ver enemy territory the Ger race by at six or seven hundred fhad been going on and even the B y ” y .
mans were so struck by his brav- Miles an hour. resources of the skilled ytd and Broadway saw him no more. The Hippo-
ry that they sent word te ah, _ And all the time the other je's could not ring any more Chaves) Giome was torn down. His wife died, and he

“ ‘ eh ; Mf it. The public, however, were
A.F. that if they would fly over Were Waiting their turn, the en- of it B by the human| jived among his memories — more than 70
4runks and packets of programmes, play

a new ‘ ; ine’ iving out that strang2, still fascinated ;
Pair of legs for him (the Eerie high pitched sound like rivalry of John Derry and Neville
‘d out) they would guarantee safe Whistle and the wind in the wires Disaster scrips, photographs, and costumes.

*

others were brok i .
en when he bail- something between a bosun’s Duke.

©onduct to the plane. It was a ? i te
hiv : . S aon a frosty night. “Well,” I said On Saturday morning I wro' now the final curtain.
wee but there has to Brabazon, “you started some- my weekly column for the Sun- And w e both idential
aa easure of chivalry thing, What do you think of it day Express and went out to the LONG statements from both presidentia
Pg Pe es country after lunch to play golf.! candidates appeared on the front pags.
showed I don’t know what to thinx,’ Half way round the course a They are statements of religious faith. Eisen-

‘is gratitude by putting on his i b
. . he answered. For once this Loc’ genger came out from the Clu F
but rg Quaht aenein, of language could find no words, Terese to tell me that mre had} hower and Stevenson said almost the same
ies , ay he As in everything, however, th® peen a terrible disaster a ‘arn- fi : .

handling ke tee and has a human drama transcends all else. porough and the “Sunday Ex~- thing—only by faith and trust in God can
ion this part of Se tennis Champion test pls, was due to Pitimn ‘cecondingy. 1 did, ~~ any man hope successfully to carry the
rach ’ ch champion test pilots, was due to column accordingly. I did _ no : 25

cached its climax a few weeks make a supersonic flight in which, ‘eed to be told the nature of the| ©mormous burden of being President.

ft } i ‘

iad had been the guests of travelling faster than sound, be accident. In my bones I felt that FOR 14 hours the American Legion pa-

ie Saints and Sinners. would break through the Resist- the air had taken its revenge on d Fifth-avenue. And the ave-
Genius For The Air ance barrier of the air. Perhaps ejther Derry or Duke. rade trudged up

this deserves a word of explana- ~ as you know, it was John Der-| nue’s fashionable shopkeepers were more
lt to explain, ¢ ion. ry. H d flown a new machine a ‘

sty ate the wird toed His plan was to start at eight 7. phon ‘naa Haviland tiie and more browned off. Customers could not
cause he has shown a alia or nine miles up and descend at tory, It had crashed through the get into the shops. They might as well have
us for the air just “he fas A 0 Micon gg wens 800 barrier of air resistance and was| closed.

” the sea. Th i ethi wee an i nway wher ; ag ;

cot is more earth-bound, ang Miles an hour, The assumption fs ping (cre integrated, Derry| _. Lhe legion parade is just one of dozens on
one the less valuable for’ that. ‘8 that the plane drives the air jade one last desperate attempt, Fifth-avenue each year. So the merchants

The Englishman is always diffi-

lades of grass grow w of such concentrated solidity that is :
stew befoer 8s, Brow where one the plane must break through it, We, Plane away from the crowwe| More parades during business hours, they

vals from the soil, to harness C@Using an immense double or faming engines, weighing a ton}. pleaded.

ory. The instinct of the English- plane is pointing directly towards rifying speed into a_ hillside

Oe aunts —— ie Seems SOE 1 SEATON i wr cei crowded with people. Death and} our newest volcano. It appeared on San
‘ mn nae ,
“ew spheres and, above all, to there. aanairenn took their dramatic) Benedicto Island, 780 miles south of San

Give him enough thin to and Neville Duke had failed

iddle with and in time he will Therefore, it was Duke’s dete,- Ambulances, doctors, and nurses] ©? SOWE SOC.
chat transcends ‘all doubt. and day if the sullen skies would only Were to die in hospital.

common sense, That is why two Sive him a _ gambler’s chance. , 1” the pilot's tent Neville Duke

toundland in an ordinary twin the personal aspect was their *ought that the rest of the dis~

The instruments were so inade- John Derry, and his pretty the show went on, Grimly Duke

‘hey flew upside down, but the two from the pilot's tent) were UP,” he said. The trembling voice .
Rolls engines kept on and they particularly pleased at Derry's of the announcer told the crowd and sellers can make their own terms.

sty that the British soon forgot for the tragedy six years ago “*™@ flight. As he took off for his i ae
“bout them although these men When Geoffrey de Havilland, 820 starting place in the sky stretch- cific and Alaskan military bases, a Congres-
blazed the way for Lindberg and of aoe -- the firm which & ae nee carrying the} Sional sub-committee recommended shorter
2 e thousands to follow, made the machine, went to nis Woun 0 the hospital tents. to i
50,000 At Air Show death in the same attempt and in “Duke has started,” said the urs of duty for men at isolated posts. They
It was a windy, ‘cloudy day an earlier make | of the plane suaomnote, There vasa triple} Also found ‘that more and more trajped
when my ex-Air Force son and I Which disintegrated in the air. ang-bang-bang and Duke's plane} South Kore i i
et out for Farnborough which is ith the cool, methodical ming Swept into view and over the} ; os an troops are taking their place
n the region of Bisley, It was of a tientist John Derry had runway. Then he banked and Z the front lines and are making an excel-
hursday and on that day the Studie e problem of how fas; 4iP. wings over the spot} lent showing. The res pid
< resident of the Society Rat heen a plane could travel in a down. Where the de Havilland had dis- h 1 . Congressmen flew in
good enough to invite us to his Ward flight before the pilot ex. intergrated — his last tribute to] “Ve™P!anes up to the front.
shegial eosouire where comfort, pectenoed black out — is other ~ es and rival.
‘efreshment and visibility would Words that temporary loss of , 40 try was the 20th Brit- ratic vi ; : :
Le at hand. Something like fifty Sight which is nature's protest. ish test pilot to be killed since THE Democratic vice-presidential candidate
housand spectators crowded the Remorselessly he experimented the war. They gave their youth, Mr. John Sparkman, called the Republicans
ve lines and lined up to inspect 09 himself as his own guinea pig, their immortality, that the air] “a bunch of hippogriffs” ix
ihe various planes which were on finding at what angle his body should yield its last secrets to ppogrene (| muxtupe oF twe

view in what was called the static COU!G achieva the maximum cf man, And in ever incompatible animals) H Pri
ents ; , le ase vant ‘ \ 'y case there . e was referring
display. It was interesting to see "esistance to the black-out. were new pilots to ti ir] t isenhow or
a jet passenger plane “already Bresks Socal Macde Sih ake their} to Mr. Eisenhower and Senator Taft.

bearing the colours of the C.P.R, So, from his tent, he watched “These are the new Eliza- FOURTEEN North Atlantic airlines haul-

Schober as one for an American Nevflle Duke take off to have u bethans!” That was the triumphant} e@d@ 50 per cent. more passengers in May
pe ny. look at the sky in order to dfer- Note that followed Derry’s death J : ~ ys
ave not the space to describe mine whether or not the faster- There was grief but there was no une, and July than in the same months of

the miracles whict signe = i i i i
Se pabeh or war estarding ta Eine: Ieee crak ened aes tae tas ae regattas Laertoet conch bookings accounted
purpose, but the cumulative effect sat chilled, while Duke saunter- Musband could not et jp Spe ithe dittevence. And the thing that really

was st i i i ity i irli i
Ek shel'we tere all salle fer chorea” Chee een Maieta, terees Was wowed. Setemuaned the sirlines is. that. thetr tot
was Da sctnel flying display which Then came the announcer’s Monday ices tevaren aah ane bockwiags aca kept UP DO een
was to begin as soon as lunch was voice on the loud speaker. “He's types ready to join in the battle. levels.
Ove, going to do it. He'll be starting It is the new Elizabethan age. THE new stage season on Broadway bears
ee ES > . = 7
a “Made in London” trademark. The West

Our Readers Sav : ing, but the landlord's indignation End “Seagulls over Sorrento” is struggling
e

at rent restrictions and the like along under the burden of adverse reviews.





and, i :
To th a rT ny in century: they were proud ¢d Btligtt ot poor eannte ie ens SCRE OP. : Deere Suillaven te Yer nee
o the tor, the Advocate, of all that they had suffered from Seem to her t Rattigan’s “ a ots %
R—I must. thank “fiitler’, Britain. Please note that I am Again, tha r to be tragi-comical. igan’s “The Deep Blue Sea”; “An Even

- - ' t i ; ; : Taw :
Frau Hitler’, ‘Latin’, as well as the [Ot saying that the West Indies The miggeation that the Moors ing ‘with Beatrice Lille,” which: also: stars

inarticulate ‘among’ the National ™USt drop atom bombs on London Who invaded Spai Reginald Gardiner; the Wi se

ric ng the Ni Hi ; es ‘

Socialists fro their criticism upon {having for the purpose manufac- is a thoughtless mistake, but sige M a ” dK i . t End's M for

the sixth and seventh numbers of tured same in their imaginations) One who denies that rhumbas and ota rs atharine Hepburn in’ the

W.I. Culture and I must admit neither am I saying that the W.I, the so-called Latin rhythms are West End hit “The Millionairess.”

that they make me want to shout C®? throw Britain out of these negro in origin does not know! Then two pl

breathlessly: “Let ‘me explain! parts; but I am saying that a bit What he is talking about Any, en two plays about Charles II. For one,

Let me explain!” 5 ae a ghting spirit would do us good eneyclopedia would alter his} bY Maxwell Anderson, the Playright’s Com-

ry chiefly attacked was 8°0¢- ipa er ief—i i ‘ de Sl

pe coe ate military West Indies. jaeeet Hitler ae eae ee ie suaceptibig to eon vae = vad ee Rex Harrison and Lilli Palmer.
believe it is not so much be- ation camps in the U.S.S.R. anr not ignorant en ‘be- n rian Aherne and Si edri -

cause of the theory itself as be- 8% tries to suggest that T advo- lieve that Sibelius phar ay age gp pore Mw ws c eric Hard

cause it was abominably set down Cte party control of the nation's sky and Schumann were born in ; ek Nee es aw's “In Good

that such strong objection was art. This points up to two things; Scandinavia, though Mrs. Hitler King Charles’ Golden Days’—never staged

taken to it. Let me therefore ‘hat ‘Frau Hitler’ has lived in the :hase to understand me as saying} here.

make myself clear, I do not U.S.S.R. and therefore talks so. What I meant to imply was] , i ii

rpean i imply that the invasion Se eee on Sach. antes, that afte and Tschaikovsky BALLERINA Maria Tallchief, who has

of Guatemale by a W.l. Army 2nd that she has a genius for un- and humann were northern| dan in i i ry tvs

of Guatemalg by 2 WI. Army Gerstanding What Sie GeaNae, iL ies os cugoees tS] ced in London, is going to marry an air

tirth of the WoL nation. Suet, defiance of what the author has Verdi and Puceini for instance. Ij Pilot, Elmourza Natirboff.

an idea is as ‘Latin’ says, sheer Written. That is not exactly my must ask the lady to re-read what Mi Tallchief, s

Tnows that anti's ustlon Is will "AS to the w ord ‘Calypso’ not intaibocne’" with more care and iss Tallchief, slender daughter of a Red

7s at 1 a S WHil- s t ord * alypso’ no nte enc * . 7 ‘3 2 2 ;
ing to sacrifice its immediate com- ¢ing in the Oxford Companion assumptions a= = reais ee chief, said theirs was a really up-in-
fort and insist tag what it believes to music, that does ray alter the credit her with, ®/ the-air romance. He is pilot for a chartered
its s — until a nation fa at the calypso is a West In ear i i iri & ‘
feels willing to suffer now that it dian form of art—very crude T your Rabi Tiber son aenas tn Sistine end she. has Howe aed Win 10000

ine

ie

may have its own way later, it admit, but their own folk music Derek Walcott’s lines i i miles with him

n \ ‘ s » nes is quite pos- .

will never be independent. This non#theleys—and ‘that West In- sible an em i AR is i

j; was the attitude of the thirteen dians like them. on your own ean ind tae prcetngg ngs. cage! medyene

| attop thes Sefented dtadee = we ne one Ps with a unique in mind “Herr Hitler’, “Latin",| to sing in Jimmy Durante’s TV show. She

|after they defeate ritain in the gift for misunderstanding, thinks “Mrs Hitler” and all vou ti i nadin Stoveninon’e i j sn she

|war of 1775-83 and after their that I support.a landlord's being Socialists ‘that it e a Sictiees predicted Stevenson’s election. And the n she

pereaeel Dertoeenanee in the ne, have ns tenant ejected of nonentities to remain anony-| Went night-clubbing with an old ‘friend,,
2- war, their self respect by denouncing him to some offi- mous, not only to their own con-/ r er Henry Wilson

| was certain, This was the atti- cial Her misunderstanding of temporaries but also to ‘posterity | preceees Pas 7

tude of the Irish right through my attitude strikes her as amus- he HOPKINSON. | —L.ES. |

©

he Scot wants to make two forward until it masses in a wall not to save himself, but to turn| appealed to Mayor Vincent Impellitteri. No

ne waterfall and build the fac- ‘reble explosion. Unless the gach, hurled themselves at a ter- CALIFORNIA scientists have flown over

et off the island, On the previous day the most i ; n rary
Primarily he is an inventor and ao test pilot of all, John chine li Gs ahh aoraied, ae hoon oe ee oe ea e
ven more an improviser, erry, had accomplished this feat Siiiic the wounded were about. minutes. e scientists think it will quiet-

»roduce a miracle, He has a faith ination |to achieve it on this Were suies. 80. the, Saw, PAOES OFF goes one of America’s last controls.
Regulation X is cancelled. It required pur-

mad Englishmen named Alcock Derry and Duke were not only bad been watching, and so had} chaser’s of new homes to put down five per
z ; John i row
nd Brown took off from New- friends but rivals, and beyond John Derry’s wife. The crowd) cent, cash on houses costing 7,000 dollars

ngine bomber and flew the North loyalty to the rival firms that play would be cancelled, but} (£2,500) or less. Cash payments ranged up
\tlantic — the first ever to do it, employed them. waited for the decision. Instead] to 40 per cent. on a house worth 25,000 dol-

quate and there was a time when wife (who had watched it Walked out of the tent. “I’m going Jars (about £9,000) or more. Now buyers

reached Ireland. It is only fair to Success because it partly atoned that Duke would now do the BACK from inspection of 30 Korean, Pa-

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1952



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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Carlion Club’s New Pavilion Opened \

MANY CRICKETERS
ATTEND FUNCTION

CRICKETERS past and present including represen.
tatives of the various clubs and prominent members of the
community were at Carlton, Black Rock, on Monday even-
ing to witness the opening of the club’s new pavilion by
the Hon'ble Sir Allan Collymore.

The pavilion which is situated to the West of the
cricket field is 103 feet x 44 feet. It is capable of accom-
modating about 500 ard has in addition a stage and dance
floor, a room for ladies, one for members and another for

visitors.

Rev, A. E. Simmons, Rector of -————————- ——_______
= John, blessed the buildiag “
after which Mr. E. K. Walcott, T 7 F d
President of the Club, gave a wo me

short recapitulation of its history.
This was followed by remarks by
Sir Allan Collymore, President “f

For Exceeding

— Barbados Cricket Association e e

and a vote of thanks by Mr. S d Limi

J. W. B. Chenery pee t
Blessing the building, Rev.

Simmons said: His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn,
Lord we desire to place our- Police Magistrate of District “A”
selves and what we are about to yesterday ordered Owen Sealy of
do in Thy Hands, Guide, direct Nelson Street, St. Michael, to pay
and prosper us, we beseech Thee; 4 fine of £3 for driving the car
And if Thou seest that this un- M—407 on Pine Road, St. Michael
dertaking will be for Thy Glory @t over 51 miles er hour. The
grant it good success. Make us *peed limit on Pine Road for cars
and those who are with us to feel iS 30 miles per hour,
that unless Thy Blessing be with The fine is to be paid in 14 days
us we cannot succeed anqg that ©, there is an alternative of one
except the Lord build the house ™Month’s imprisonment with hard

their labour is but lost that build’ labour. Cpl. Jones attached to
it. Prevent us, then, O Lord in Traffic Branch, Central Station,

this and all our doings with Thy told the Cgurt that on March 3
most gracious favour and further he was on duty on Pine Road and

us with Thy continual help, S8W the car M—407 approaching
that in all our works be- him. It appeared to be going at
gun, continued and ended in &@ fast rate of speed.

Thee we may glorify Thy Holy He checked the speed of the car
Name: through Jesus Christ our 994 found that it was going at
Lord. Amen. over 51 miles per hour.

Sgt. Forde prosecuted for the
Police while Mr. J, E. T, Brancker
appeared for the defendant.

His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn
also fined Leonard Marshall of
Haggatt Hall, St. Michael, £2 to

We thank Thee, O Lord, for
all that Thou hast done for us in
making possible the erection of
this building.

We thank Thee for the faithfu!

work of the designer and _ build- a8 ,

ers, be paid in 14 days or one month’s
We thank Thee for those who #â„¢prisonment when he pleaded

financed the undertaking and guilty yesterday of exceeding the

made the erection possible. speed limit while driving. the
We thank Thee for the co-op- motor lorry G—34 on Government

eration and faithfulness of ail Hill a August 2.

who have had a share in this Cpl, Jones said that the lorry

was driven at over 30 miles per
hour and the speed limit is 20
miles per hour for lorries.

work, even if it has been hidden
from the eyes of the passerby.
But we ask that we may shov

forth our thanks to Thee not ,,58t. Forde attached to Traffic

merely with our lips but by Branch prosecuted for the Police.

striving always in this pavilion Marshall is also to produce his
licence for endorsement.

and on the field to do Thy Wiil.

May this pavilion always COMMITTED TO SESSIONS
house true Sportsmen. senpeenseaieantinatinaseneewer



May those who come here to Coral Lovell, a 19-year-old
sit and enjoy games played on labourer of Westbury Road, St.
yonder field, or go forth from Michael, was committed yesterday

this place to play the game them. by His Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith,
selves show forth their thanks to Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-

Thee for all Thy Goodness to trict “A” to the next sitting of the
them by being true sportsmen. Court of Grand Sessions on a
If victory should grace the charge of stealing £20 16/8, the

efforts of Thy servants help them property of Purity Bakery Ltd.
to be true sportsmen, and in de- The charge stated that the
feat help them to be true sports- offence was committed on Septem-~



ADDRESSING GATHERI







NG



THE HON. JUSTICE J. W. B. CHENERY, Vice-President of the Barbados Cricket Association a
dressing the gathering at the opening of the Carlton Club on Monday afternoon.



EDUCATION NOTES:

Defending the Indefensible

READERS OF THIS: COLUMN will

learn with as

much pleasure as I did when I first heard it that Mrs.
G. H. Adams on whose selection for the headship of the

Richmond Girls’ School I

commented last Sunday, has

signified her intention not to take up the post which she
had been offered.. Yesterday she resumed her duties as
Deputy Headmistress of Queen’s College where she has
already rendered excellent service.

_ Mrs. Adams’ refusal to be con-
sidered for the post adds consid-
erably to her stature as a woman
of brains and right thinking and
a sense of the fitness of things. I
hesitated to comment adversely on
the appointment and it was only
what. I considered a duty to the
public and to her husband espe-
cially, that I gave publicity to the
matter in this column. Any finan-
cial consideration which might
have come to her as a result of the
change was, to me, secondary to
the value of the service which she
can render _to her old_ school.
During the short period which she
acted as Headmistress of Queen’s
College she enhanced her reputa-
tion for administrative capacity
and the girls of the school and
their parents would have been en-
titled to feel that an injustice had
been done to them.

I was utterly astonished to find

men too, ber 22. Inspector Franklyn at- that, despite the fact that I wrote
Through Jesus Christ ous tached to Central Station prose- that Mr. Adams could not have
Lord. Amen. cuted for the Police in the known anything about the ap-
To the Glory of God preliminary hearing. pointment and normally would

and have refused to have anything to

q THREE THEFTS REPORTED:

Irving Kendall of Westbury

Road, St, Michael, reported to the

For the Recreation of mind an
body of His Servants
We dedicate this Pavilion





and may the Blessing
of God Almighty, The Father.
The Son and The Hoiy Ghost be
ever upon it. Amen,

Mr. E, K. Walcott, told how the
pavilion was erected in memory
of the late W. St.C. Hutchinson,
the first President of the Club. Mr.

Police that his provision shop at
Westbury Road was broken and
entered about 8.30 p.m. on Sep-
tember 19 and groceries stolen.
Charles Green of Whitehall, St.
Michael, reported that provisions
were stolen from his kitchen gar-
den beside his home on September

Hutchinson was an intimate friend
of his from the time he (Mr. Wal-
cott) came back to Barbados from

Donald Haynes of Fair View,
Christ Church, reported that his
house was broken and entered



England to practise his profession. © : y

He said that the Carlton Club eeks an aera te _
yas sd April 1, 1940 and 11.30 a.m. : 0
iisten eats ee school awe. clothing and money amounting to

£5 16/8 stolen,
PERFORMS POST MORTEM :

Dr. A. S Ashby yesterday per-

The first grounds were situated on
the lawn adjoining the main Carl-
ton dwelling house. In 1941, the
grounds were moved to the pres-
ent site, but were extended only formed a post mortem examina-
to half the present width of the tion at the Genetal Hospital on
cricket field, That same year, the j,6 pody of Kenneth Springer of
club entered its first football team Flat Rock, St. George.
in the 3rd division of the B.A.F.A. Springer was admitted to the
and the following year, it entered General Hospital on September 18
its first Cee eee in the 2nd after he was involved in an acci-
division of the Sth aa ¢ ith a
In 1943, the club won the 3rd CA Os BNE Te ene oar
division Football Championship Springer was riding a motor cycle
and promotion to the 2nd Division at the time of the accident. *
in 1944. In 1946 they won the 2nd ® A date for the inquest has not

Division Cricket and Footbali hs ill
; ' : yet be xed, The Coroner wi
Championships and promotion into ie an B Griffith.

First Division Cricket and Football
TREATED AT GENERAL

in 1947.
That same year, the grounds HOSPITAL :

were extended to the boundary of “Neville Collymore, a school-boy |
the present cricket field and an ten years old, was treated at the,
old pavilion was erected on the General Hospital yesterday for a|
other side of the ground for the aut ei his he ‘ad after he fell from |
poe. of playing Ist Division motor lorry which san x

ricket. : li St.

In 1950, the club tied with Spar- perains, — cae athe ‘same
tan on points for the Ist Division Michae ROE See oe
Football Cup, but the latter were day.
eventually winners on goal aver-
age.

In 1951, they were the joint 1st
Division Cricket Champions with
Empire and the following year,
they won the Ist Division Knock-
Out Football Championship and
tied on points with Harrison Col-
lege for the 1st Division Basket-
ball Championship, Harrison Col-
lege winning on goal average.
There was further extension of the
grounds and the erection of the
new pavilion and at present, they
@ On Page 10



GEMS FOR TODAY

Truth comes from a deep
sincerity that must always
characterize heroic hearts; it
is the better side ——
nature developing itself.

—Mary Baker Eddy.

Sincerity and truth are the

basis of every virtue.
—Confuctus






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do with it, people were willing to
communicate the most uncharita-
ble beliefs to me. That is an add-
ed "eason why I am glad that Mrs.
Adams has renounced her claim
to the post and has been ‘big’
enough to forego any correspond-
ing benefits which might have
come to her. I believe that her
decision was hers alone but even
if she had consulted her husband
I believe also that I know what
the answer would have been.

And there I must leave Mrs.
Adams with regret that I have
kia to write anything of her in
connection with such a controver-
sial matter, even although it has
been an opportunity for her to
acquit herself with that dignity
and good sense which is given to
few.

Defence

I am afraid, however that I can-
not view with the same compla-
cency or charity, a letter ap-
pearing in the Advocate yester-
day by Mir. W. H. Carter former-
ly Inspector of Schools, and now
acting Principal of the Evening
Institute.

In the first place I should like
to know in what capacity Mr
Carter writes and why he should
have wasted his time to undertake
to champion so indefensible a
cause, In a plain simple news-





paper report of the opening of the
first Modern Secondary School in
this island it was stated that the
new Headmaster had not taken up
his post and that benches were
stacked up and pupils had to ar-
range the furniture to bring a
sense of order to the surroundings.
It was also stated that Mr. Miller,
Inspector of Schools who had for-
merly been acting Headmaster of

the Coleridge School opened the
school and officiated as acting
Headmaster. Now it was very for-

tunate that there was such a man
on the spot; because Mr. Miller
made a fine reputation for himself
while he was acting at the Cole-
ridge School.

Mr. Carter in his best officialese
writes that he visited the Schools
“to-day between 11 a.m. and 1
p.m. and was very much im-
pressed with the effective manner
in which both the Boys and Girls’
Schools had settled down to
work’.” Half of the letter goes on
in this strain as if he were writing
a Report for the file of the De-
partment, Instead of keeping to
his accustomed terrain he turns
off down a blind alley and ex-
plains that he visited these schools
to see for himself if the critics
were really justified in their criti-
cism. He adds: “I am sure that
i@ these critics returned topday
they would be ashamed of their
hasty, unjust and ‘unreasonable
criticism,”

Ill Timed

Now lest anyone think that I am
harsh in my judgment of this ill-
timed performance of Mr. Carter,
let me state that he is one of those
people for whom I have always
had the kindest feeling. The facts
are that the schools were opened
on Monday when according to
newspaper reports the Joys"
School was not completely pre-
pared for admission of the pupils
Mr. Carter, judging by his letter,

was not there. He goes to the
school on Friday and then pro-
ceeds to say how orderly the

pupils came out on Friday and how
kind the headteachers were to
him. I would like to know how a
visit on Friday can help to gauge
the appearance of class-rooms on
Monday, This kind of sophistry is
beneath Mr, Carter and however
sympathetic he might be towards
others he should not write thing
which make people question the
soundness of his judgment or his



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capacity for judgment at all. When
he is about to lend a word to friends
or institutions he should be able
to examine the statements made
in the criticism and be above ac-
cusing people of ignorance and
prejudice. He was once a School-
master and a Scoutmaster and he
knows what it is to give a lead in
the right direction, But when he
abdicates his position and mis-
takes his true functions then he
can only expect to be dealt with
in this manner, I have been more
critical of the handling of the
Richmond Schools than anyone
else but I have always done it
from the point of view of public
good. The people of this island
spend 24 million dollars out of a
total expenditure of 12 millions,
on education, It is the highest
percentage in the British Colonial
Empire and we deserve something

better for it. If Mr. Carter wants
to blame the Public Works De-
partment let him do so but I do

not know that it was the duty of
Mr. Went and his staff or his de-
puty to arrange benches and desks
in a school!

Finally Mr. Carter writes: “It
is evident that the Director and
his Deputy together with the
whole staff of Inspectors and

Teachers concerned had carefully

prepared the necessary’ condi-
tions 1f that is true, and Mr
Carter ought to know because he

has his office in the Department
of Education then it was a nasty
job.

Mr, Carter should reserve his
energies for the tilt at the Even-
ing Institute and prove to the pub-
lic that the funds spent are pro-
ducing adequute returns.

J.E.B

Tdad’s Director Of
Education Resigns

From Our Own Correspondent



|

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept, 22. |

Captain E, W. Daniel, who was
appointed Director of Education
ol Trinidad and Tobago early in
1951 has resigned. Daniel, criti- |
cally ill in England is said to have
submitted his resignation to the |
Colonial Office. He succeeded S,
J.. Hogben who resigned late in |
1950. DanieJ, 57 last April, cam
to Trinidad in 1927 as Principal |
of the Government Training Co.- |
tege, He climbed to the post of
Aszistant Diregior of Education |
even years later.



Diamond Rings
LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton Lane






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PAGE FIVE





ee

Y'S NEWS FLASH

CHURCHILL'S

= CORO OOOO.

SEA VIEW GLEST

INSTON XOUSE





“¢
SOS OOOOOOO OF OOO



SECOND W
Sin” tae HASTINGS, BARBADOS
serait TRIS TEE Am Daily and Longterm Rates
SOUVE 7 c " as
y aN TR . quoted en request.
Dull Dav On CARDS OF BARBADOS Permanent. Guests °
eo At ; welccme. >
‘ Dinner and Cocktail g
Waterfront JOHNSON'S Parties arranged. %
. J. H, BUCKLAND <
“a ; TATIONERY Proprietor. X
ve waterfront was very dull os te ®
yesterday There were no ; p ——————SS=—=—= POCO PSEC AEF KS
loading or discharging cargo and
as a result, lighters nd thei
crews were idle One ip, the
S.S. “Cottica” which was in port )
during the early morning, weigh
ed anchor and left port on its way
to Trinidad about midday
The only sign of any Work was
on board the motor vessel “Blue
Star", where repi were bein \
carried out to its deck by employ-

ers from the Foundry, while the
vessel’s hands were busily engag-
ed in a general all round cleaning
up.

Along the wharfside of the inne:
Careenage, however, work was in
full swing the motor \ !
“Velvet Lady” = fron
quantity lumber till bei
unloaded el arrived t
weeks Weyn
is consigned Manning & ¢

Lta.



on





of
This ve

frory
to

ago

To lighten

Ory the opposite i r your step—
wharf workmen were engage
the completion of the work on
newly constructed crane belong-
ing to Manning & Co, Ltd

Further up this ide o
wharf, the schooner “D’Ort
still undergoing Repairs
to its keel were |
week and other general re¢ I
are now being carried «

WHARF WALLS SCRUBBED
Workmen

the

and your budget
... wonderful
Aristoc nylons!

the

repalr

completed

You'll feel free as a breeze in these

LCI

in fine stockings exolusively. Their prices are almost

beautiful nylons by Aristoe, who are specialists

were busy

yest shamefully low; but their value is high... so high that
scrubbing the " har f wall The London Fashion Designers specify that their models wear Arist at
tarring them The wall Leoll â„¢ A RANA Fac aeaed
80 collections. The o echo every mood, blend wit
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is then used to pt cet the tar @rp dreas ... Pay yourself the subtlest of complimer



REPAIRS AT CATHEDRAL :

The windows at St. Michael’
Cathedral are being repaired, The

get several pairs as quickly as yo

operation started ibout = three > otnn = ade .
ST he enone tis ane the aristocrat of stocking
giving the windows the finisht!

touches

GOOD COCOANUT SALE



Cocoanut vendors did
business in the city ye
Some people drink from the
itself

orm
terd
shell

When the sun is hot, many ter
cocoenuts can be had, These cox
nuts are transported from thej| »
country to the city by earts and
buses
PREPARING FOR SEASON |
Yesterday morni: orkmen of
the Department of Science an
Agriculture were bus preparin
for the forthcoming season
These workmen were cleani:
and painting the moth breedi: | 'OO LBS, NET
units, which are to be in use by | oy | P r
the ending of November to meet 4 , URINA ‘
the opening of th easor '

December

it



LAVENA

CATCH
Charte Holder of “¢ arrington — -
Village, St. Michacl, caught COMPLETE RATION





JUST

VEGETABLE
SEED—

“SEEDS THAT
SUCCEED "’

IN TIME |

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.

at “THE Flower
Aquatic Club Gap



Also sold
Shop”

WHY NOT FINALLY DECIDE
TO BUY THAT LENGTH OF
REALLY TOP CLASS SUIT-
ING, THAT YOW HAVE BEEN








is
{ $ PROMISING YOURSELF ?
UY
Ule
ni % Ve are offering
Hl
iH ALL WOOL FANCY WORSTED
| in Greys, Fawns and Brown
{| @ $15.00 per yard
{
1% e
1%
($8 ALL WOOL
()\8 ENGLISH GABERDINE
ih % in Fawn and Dark Fawn
{ti | @ $16.00 per yard
Wis
ny xs
s

pee «=609Y0u might find Cheaper
Suitings elsewhere, but
you won't find Better !

Cie aio

CAVE



SHEPHERD | |$ | wy

& Co., Ltd. Hs HARRISONS
10,11,12& 13 | | § | BROAD STREET-DIAL 2664 |
Broad Street ae _—— se

£,66,.66906666060000%

66666606
SLL OOS POPES FSS -

446,664 9t Ot
a a IPSS







566604 4¢
PPPOCOOCOS

446% 64 Fs
PLL EPPLEL LEE LLL LPL AEN

444
CPOE OCOOOSGPOPOOOOOS?

COD

eV



SARL


PAGE SIX

Vacancy Of

Robinson Makes Maiden
Speech In Leg. Council

HON. E. S. ROBINSON, in his maiden speech at
yesterday's meeting of the Legislative Council deplored
the fact that the office of Deputy Director of Agriculture
was still vacant but was assured by the Hon. the Colonial
Secretary that now that the emoluments of the office had
been increased that there was every hope that the office
would attract suitable applicants



Mr. Kobinson seized the oppor-
tunity when the Council was cor
sidering a reply to His Excellency
the Governor’s message regardin’
the leave eligibility and passa:
concessions of Mr. R. W. £
Tucker who will retire from th
post of Entomologist, Departmen |
of science and Agriculture on th:
10th of December, 1952, and will
be re-employed on Agreement.

The Council in their reply
agreed to Mr, Tucker’s re-employ -
ment and of his being allowed i
retain his eligibility for leave and
passage concessions as at the date
of his retirement and of his con-

botany it did not give spectacular
results,

An entomologist would probably
take many years to give practical
results) A chemist on the other
hand could put two solutions to-
gether in a test tube, shake them
and tell the results. A botanist
likewise by selection and breed-
ng could often produce spectacu-
lar results.

A Definite Statement
The reply which they gave to
His Excellency should definitely
state the length of re-employment,
The Government should not be

timuimg to earn leave and leave given a blank cheque to employ
passage benefits during the perio’ Mr. Tucker as long as they wished
of his agreement at the rates ap- or desired.
plicable to a permanent officer so New blood in any sphere of life,
hat he will not be deprived of an be it scientific or commercial was
opportunity of taking overseas always a good thing. Undoubted-
leave at an opportunity that is ly at this time it would be a
more convenient to the Goyern- very bad thing to lose the services
ment of a highly qualified entomologist
Mr. Robinson said that le such as Mr. Tucker, but surely
thought that all of them sittin, within a period of two to three
round that table appreciated the years at the most a new entomol-
great deal of work that Mr. ogist would be found> Quite re-
Tucker had done for this colony cently salary scales of senior
an entomologist, He, as “n posts had been increased and he
agriculturist knew from a prac- saw no reason why a_ suitable
tical point of view and also real- candidate could not be found to
ised what work he had done for take Mr. Tucker’s place. The

the sugar industry of this colony.
T™ the reply to His Excellency’:
message nothing had been said

Colonial Agricultural service was
a very good s@rvice and there
must be a man who was qualified



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



the “Deputy Director ‘of ‘Agricul-
ture, had left. Mr. Halcrow took
a keen imterest in all matters per-
taining to agriculture and it was

somewhat surprising ‘that’ that
pesition was still vacant,
He hoped that the Hon. the

Colonial Secretary would have a
satisfactory explanation to give
honourable members as to why no
one could be found to fill the post

of Deputy Director of Agricu)-
ture. It had imposed a terrific
amount of additional work on

the present Director of Agricul-
ture and it was very essential
that such posts should be fillcd
as soon as possible.

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
pointed out that paragraph two
of the message stated that the
re-employment would be for a
period from two to three yearss
Three years was the normal

period under which new officers
were employed.
They were trying their hard~

est he said, to get a Deputy Di-
rector of Agriculture. He was
sure that the Council would bear
with him if he said a few plain
words.

The reason for the long vacan-
cy was the fact that it just wes
not possible to get a suitable man
at anything like the old terms.

Recently he had sat as chair-
man of a Salaries Committee and
their recommendations were re-
garded in Barbados as revolution-
ary but outside they were not,
and since they had increased the
emoluments of the office in line
with some of the recommenda-
tions it seemed likely that they
would attract a suitable appli-
cant.

The Secretary of State hai
during the past five days sent a
despatch which stated that he
was hoping to find a suitable
officer soon.





Council Pay Tribute To Governor

@ From Page |

His Excellency would not be here
to see something of the work he
had started and to carry through
some of the excellent schemes he
had initiated and which the be-
lieved would benefit the people of
this island.

Nevertheless they could net
stand in the way of an officer's
promotion and he supposed that
their loss would be British Gui-
ana’s gain

He felt sure that all of them
wished His Excellency all good
fortune in the future.

Hon. Dr. Massiah seconded. H2
said that when the Governor
came to this island he arrived at
a time when the whole work,
including Barbados was in a staie
of semi-chaos as a result of the
war. There were many problems

outstanding some of them almost Governor

insoluble—financial,
well as social—and
sort of atmosphere that His Ex-
cellency errived to find.

He could say in all
that he had tried

pelitical os

sincern ¥

honestly and

Deputy Agricultural Chief ‘Deplored

was some idea of the Five Year
P lan.

dad not Know if that was
the right tmme to ay it but he
lid not think that it should hap-

pen at all when a
needed badly
of what he
fruition to be
time,

There was no doubt that since
he had taken a line of his own
a new line, that some of his eco-
nomics were not always approv-
ed entirely but when it came to
the real fundamentals there was
genuine approva) of his honesty
of purpose, his hard work and
his interest in the welfare of the
people.

Hon. F. C. Hutson said that
he would like to add his word
of tribute to His Excellency the
and to express his
regret too at his leaving them so

man who is
to see a good deal
has done come to
taken away at this

that was the soon.

He remembered His Excel-
lency’s speech at the opening of
the Legislature last time. It was
a speech the like of which had

successfully in a good many wa)s never come from the Head of an

to deal with those problems
they presented thernselves. It w
no mean task for a_ stranger \o
negotiate a yo. of trouble and

discord and be able to grasp in
1 short time the fundament
and see tle, light ahead.

Deserves Gratitude
He thought that the Governo:

deserved the gratitude cf therm
all for the interest he had taken
and for the very hard work he

had put in during this tenure of
office.
He could oniy hope that his

career would go on increasing in
value to the community he i

administration and one that
some very sound economic
and it was a matter of regret that
he was leaving before he could
out many of them into opera-
tion.

had
ideas

He would like
Mr. Pile in his
a Governor’s leaving. Perhaps if
they asked why they could not
get a Governor to stay here for
five years they would be toid
that it was the same reason why
they could not get a Deputy
Director of Agriculture — salary.

to support Hon.
remarks about

Governor's Salary

, them for a longer time.

WEDNESDAY,



stant change in the head of the |
administration. Before they could |
see the effect of their efforts they }
were gone and someone else came

along and then took a good many

long months to learn something
of the place.

They should take this oppor- |
tunity to do something about it
and ensure that when they got © |
new man that he remained with |

He joined in wishing His Excel-
lency and Lady Savage a very
successful term of office in British
Guiana and congratulated them
on the work they had done while
they were here.

His ‘Honour the President, a. |
J. D. Chandler, said that Sir Alfred |
would be remembered as Governo: |
of Barbados for these particula:
qualities. The first to his mind ws
his well known ability for sus-
tained and incessant hard work |
and his great knowledge of |
finance.

1
Secondly, as the Hon. Mr, oda



had said, he was admired for his
sincerity and great honesty of
purpose, He would also be remem-
bered for his endeavours to get all
classes of the community to co-
operate’ in industry, whether
agriculturally or commereially.
Speaking in connection with the
agricultural end of it, he would
like to say that the present three
year agreement which had been
made between the sugar industry
and the Labour Party would not
have been effected without Sir
Alfred Savage’s ability, tact ani
the great amount of work which
he put into the task of trying
to bring about the agreement.

SEPTEMBER 24,

1952

LL

ah a BY THE MONKS OF SUCKFAST ABBE’












quickly restore

against fever an

a

-

Vy

Hf you fee! worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine wil!

lost energy and

tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you

d exhaustion and

remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine

is especially valuable

frer illness.

with regard to the length of M
Tucker's re-employment,

He felt that the Council in repiy
should definitely state the period

CATCHES HERON
@ From page 5

heron in a swamp in St
yesterday morning. :
These white long billed birds

o fill Mr. Tucker’s post as En-
tomologist. He was quite in
agreement with the leave passage
facilities ete. but he was opposed
of time for which he would be to giving Government a blank
re-employed. He was in no way cheque to employ Mr, Tucker as
jualified to criticise the work Mr. long as they liked.

Tucker had done. The work of He might mention that the post
an entomologist was a highly sci- of Deputy Director of Agriculture
entific and specialised branch of was still vacant. It was many
cience and, unlike chemistry or years now since’ Mr. Halcrow,

FESEESEEESEEEEEEEEEESESA

serving and like the Hon. M: He remembered the committee

Cuke he hoped that long life and that considered the salaries of Sir Alfred and Lady Savage a’!
Joseph success would crown his efforts senior officers and it seemed very success in the future he felt that
in the future, surprising to him that the Gov- he was expressing the feelings of

Hon, G. D. L. Pile said that he ernor’s salary had not been men- all of them around the table. He
frequent swamps and are seen in did think that it was a great tioned. hoped that any experience which
Barbados chiefly during rainy loss to Barbados when a Governor He asked why and he was told he might have gained during his es a
weather. who had been so active in the that it did not concern that com- Governorship in Barbados aivins | ; ’

Holder’s catch is furtger evi- Colony's economic planning should mittee. stand him in good stead in solving TAKE HOME A BOTTLE
fence of the bad weather Barba- leave them at this time. They had It was very bad for this island any problem with which he might —

dos had over the week-end. had the Beasley Report and the or for any colony to have that con- be faced in British Guiana.

po this Md r= RB 2 Pe Ge A Shia Nell Mab eB ce
=> sae Le goes
SEER ESEEEESESEESSEESEEEES EES FEE ES EEF EEE EE FF

He knew that when he wished
















g BIS FS
ZLBBBBFAIBEBFABOBAABRARAFE AAA FA FFF FEES

BARBADOS BOYS’ & GIRLS’ CLUBS

itt Sa _ pancetta er me SS Ri Sak ton iat ents A FTE eT = ene





ee

(Sponsored By the Police)

Help to make
BETTER CITIZENS

To raise funds for the
running of

SIXTEEN CLUBS

which are now in
operation

and win these





valuable prizes



y
ys

2nd PRIZE
A 7.4 Cubic Feet
Frigidaire



3rd PRIZE
Pye Radiogram

WADA
BBBABAFAASSF

Ist PRIZE 4
This
Handsome Vauxhall Wyvern Car

QBS



F4EEEEEE EF

4th PRIZE

An ever useful

Singer Sewing
Machine

oth PRIZE

An All-Steel
Raleigh Bicycle
Fully equipped



SrGrOG PQPrOrAr-ADoDo OOO

S
y Y ‘ , 4 >-~-— ]
TEN CASH PRIZES 8350.00 Eacu \
Sk ‘
SS :
ss Tickets are on sale throughout the Island and can be had from all Police Personnel— Drawing takes place ¥
« on December 22nd, 1952. x
)SEAELELELERLD RGR DGDODGD SOG DO GOOOS BRA

ae ~ ws .
BEBE EEEESEA EEG BFE EE EES EE EEE EEE EEE APPEAR BG POO

SFBESEEEEz

a a ae

KK
NS

\
\
¢
SW
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Wy
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&
Wy
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Ye
WEDNESDAY,



SEPTEMBER

24, 1952



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Mapp Asks Subsidy For Local Foodstuffs

@ From page 1.

of last year resulung in a
siderable depletion cf stoc«. It
was decided, therefore, that in
order to stimulate production the
price of eggs should be decon-
trolled The decontrol of all
poultry products was also recom-
mended in the Report of the Price
Control Committee.

Anima! and poultry feeds, oats,
pickled fish, and dried salted fish
have been removed from price
control because they were put on
Open Licence, as a _ result of
the trade négotiations with the
Canadian Government last year.
They could therefore be imported
from any country in any quan-
tities without reference to the
Control Department and it was
therefcre impracticable to price
control them. The Open Licence
Order covering these items has
mow been revoked, however, and
the trend of their prices will be

con-

watched with a view to the re-
imposition of price control if
necessary. Peanuts, okras, bread-

fruit and avocado pears were de-
controlled with the object of
encouraging local production

Government further stated that
they would consider the re-im-
position of. controls on those
items only if circumstances war-
ranted, and that the increases
since decontrol did not indicate
that re-imposition of control was
necessary. In most cases increased
prices had been due to increase
in first cost.

Mr. Mapp moved the adjourn-
ment of the House for five min-
utes to debate the matter which
he said was of a serious nature,
and should be debated at the
earliest possible opportunity,

He felt that in a matter of this
sort concerning the welfare of the
community, some explanation
should be given not only to the
House, but to the voters “who
sent them there.”

He said that the answers to his
questions were laid since April,
and since then the position had
worsened, not improved. He
thought that now was the ap-
propriate time to debate those
answers, because it was an im-
portant matter which should be
debated with a view to hearing
the views of members of the
Government.

From the replies it appeared
that the situation as regards
the cost of living and prices
had got out of hand and the
Government policy was not
clear. The answers, he said, did
not indicate any positive at-
tempt by Government to deal
with the situation.

Not Clear
One part of their replies stated
that when goods. were in free
supply there would be gradual de-

control, while in another part it
was stated that certain items
were decontrolled with the

object of encouraging local pro-
duction. Further on in the an-
swers, it was stated that increases
since decontrol did not indicate
that reimposition of controls was
necessary.

It was not clear from the na-
ture of the replies given whether
Government was in favour of
Price Control or not. If on the
one hand items were decontrolled
in order that more of them could
be produced, and on the .other

hand when there was a free sup-
ply of items, then it was tanta-
—— to saying that there would

abandonment of Price con-
Soke

He pointed out that the items
which had been decontrolled
formed a large part of the diet
of the inhabitants of the colony,
and people were asking unreas-

Speaking on the present short-
age of locally grown food, Mt
Mapp said that it was due, he
understood from reliable sources,
to improper planting and insuffi-
cient manuring, and he felt that
this was done mainly to suit the
purposes of the producer, ani
not the consumer.

He suggested that the pro-
ducers should be made to grow
more food or in default under-
go some punishment, He did
not agree that the consumer
should bear the brunt of the
increased costs in order that
more food could be produced.
He felt fhat Government in-

stead of passing the burden on

.to an already over-burdened
community, should adopt a posit-
ive policy of encouraging a
greater production of local pro-
visions and livestock.

Mr. C. E. Talma (L) said that
the question of price control was
one which went to the root of the
economic life of the community
and was not a matter which
should be taken lightly by any
honourable member, but which
should be debated in every as-
pect so as to try and see that the
cost of living was kept within
the means of the average mem-
ber of the community,

Honourable members were
well aware that economic stran-
gulation was rampant and unless
price control was more rigidly
practised whenever necessary,
one could well realise that the
cost of living would go up in even
greater proportions.

He said that many commodi-
ties were difficult to obtain ani
when attained, the prices in
many cases were so exorbitant
that members of the community
found it difficult to eke out an
existence.

Less Vegetables

The honourable senior member
for St. Thomas meritioned okras
and avocado pears and he ws
wondering if something could
not be done whereby those crops
could be made available. Gov-
ernment had done everything in
its power with regard to the
growing of food crops and had
even caused plantation owners
to plant certain crops. Although
the regulations were being com-
plied with, yet the actual vege-

tables reaped were less in pro-
portion,
Mr, Talma said that Govern-

ment should retain the services
of the cane weighing inspectors
in order to ensure that vegetable
crops were planted in the proper
way as well as to see that there
was proper distribution,

Mr. F. E. Miller (L) said that
there were certain commodities
that the island should not have
to import like cabbages from Hol-

land, He felt that Government
through some scheme, should
provide its people with the en-

couragement by at least giving
them a gtaranteed market price
so that certain articles which
were not absorbed, could be
stored. Until something of the
sort happened, they would re-
main in the same position.

As far as food crops were con-
cerned he said that it had to take
a planter to create a law to make
plantation owners plant potatoes
and yams for the benefit of the
population.

ago there was a
flour and many
not get it unless
it at a premium.
or small man
it had

Sometime
shortage of
people could
they obtained
The average baker
could not buy it because
already been allocated.

No commercial body wouid
want Government to take off
controls on a commodity that
they felt the price was going up.
It was only when they felt that

war, but to have them seven years
after the war was extraordinarily
reactionary.

He felt that the time
when Government
whether they should decontrol
certain items or whether they
should continue to serve big busi-
nesses. Some honourable members
seemed to think that the removal
of controls had a tendency to send
up prices, but/it was not true as
far as he knew.

Mr. J. ©. Mottley (C) said that
this control question wa a very
sore one to the island. It wanted
immediate attention and he hoped
the Government would do some-
thing about it as the humblest man
in the street knew that something
was wrong.

He felt that the .Government
should welcome the discussion and
try to bring about some remedy.

Mr. F. L, Walcott (L) said that
it seemed as if the Government
was being blamed for everything
whether it be the death rate, con-
trols or else. The Government did
not intend to control things for
the sake of controlling. They con-
trolled things in the interest of
the community in which they were
serving.

One member was saying that
they should have no controls and
another was saying they should
have. If Government weye to have
no controls, a section of the House
would say they were wrong and
another section would say they
were stifling enterprise.

Mr. Walcott said that he would
not attempt to say what was Gov-
ernment’s intention in all of these
matters because very soon, Gov-
ernment was going to place before
the House, its policy on the Fed-
eral Programme and honourable
members would have an oppor-
tunity of discussing it.

He said that it would be folly
to remove all controls as some hon-
ourable members would like and
reminded the House that those
countries which had taken off con-
trols had to put them back on.

The dinner adjournment wag
taken, at this stage, and on re-
sumption, Mr. Mapp was granted
leave to, and withdrew his motion.

What M.P’s
Want To Know

@ Mr. J.C. Mottley:

Is Government aware that there
is great hardship experienced by
the Agricultural labourers
throughout this Island owing to

had come
must decide



the shortage of work caused by
the drought?
2, Will Government cansider

putting into immediate operation
a scheme of Unemployment In-
surance to relieve the unemploy-
ment situation which arises un-
der conditions of this sort.

@ Mr. G. Mapp.

Is the Government aware that
the frequent changes im the text-
books of the secondary schools
place financial burdens on parents
of children attending such schools?

2. Will Government initiate
some change whereby some uni-
formity and less frequent changes
in text-bodks n these schools
can be achieved?

Have the services of any clerk
or clerks appointed to the Long’
Grade of the Civil Service been
terminated because of failure in
the examination set by the Public
Service Commission?

If any such clerk was selected
on the basis that he was in pos-
session of the School Certificate,
will Government give this fact
further consideration in spite of
the temporary aspect of such ap-
pointment and make the examin-





In The Legislature Yesterday

COUNCIL

The Legislative Council met at lowing Messages from His Ex
2 p.m. yesterday His Honour cellency the Governor
Mr. J. D. Chandler presided Message regarding the selection
Messages were received fron of delegates to attend the Fifth
His Excellency the Governor Session of the West Indian Con
dealing with ference

The appointment of His Exce! Messag« regarding the leave

lency the Governor as Gover: elimibility and pessage concessions
and Commander-in-Chief of Brit of Mr. R. W. E. Tucker who will
ish Guiana retire 2m the post of Entomo-
The visit to Barbados of a logist Department of Science
party of British Industrialis! and = Agriculture on the 10th of
who are undertaking a miss December, 1952, and will be re
to certain British Caribbean employed on Agreement
Colonies Message regarding the appoint
The Hon. the Colonial Secretary ment as Governor and Com-
laid the following documents mander-in-Chief of British Gu
The Annual Report of he ana.

Department of Labour for the The Council concurred in a
year 1951. resolution in the sum of $120 to
The Seawell Airport (Ameod nerease the grant to the In
ment) Regulations, 1952 perial College of Tropical Agr

Statement showing Gross Cus culture
toms and Excise Receipts for two The Council concurred in a
months ended Slst May, 1952 resolution approving the Order
Statement showing Gross Cu entitled “The Civil Establisn
toms and Excise Receipts for ment General) (Amendment)
three months ended 30th June, No. 6 Order which places certain
1952 additional subordinate staff at
Statement showing Gross Cu the General Hospital on the pe
toms and Excise Receipts for manent establishment
four months ended 3st July The Council passed the follow
1952 na bills
The Fishing Industry Regula Bill to amend the Widows and
tions, 1952 Orphans Pension Act, 1928 (1928
The Civil Establishment (Gen ;
eral) (Amendment) No. 7 Order Bill to amend the Bills of Ex
1952, change Act, 1907.
The Council replied to the fol The Council adjournea sine die.
>
The House of Assembly met in’ connection with the levying of

yesterday at 3 p.m. His Honour









said tax



the Deputy Speaker informed the s Bill was read a flist time
House that he had received the I re.) 2 Walcott gave notice
Financial Report of the Accountant r 1 Bill to amend th: Cable and
General for the month ended 31st Wirele (West Indies) Limited
August 1952 Act, 1939 (1989-4)

Mr. Adams laid the followirg The House passed an Address

Message No. 22/1952 dated 19th nforn His Excellency of the
September, 185 from His Excel ppointment of Hon F c
lency the Governor to the Hong Hutson, M.L ¢ und Mr. F. I
ourable the House of embly p MCP is the Barbados
informing the Honourabl
































to the Fifth West Indian



of His Excellency's
as Goverr and Cor nding the Distribution
Chief of British Guiar su Property Act, 1951
sion to Sir Charlies Woolies : ition for $36,000 for the
K.C.M.G., 0O.B.E M.C « tinuation of the Housing Pro
me at the Pine and Bay
Message No. 23/1952 dated 22n4 I s ae .
September, 1952, from His Exci .
cy the Gevernor to the Hor i ae the question
ble the House of Assembly The House passed an address
ing the Honourable House to enusting ia mkteea oe
agree to the inclusion of Barba Qooeee : mxcellency — the
in the itinerary of a Mission b eee cae %0 send Gown a Resolu~
party of British Industrialists Mitee Liveries musts oe
certain British Caribbean Colonies {)°Un# Libarian Secretary of the
to look into the possibilities of Tho House ad aiatinait Rawdiy’ rest
further industrial de opment 4 fy ) ved until nex
The Civil Establishment (Gen pa binidiahhn Sins
eral) (Amendment) No. 7 Orde The House of Assembly yes
1952 : terday passed a Supplementary
The Fishing Industry Regu Resolution for $4,691.00, of which
lations, 1952 $760 will be used to provide fur
The Seawell Airport (Amend niture for the additional staff in
ment) Regulations, 1952 F the Income Tax Department pro
The Annual Report of the vided under the Civil Establish-
Department of Labour for the year ment (General) (Amendment
1951 No, 5 Order, 1952
Statement showing G Cus t
toms and Excise Receipt two Another amount of $3,671.81 is
months ended 31st May, 1952 a refund of Customs Duty and
tement showing Gross Cus Packag tax paid in error. by
and Excise Receipts for Messrs. Barbados Products Limi-
months ended 30th June, ted on 200 bags of almonds which



were imported, processed into
Statement showing Gross Cus Marzipan and ‘subsequently _re-
toms and Excise Receipts for exported
four months ended 3ist July, 1952

The other amount of $259 will
Statement showing the amount be used to reimburse the contrac
advanced by the "Government of tor who supplies wood, provides
Barbados and the ‘amounts received hot water for the butchers’ re
from His Majesty Government in quirements and cleans the fur
the United Kingdom under the nace at the Public Market for
provisions of the Colonial Devel ndditional cost of meeting these



opment and Welfare Act for the









requirements when

the heater at



















period ended on the 30th of June, the Market was being repaired
1983, In respect of the several and to increase the rate of the
nes sanctioned by the Leg- contraét by $13 a month froin
20th. December, 1951
Adams fave notice of the The House of Assembly vyes-
following:— terday passed a Resolution
Resolution for $36,000 to supple- approving the allocation of the
mnet the Estimates, 1952-55, Part balance of the stabilisation fund
iT, Capital, fixed on 4th September by the
kesolution for $3,580 to supple Governor-in-Executive Committee
ment the Estimates, 1952-53, Part on the advice of the Fancy
I, Cumrent Molasses Control and Marketing
Be

Resolution to approve the Order The fund will be allocated
entitled the Civil Establishment (a) among producers of fancy
(General) (Amendment) Order molasses at the re of .0682 cents
1952, made by the Governor-in allon on every wine gallon

Executive Committee on the 4th of produced; and

September, 1952 ‘b) among producers of sudar

Bill to settle the Rates of Income other than Mus sugar
Tax for the year 1952 and to make the rate of 56.6412 cents per ini

provision for certain other matter of sugar made,





Crawford
Concerned

Over Rentals

Mr. W. A. Crawford g
of an Address in ae
Assembly last night
deep concern over the
merease in rents paid by
of the Government
Schemes.

yave notice
House of
expressing
proposed
tenants
Housing



The Address reads as follow

The House of Assembly desire
to express their deep concern over
the communication which has been
forwarced by the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to the Hous-
ing Beard proposing that the rents
paid by tenants of the Govern-
ment ‘Housing Schemes be in-
creased

2. The +House, whilst p
due attention to some of the
portant considerations which
doubtlessly prompted this action
are also of the considered opinion
that steps should be taken tc
ensure the eventual transfer of
these Government-owned Houses
to the tenants and accordingly
suggest that legislation be enacted
under the provisions of which
the houses should become the
property of the tenants after con-
struction and maintenance costs
have been covered by the rental
received. d

ving

un



Parishioners Object
To Qualifications

At yesterday’s meeting of the
House of Assembly, Mr. FE, St. A
Holder tabled an address relative
to the qualifications of persons
who had applied for registration
to enable them to vote at Vestry
Elections.

The Address reads:—

The House of Assembly desires
to draw to Your Excellency’
tention that, in the parish of S:
James, objection has recently
been taken to the qualifications of
a number of persons who have ap-



plied for registration to enable
them to vote at Vestry Elections
In consequence, these applicants
have been summoned and have
had to appear at the Holetown
Police Court to establish their
claims, and in nearly every in-
stance, the objections taken have

been found to be groundless

The House is of opinion that the
above procedure is vexatious and
directed to prevent persons desir-
ing to get on the Register of Vestry
Voters from seeking to carry out
their desires, and therefore re
spectfully request Your Excellency
to take such steps as would com
pel persons making objections to
the claims of persons claiming to
register as afore d to attend the
Inquiry and prove such objections
on oath and be liable for perjury
in the same manner as for false
evidence given in any Court of
this Island.





WAR PRISONER FOUND
HANGED

PUSAN,
announced

Sept. 22
that another
Red war prisoner was found
hanged by the neck on Cheju
land Sunday Apparently it was
a suicide death, It was the third
hanging incident this month,
—U.P.

It wa





PAGE S








—





For hair that is always as
good as it looks smart,
lustrous obviously well
cared for follow the
AL RAIL : Pas Siete
be) 14 lead of discriminating men
ula the world over . . . use



| JULYSIA

HAIR CREAM



The Cream of Hairdressings

Trede enquiries to S.M.G. AGENCIES
J. &R. BUILDING, PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS









‘in the ietunes of Life

wt TH the passing of the years there grows an appreciation of

the simpler, deeper joys of life. Good health, companion-
ship, a good book perhaps, a comfortable chair, the certainty of
a good night's rest—such things come to mean much as we
grow older, Of these, good health and regular refreshing sleep
are the most important,



taken regularly, will assist in achieving both.
*‘Ovaltine’ contains highly nourishing foods in a form easily
assimilated by the weakest digestive system. It helps to main-
tain bodily strength and to keep nerves calm and well nourished.
Taken as a night-cap it assists in promoting the conditions

‘Ovaltine ’

‘onable prices for such things the price was going to fall that favourable to restful, natural sleep so thac you awake refreshed

Small Producers Dissatisfied





















































































as A Saas r
‘salted fish, okras, which inciden- they would want them off, ation of the Commission appli- and restored.
tally were almost let Mr. M. E. Cox (L) mentioned ; cable only to those who made ap- | ‘ ihe cea ak fe ghtaAal ;
the, market, bpesaéiuit, Tie a certain items which he said had plication for appointment to the wr w, A. Crawford tabled an (b) the inequitable dis- Scheme is both unjust and im- eee tl sons hee jn the pace epee -
i peats ete. ado only been slightly inereenee oe aparnce after the setting up of the Address in the House of Assembly tri¥fition of the increase by the moral. In this respect the Gov 8 consistently recommendec doctors eve ere,
. to the increased cost of freight an ommission. ; ; yesterday drawing attention to Us ited, Kingdom Ministry of ernment has completely broken : ne
Prices Up also exchange rates. d § What type of ig pete ah be the “profound dissatisfaction Fcom this year of the price of faith with the pfoducers and Drink delicious
He said that they had heard a instituted at the St. Leonard's Sec- which exists on the part of the sugur by $2740 per ton gone back on its pledge to enact
He drew attention to the fact jot about the production of local ondary School and how is it in- rial aa liek yroducers in’ respect special legislation for the put —\
that the price of animal and feod and it was mentioned that tended to fit this school into the of th os “os aid ie cunes for (c) that the provisions of pose as sani WB decision in the
‘poultry feed had also. jumped the planters had failed to plant educational and other needs of the tt ‘ 1O8e ay po emphasizing the said Agreement in reference {patter had been reached
considerably since these items sufficient food to supply the needs community? ee ate P nas to thé minimum amount of canes, (gz) that the. total addition- He lth AY/
_were decontrolled, and said that of the community. He reminded Under what terms was Mr. C. F. aa they ees ae nen ‘0 viz, $00 tons, which entitle the al detuactiona ‘above’. utline { Orlmea se cep
: z e vad. continue indefinitely oO ose =e . é eae , .
>not only in recent times had the honourable members that they Broome, B.A , offered the head TBE Bic thee (Anant ploduter to any extra price have graounting to $7.28 per ton ot Sold in olftlahe tins by all Chentise and Stores.
‘prices of those articles risen out had just experienced a very seri- ship of the Boys’ School? Y pe opérated solely in favour of, sugar, or approximately 90 cent
(of the reach of the average man, ous drought oe ie eeetind scent Yecided I pate tae The Address reads as follows and Rave been taken full advan- per ton of canes have further IMPORTANT — Note that the large size ‘Ovaltine’ tin contains 16 ounces,
\but since the rise in_ prices, irrigation, it cou Id be as plenti- ‘ The House of Assembly desire tage of by the sugar manufac- worsened the position of the pro- VE BISCUITS
{production of ‘some of - the 10val He ee eee @ Mr. F. E. Miiler: to draw to the attention of Your turers who have refused to pay ducer who has been alread OVALTINGE j uns
Po had fallen off. considerably. a 0. PT. Allder ( said that Is Government aware that the Excellency the profound dissatis- one cent extra for any’ tonnage treated unfairly in the fixing of Delaty sot cae ce rae tee hae
ee See Sie ee a ‘ere. some items which Main tenantry road in the middle faction which exists on the part uncer this amount, when for- the basic price to be paid for his ingredients, including a proportion of ‘ Ovahine’, and
. aae when. Government should there wer very high price like of the village known as Campion of the small cane-producers in merly, as comparatively little cane are deliciously nourishing
approach the question of price example and he Castle is almost impassable andin respect of the prices paid for “s 20 tons entitled the supplier to The next time 1 order ‘Ovaltine’ remember to
fontrols in a different manner, Seeteatad thet to the Government. need of immediate repair? canes for the 1952 crop and to extra consideration, JAPANESE ATTEND sip the Pigelic : ina ‘diatinge! hed fav a =
and suggested that the emphasis He said that Barbados was the 1s Government further aware emphasize that they cannot be ex- (d) that no explanation PEACE TALKS Nit sealid aittish i poche: P.csi2
should be on subsidizing locall he Caribbean and that the residents of this village, pected to continue indefinitely to has been given with regard to ; ‘ =
g ¥ only colony in t : ais : I “E
grown food rather than subsidiz- perhss in the world which had rene aes BF gered ae lose money on their crops. the special deduction of $3.48 per TOKYO, Sept. 22 a.
eral appes y Way c ‘ ton I ; a
ing imported articles like rice failed to allocate a tangible sum tek the fecate % ‘ide scan 2, In this respect, the House ‘! ie) that the-ocl@icd el- Peiping radio announced — that :
Bnd flour. of money to assist the peasants or nd to date nothing has been Would point out: : ) that th ontinues! al~ four Japanese delegates arrived WE HAVE IN STOCK ,
He urged further that the Con- to embark on an extensive scheme Sena? ee & j sof (a) the unsatisfactory basis !0 hoe of $1.80 per ton extra jn Peiping recently despite the
Brol Office should become a of local food production, h da If the answers to the above for fixing the formula to deter- = i eee aT ioe Pund 8 Japanese Government's refusal to TERRAZZO Marble Chips
Government office, and that mer- With regard to controls he ~~ questions are in the affirmative, mine the price to be paid for Unfail Se sp small producers, issue a passport for the Commun- ETERNITE Marble Finished Sheets
chants should not be allowed to that the Government had permit- iH Government endeavour to in- canes as agreed to in the Domes~ .,, (f) that the deduction of jst sponsored “peace conference TRINIDAD Cedar Boards
gadvise on price controls, a mat- ted a system of monopoly. Cone fi the early repair of this tic Sugar Agreement of Septem- *2.00-per ton from the 1952° cane jn the Red capital. ALUMINIUM Corrugated Sheets
}ter in which they were directly trols were necessary during the caeeeehs Bi oak 7, Ree ber 1951 : price for the Harbour Fund —U-P. ALUMINIUM Guttering — 18”, 24”, 30,” 36”
interested, war and immediately after the tenantry road: vol, — GALVANISED Corrugated Sheeta
e : BARBED WIRE
1 Q°CS9999S9599 9G SSDS 9D DPSS IOS FOSS x ,
‘ x ; 3
Ss. p.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT | Lovely children mionres T, HERBERT LTD tmoveraes |
Â¥ i 50)
i : . . . . : y ree ROEBUCK ST, and MAGAZINE LANE \
KS
‘ s ‘ <= = ‘
; $ Cc. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD. y They're going to be sturdy E SESS a =
: * } = , SSS
| % Our stocks of “FLOWERING TREES OF THE Casmaee ¥ Recta ce anne one |
i are running out and it is doubtful whether further sup- %/| ood ‘or the big 1 . . TAG aft
rm plies will be available immediately. HAVE YOU GOT $1 i things they’re going to do. Their LISTER Diesel Engines keep PLAZA Shows (oing !
gc nae friend d relations in far countries 3 bodies are being built the proper |
or sending to rienas an at s ar 5, 7 — .
Christmas Cards are now on display: inexpensive S.P.C.K. x | way. They take Cod Liver Oil* i
designs in great auantity for distribution to parishes, schools x } SevenSeaS Pure Cod Liver Oil; * © Three Plaza The-
~ and sunday schools. Make your selection now! } | )) Nature’s finest food. atres depend on the
R ~ ? It is of I reliable serviceability
i rOeaes Pit ae ea ea g KI 1s of particular value in keeping i} of Lister Diesel En-
' A FEW BOOK TITLES FOR YOUR DELECTATIO: a } } children free from colds and gines to keep shows
iu chest troubles going.
SPANISH BY YOURSELE TO ENHANCE THE BEAUTY | )
CONCISE SPANISH DICTIO ?: Fucilla \ vhs “Master | Com-
THE FAR COUNTRY: Nevil Shute OF YOUR HOME {i} | pus Senate easel
THE DARLINGTONS: Lady Brooke former Ranee of Sarawak §& { new ‘Freedom’ range
THE SEA AROUND US: Rachel Carson } 7 > Di Engines, one
TWO EGGS ON MY PLATE: Oluf Reed Olsen % YOU SHOULD SELECT A } SO ae
55 SHORT STORIES FROM THE NEW YORKER & i h
THE SEND HORE w. writ <| QUALCAST LAWN MOWER ‘ ae
SHADOWS MOVE AMONG THEM: Mittelholzer | | “a © For full detaiis on
MORNING AT THE OFFICE: Mittelholzer + | AT A CASH BARGAIN PRICE Ki ‘. the specification and
ETIQUETTE: Emily Post % | py ; 23 performance of sone
THE NEW TESTAMENT: A New Translation in Plain Eng- | ie $ hoe s 14 ne eee
lish | OM ¥ eac ‘ | econo! c wt
& A PEOPLE'S LIFE OF CHRIST: Paterson Smyth | 16” @ $27.00 each 1} “ ANDSC PSULES. Phones 4326
% GOSPEL OF THE HEREAFTER: _,, vi % | GRASS BOXES @ $5.40 each Extrz { AF
~ GOD IN PATRISTIC THOUGHT: G. L. Prestige ¥ | Aye eae 7 ~ each Extra } Enquiries to;—=
% THE GREATEST BOOK EVER WRITTEN: ‘Fulton Oursler x | i ~
% EN’S ANNUALS, PENGUIN & PAN BOOKS, WHITE § BARBADOS HARDWARE C0 LID { " ; ‘ ;
= OVELS AND CHEAP RE-PRINTS FROM ALL THE } | i ° Bt a ane Phe Barbados Foundry Lid
} PUBLISHERS ARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS. %& . . 2 as { STOKES & BYN ata et
= ae eee % (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) { WHITEPARK
~ 7 Ni , + . - { re
% $ No. 16 Swan St. Phone 2109, 4406, 3534 } Apne = SEE ii ah aaa es
SKOOL SSOL LEE LOPLEPCOO CC S9OCGCOOCCOCOe i 3 Wm RR

aoe ee






PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS.|

TELEPHONE 2508



















~ J
) FOR SALE
RAMSAY sey family beg
throug tim to return thanks AUTOMOTIVE
te li those kind friends who sent]
wreaths, letters of condolence or in any CAR—Austin A-40 late 1951 Model.
way expressed their sympathy of the} Gear-shift in steering, 5,000 miles. Can
b ing of ALLAN CAMPBE RAM-] be seen at Eckstein Bros. 22.9.52—n.
AY Harts Gap, Christ Church -
24.9.52—I1n CAR-—1947 Ford Prefect, formerly
M—806 Pilgrim Mission Home, Bank
Hall, Phone 3692 24.9.52—3n
- IN MEMORIAM . — CAR—One Velox Vauxhall 18 car in
GOODRIDGE—In loving memory of] YeTY, £000 condition Apply L
HENRETTA GOODRIDGE, who was c — No. 12 James Street Phone 3757
laid to rest on the 24th of September.g °° 41% 24. 9.52-—In
are they who he a ae renter,



These

e passed
an :

and he







great tribulation

of











CAR—Hillman Convertible Owner Driv-
en six months. Only done 4,000 miles





ae et robes in the blood Call Mrs. Emedon 9480 8 :
Ever to be remembered by her loving
Son Dolly Archer, Ermine Archer, ELECTRICAL
daughter in law, Amy and Arthut Se a
(grands) Elkins Moore] GARRARD PICKUP ARMS — 6,000
24.9.52—1n.] OHMS. Just received a limited quantity,
derecinaginmantianpanatnabeemnnis os ——fcall early. R. C. Maffei & Co. Ltd.
HINDS—In loving memory of our Dear 11.9.52—t.f.0.
Mother Birtha Hinds who passed away{ —____ aaa
on_the 24th September, 1941 ELECTRIC BUTTER CHURN. Only
Things have changed in many W®YSj used for one month. Phone early 95273
But one thing changes never } m9. 52—3n
The memory of those happy days | ad
When we were all together NEW ARRIVALS from U.S.A. imclude
There's a smile we will remember the famous Sunbeam Products, Auto

forever

Pr a memory fond and true















a token of affection
And a heartache for you
Ever remembered by (Gladys and Vera)
daughters. (Gladstone) Nephew, (Cas-
well) Grand+daughter 24.9.52—I1n
JONES—In loving memory of my dear
husband and father Sydney Jones, who
rted this life on 24th Sept. 1940
Sleep on dear one, your task is o'er
Your loving hands can toi. no mor
To those you loved you did your best
God grant you now eternal rest
Eve to remembered by Genetna
wife), Aberdeen, Ismay, Deanis, Goldean,
Vera Clyde (children) Jenny, Jack.
Clyde Michael, Betty, Sandra Will
Juliet Sydney, Kenneth, Warren
(Grand-children 24.9,.52—1n







HOUSES





ON HOUSE—St

Lucy, ideally situated. Apply: A. G
Husbands, Mt. Standfast, St. James or
N. E. Husbands, Crab Hill, St. Lucy.
17.9.52—t.f.n





FURNISHED BUNGALOW AND FLAT,

at Coral Sands, Worthing. Good _ sea-
bathing. Apply to No. 6 Coral Sands
or Dial 8134 21.9.52—3n

FLAT & HOUSE-—Fully furnished, St.
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 3503.
29.3.62—+.f.n.

BATHSHEBA.

furnished. Available
onwards Apply ¢

LIMITED. Tel, 2402
23. 9. 52—a







“HILLCREST” Beautt-
ful view fully
from 16th October

L. GIBBS & CO.,



ILFRACOMBE — ON-SEA, Maxwell
Coast. Excellent sea bathing, fully fur-
nished, Fridge, telephone and radio, 4
bedrooms, 2 baths,
installed Phone 8286

17.9.52-—t.f.n

LETTSV#FLLE
overlooking the Sea
Available Oct. Ist. Onward
living and Dining rooms.
Water Dial 01-55

Unfurnished



Elegtric
24.9.52--t.f.n.









MANHATTA
Christ Church
sea bathing.
conveniences

ats on
from October Ist,

Three bedrooms

yard. Phone 3309 20.9.52—t.f.n.

Crane
Jan







PLYMOUTH
end from 15th
Phone 2953

Coast,
to Jan. Sist,
20.9.52—t.f.n

‘TEVERTON™ situnte in
containing closed gallery
drawing and dining rooms,
rooms, separate toilet and
hall and kitchen. Garage
room. Rent $65.00 per month
ticulars apply to Carrington
Solicitors, Lucas Street

Strathelyd







four
bath, smat
Fo
&



4

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injections, Just take pleasant, taste-
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be entirely free from Asthma and
Bronchitis in next to no time, even
though you may have su ed for
years, MENDACO is so successful
that it Is ~uaranteed to give you free,

9









easy breathing in 24 hours and to
completely stop your Asthma in 8 days
ney back on return of empty





. Get MENDACO from your
st. The guarantee protests you.



——

DARCY A SCOTT

Realestate Agent and
Auctioneer
e— of
Middle Street

offers for SALE:—

(1) A stone wall bunga-
low with land on the sea
at Welches, Ch. Ch. It has
open verandah, drawing and

dining rooms, 3 bedrooms
toilet and bath, kitchen,
servant’s room and garage.
It was just washed and
painted, and is vacant. Big
mortgage can be arranged.

(2) “Colleen” at Worth-

ing on the sea, next to Post
Office, It has open veran-
dah two sides, drawing and

dining rooms, 3 bedrooms,
toilet and bath, kitchen,
servant’s _ room. Mortgage

can also be arranged,

(3) Wall bungalow = at
Prospect on the sea with
verandah, drawing and din-

ing rooms, 4 bedrooms,
toilet and bath, and ser-
vant’s room with bath,

(4) 2 properties at Bank
Hall Main Road.

(5) Stone bungalow at
Brighton Road, Black Rock.

(6) Stone bungalow wiin
shop at Ellerton, St, George,

with water and light to-
gether with % acre of
land,

(7) Small stone house
with land at Constitution
Road, opposite Park,

(8) Small property at

Fitz Village, for $2,200.00.

(9) 1 rood 19 perches of
land at Collymore Rocs,
near Housing Ronen: Good
spot for shop, it has 8
houses on it.

(10) Small property at
Upper King Street.

(11) Building next House-
craft Centre, Bay Street. It
can be used for any purpose,

a bond novelty store,
beayty parlour, lunch
room etc. Owner willing to
Jeave in part of the pur-
hase price

(12) collection of flats



t Rockl the sea



Parlour and dining
rooms, usual offices, Electric and water

Paynes Bay, St. James,

% bedrooms,
aad

sea, Welches,
good
Fully furnished, all modern
each.
Refrig., Garage, Servants’ Room, enclosed



November
1953.

separate
bed-

and servants’





matic Mix masters, Toasters, Waffle
ions & the new combination Steam and
Dry Iron; Secure one of these fine
appliances from DaCOSTA & CO., LTD,
Flect. Dept: Phone 3878.

23. 9. 52—6n,.





|

‘REFRIGERATORS—Cubic capacities 5,

7 and 8 cu. ft
with guarantees. American,
General Electric and Coldrator models
Electric Sales & Service Ltd
—20.9.52—3n





































































REFRIGERATOR—New American 7 ¢







Guaranteed 17 and 18 Jewels

a bargain as these fine watches
priced to sell.

ee

POULTRY—“Twenty





(20)

Glass, China,
Watercolours

adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

BABY’'S [TEMS —
dle, one (1)
(1) Baby's Play Pen.
and in good condition
Stoute 46%.



Phone:

and Dairymen we have in
inch size. Price 5/6 each.
23.

Knight's Ltd.
CAR AND TRUCK

5.50 x 17,
30 x 5, 32 x 5, % x 7, 7 and 8.25 x 2
COURTESY GARAGE. Dial



FISH FOOD — Spratts
foot and Aquarium Fish

obtainable at Knight’s Ltd

England's leading Daily Newspaper
arriving in Barbados by Air only a

1

Representative, Tel. 3113.

13,00 x
HARRIS) 10 x 28 and 4.00 x 19
FERGUSON)
now | COURTESY GARAGE. Dial 4616





of $1.50

Air Mail
Huron St., Buffalo, N.Y.

Diamond Rings

LOUBS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane



DOLLAR SALE
CALYPSOS

In A Calabash
Last Train To San Fernando
I Don’t Want No Woman
One Gone
Brown Skin Gal
Wash Pan Wash
Kitch’s Bebop
Jamaica Hurricane
BING CROSBY
Down By The River
Soom
I Wished On The Moon
Just One Word of Consolation
Little Sir Echo
Welcome To My Dream
DEANA DURBIN
La Traviata
It's Raining Sunbeams
Les Filles De Cadiz
My Own
Long Playing Records
Fred Waring
LISTENING TIME
Edmundo Ros
CUBAN MAMBOS
Decea Radio Pickups — $45.00
Decca Needles — 48c, Box
Decca Radiogram — $250.00



a

BRADSHAW & (0.

9PPOOG9DFDOFOHGYOFGOOHO4

New and second-hand
Canadian



WATCHES—By Lusina of Switzerland.
Call early
at K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd., and secure
are
18.9,52—Tn



Purebred

White Leghorn Pullets 5 months old @
$5.00 each Dial 2781."
4.9. 52—1n



ANTIQUES —- Of every description.
old Jewels, fine Silver
Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop

3.2.52—t.f.n.
me (1) Baby's Cra-
Baby's American Bath, one
All Painted biue
Mrs.
24.9.52-—3n.

ee
BULL RINGS — Attention to Planters.
stock 3

9. 52.—2n.

TYRES—Goodyear
and other makes including 4.50 x 17,
5.00--5.25—5.50—6.00 x 16,

Tropical fish
food Now

24.9,52—3n.



SUBSCRU#BE now to the Dally Telegraph,

w
Tew
days after publication in London. Contact
Ian Gale c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. Local

17.4.82—t.f.n.



TRACTOR TYRES—Goodyear 14.00—
30 & 6.00 x 19 (for MASSEY.
(for
Secure your requirements

18.9.52—6n

ANNOUNCEMENTS



Name imprinted. Samples Free.
Also 20 beautiful box assortments, Write
CYPHERS CARDS CO., 75 W.



FDHPDS HOOHOO00O9O00990O

|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE

“CRANE HOUSE” situate in the parish
of Saint Philip standing on 12 acres
1 rood and 22 perches of land.

The House contains six bedrooms, draw-
ing, dining and living rooms and usual
offices,

The above will be sec up for sale at
Public Competition om Friday the 26tn
day of September 1952 at 2 p.m. at the





office of the
CARRING TON & SEALY,
Lacas Shoe



ELLERSLEE, Black Rock. Wall house
standing on 5% Acres arable land con-
taining open verandah, sitting and din-
ing rooms, 3 bedrooms, Toilet, Bath,
Kitchen, breakfast room and 2 store-
rooms, Govt. water and electric light
Fan-mill pipes and stock pens Phoae
Fred Carmichael 2443 23.9.52—2n

FOR SALE
BUSINESS PREMISES
The undersigned will offer for sale by
public competition at their office, No, 17
High Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday
the 2nd day of October 1952, at 2 o'clock
p.m. ALL THAT certain parcel of land
situate in Milk Market and Chapel Streets,
Bridgetown, containing 4,710 Square Feet
with the buildings or stores thereon at
present occupied by A. Rollock & Co.,
The Choice Pharmacy, and Central
Foundry Limited
Further particulars
signed
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
19.9.52—5n



from the under-



“BYWAYS”
ROCKLEY NEW _ ROAD,
CHRIST CHURCH

This well and substantially built stone
residence stands on 19,260 sq. ft. of land
enclosed by hedges, with a view of the
Rockley Golf Course

The house contains on one floor, Sit-
ting and Dining roorns, 3 large bedrooms























ft. CROSLEY SHELVADOR. Courtesy | fitted with basins and running water, and
Garage Dial 4616 18.9.52—6n, J two of them with built-in cupboards, a
——____—_—.-~. Jlarge well.fittet? kitchen, and separate
REFRIGERATOR: “English Electric’ 7] bath and toilet
cu. ft. Two years 6ld. Perfect working There is a built-in Linen cupboard in
order Three years guarantee remain-| the passageway, and all the rooms are
ing. Phone 8555 between 4,30 and 7] fitted with extra power points, and the
p.m windows are fitted with hoods and shut-
2%. 9. 52—In. | ters
On the ground floor there is a large
MECHANICAL cellar 8 ft high with cement floor and
lor

ample rodm storage, laundry etc
There is a garage and servant's room in
the grounds, and servant's bath and
toilet in the ground floor of the house
The under-mentioned will offer the prem-
ises for sale by public auction at their
office, No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown,
on Friday the 10th day of etober, 1952,
at 2 p.m. Inspection to be arranged by
telephoning 8185. For further particulars
and conditions of sale apply to:
COTTLE, CATFORD &

ao Fa



am
purchase of the same ure invited.
Such offers are to be submitted

20th September, 1952.
On the Ist October the sealed envelopes
containing the offers will be taken to
the Court and opened there by_the
Registrar in the presence of the Chief
Justice.
For further particulars apply to:
T. T. LEY,
Marshal in Admiralty.
13.9.52—tn
aesietempencinsesnislietietivesteensniiiehasanisneisinsiamaatinaiapiaiis
% ACRE OF LAND. Situated at Cari-
ton, St. James. Containing partly built
Stone Bungalow, 3¥ x 20’.

Jackman, Crystal
James — 91—,

“HILLRISE”
GRAEME HALL TERRACE,



This well and substantially built stqne
residence stands on 29,318 square feet of
land enclosed with a wall and has a fine
view over the Christ Church coast.

drawing ond dining rooms,
rooms, two baths and toilets,

kitchen and store-room, Built-in cup- 16.9.52—4n
buards are a feature of the construction.
In the basement there are a wash-
room, garage for two cars, work-room, PERSONAL
-]store-room and large cellars, There are

and grounds are well laid out with flow~-
ering trees and shrubs and the
property is in excellent repair and con-
cition ,

for sale by public auction at their office,
No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on

MAKE EXTRA MONEY — Big cash| Friday the 3rd October 1952 at 2 p.m
profits full or spare time. Sell Personal] Inspection on application to Mr. C, B
Christmas Cards Spanish Greetings. 25|Sisnett, C/o Messrs. Martin Doorley &

Co., Ltd., Palmetto Street, Bridgetown.
For further particulars apply to
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
17.9.52—8n Solicitors.
MOSCLIFF—A newly renovated three
bedroomed house, all modern con-
veniences, standing on nearly three acres
of land irrigated for kitchen gardening
near Paradise Beach Club. Phone 0104.
Gaus 16.9.52—4n



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday 25th by order of Miss Eve-
lyn Seale, we will sell her Furniture at
No. 3 Lady Meade Gardens, Jemmotts
Lane, which includes: Good Extension
Dining Table (Seat 10) Upright Chairs,
Liquor Case, (Modern Sideboard, China
Cabinet, Rockers all in mahogany; Gless
& China Dinner & Tea Services; Rugs,
Card Table, Pictures, Morris Suite; Settee
for 2 Arm Chairs, Cocktail Tables;
Vitrolite Top, Coffee Table, Cocktail
Tables all in Birch, Congoleum, Tea Trol-
ley; Pye Radio (8Tubes) Simmons &
Iron Bedsteads with springs & Beds;
Mahog & Painted Presses, Mosq. net,
Dressing Table Valor 1 Burner Oil Stove,
2 Burner Perfection Oil Stove, Kitchen
Utensils, Tables, Ironing Board, Rush
Chairs and Rockers and other items.
Chairs, Rockers, Norge Refrigerator
perfect working order, and other items
Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO,,

Auctioneers
21.9.52-—-2n



SSS SSS

POLICE SPORTS CLUB
DANCE
At

ST. CECELIA
BARRACKS

On
SATURDAY, OCTOBER
4TH = 9 P.M.
ADMISSION 3/-

| Win five Shillings

At which centres EVERTON
WEEKES scored his consecutive
Test Centuries?

Free Entry Coupon marked
“Score Card Competition” in
ANNUAL LEAGUE CRICKETER
on sale at Cole's Printery and Press
Club, 53 Swan Street, Competition
open to all

Closing date THURSDAY Septem-
ber 25, at Press Club at 4 p.m
Prize to the first correct Answer
Opened

20.9.52--3n



% s
% Hurricane Precaution
; :
S Hint No, 21 :
At all times—keep calm. >
Your ability to meet emer. $
% gency will inspire and help ¥
% others $
.* o4
z 23 9 52 —2n $]

The house contains an open verandah,
three bed-
pantry,

also three servants’ rooms, servant's bath
and toilet and a fowl house. The lawns

whole

The undersigned will offer the premises

—————————

in



PUBLIC NOTICES |





THE BARBADOS aa aaa —— —
MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY BUTLER required thoroughly experi-
LOST POLICY enced. Mrs. C. M. Howe, Whitehaven,
Samuel Timothy Gibbs having made Navy Gardens -
sworn deposition that Policy No. 21 24. 9 52—In
on his life has been lost and having ai
made application to the Directors to
grant a duplicate of the same NOTICE MISCELLANEOUS
is hereby given that unless any objection] “>, —— Dawe eat 4 aeatcanne a
> * ORANGE PEEL cut in halves or
is raised within one month of the date) —Jorters Halves or equivalent 1c. each.

hereof, the duplicate Policy asked for

will be issued. er
By Order,
Cc. K. BROWNE,
10.9.52—4n. | (Pair)





91-54



The Agricultural Aids Act, 1905.

To The Crediters Holding Specialty
Liens Against Keck Hall Plantation
L St. Peter.

TAKE NOTICE that we the owners
of the above named plantation, ore
about to obtain a loan of £10,000 under
the provisions of the above Act, against
the Sugar, Molasses and other crops of
the said plantation to be reaped ‘n
1953.

No money has been oorrowed against

the said crops.
day of September,

Dated this 23rd
1982.
W. T. GOODING,
E. H. FARMER,
F W. LASHLEY

|

23. 9. 52.—3n.

TAKE NOTICE
ZENITH

That ZENITH RADIO CORPORATION,
a corporation organized and existing
under the laws of the State of Illinois,
United States of America, Manufacturers.
whose trade or business adress is a
West Dickens Avenue, City of Chicago,
County of Cook, State of Illinois, U.S.A..
has applied for the registration of
trade mark in Part “A” of Registev Ip
respect of radio receiving apparatus,
television receiving apparatus, radio
frequency and audio frequency transmit~-
ting, receiving and amplifying apparatps.
antennae, electron tubes and other
parts are all of such apparatus, radio anid
phonograph combinations, batteries.
phonographs, talking machine records,
prime-mover-driven electric generator
combinations, including wind-driven and
engine driven electric generator com-
binations, wind-driven prime-movers, and
windmills, and electric hearing aids and
parts thereof and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the 23rd day of September, 1952 unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office
of opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at_my office,

Dated this Ilith day ss September, 1052

H.W

St
and







Registrar of Trade Marks.
23.9.52—Bn.



NOTICE
Re Estate of
MILLICENT HAWKINS
deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim a;

Millicent Hawkins who died
in this island on the 25th day of March
1952 are hereby required to send partitu-
lars of their claims, duly attested, to
the undersigned, Ernest Stanley Robin-
son, and Cyril Bertrand Sisnett, the
qualified executors of the estate of the
deceased at the office of Messrs.Cottle,
Catford & co., 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on or before the 15th day of
November 1952 after which date the said
Edward Stanley Robinson and ri
Bertram Sisnett shall proceed to dis-
tribute the assets of the deceased among
the parties entitled thereto having re-
gard only to such claims as they shall
then have had notice of and they will
not be liable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of
whose debt or claim they shall not then
have had notice.

And all persons inebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their jn-
debtedness without delay

Dated this 13th day of September, 1952.

ERNEST STANLEY ROBINSON
and
CYR. BERTRAND SISNETT
Qualified Executors of the Will of
MILLICENT HAWKINS, deceased.








The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Loretta Harp-
er (nee Allen) as I do not hold myself
responsible for ber or anyone else con-
tragting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.





Sed. RUPERT LEON H R.,
Cave Hill,
St. Michael |
23.9, 52—2n



The public are hereby warned against !
giving credit to my wife Jean Crichlow
(nee Smith) as I do not hold myself re-
sponsible for her or anyone else contract-
ng any debt or debts in my name unless
by a written order signed by me

Sed. CLARENCE CRICHLOW,
Bequest Land,
St. Philip

23.9.52—2n. |



ie ntainaniotes
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Unice Bowen
(nee Gibson) as & do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by meé,
Sgd. REGINALD BOWEN

Arthur Seat
St. Thomas
24.9.52—2n









“TABLES—Two antique Console Tables
in

WEST YORKSHIRE



besch, all rooms spacious and cool.
Verandahs
excellent cuisine
special rafes for permanent guests
Phone 8115 or write Mrs
Carldiem,



Ltd. (The Phoenix Pharmacy)

23. 9. 52—-3n.



Millard
21.9.52—6n

good condition

GUEST HOUSE

Lawrence.on-Sea Near Cable
Wireless, Right of way to

over-looking the sea,
moderate terms.

Brown,
St. Lawrence Gap

2.9 .52—In



For leather sah
of every colour—

It cleans, preserves—and how it
polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.
Nothing else is quite the same. Watch
the difference it makes to your shoes!

SEND US YOUR ORDERS FOR
GALVANISED MESH WIRE.

.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

NOTICE
STOCK-TAKING

WILL our Customers and the General Public
please note that our Stores at SPEIGHTS-
TOWN and SIX MEN’S will be closed on the
following dates :
SPEIGHTSTOWN : 30th September
Ist and 2nd October.
SIX MEN’S : 30th September
Ist and 2nd October

ge Kindly arrange your Shopping Accordingly w



°
R. & G. CHALLENOR LTD.



FIRST FOR
STING WEAR

GOODFYEAR

GB.1--St—s












































PROPERT’S

SHOE CREAM



STEAMS M/V “CARTBBEE™ will accept
HIP CO. go and Passengers for Domini
ca, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
SAILING FROM EUROPE St Kitts, Sailing Friday 26th inst
M.S. NESTOR, 19th September, 1952

M.S. HERSILIA, 2%th September, 1952
M.S. BONAIRE, 3rd October, 1952 The M/V “MONEKA”™ will accept
SAILING TO EUROPE Cargo and Passengers for Domini-
M.S. WILLEMSTAD, 7th October, 1952. ea, Antigua Montserrat, Nevis
and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday 4th

SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

M
M.S. BONAIRE, 20th October,

SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO
M.S. HERSILIA, 13th October, 1952



WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES

| ROYAL NETHERLANDS

















AND BRITISH GUIANA —

S. COTTICA, 22nd September,
S. NESTOR, 3rd October, 1952.
1952

1982 B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee, Tele. No. 4047



5S. P. MUSSON, SON & ©O. LTD.,
Agents.

my HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







Vessel From Leaves Due
S.S. “COLONIAL” Liverpool 12th Sept. 26th Sept
S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” M/brough and .
London 17th Sept. llth Oct.
S.S. “HISTORIAN” Glasgow and
Liverpool. 26th Sept. 10th Oct,
S.S. “BURMOUNT” London, 4th Oct 17th Oct,
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in
Barbados
§.S. “CROFTER” a -+ Liverpool 27th Sept.
S.S. “MERCHANT” .. .- London, 30th Sept.

For further Information, apply to...
DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents



Canadian National Steamships



SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Balle Arrives Balls
Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 12 Sept. » 15 Sept. -- 4 Sept. 25 Sept
. ee 22 Sept. 26 Sept. 27 Sept. 6 Oct. 7 Oct
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Mentreal
LADY RODNEY o° $e 30 Sept. ist Oct, 11 Oct. 12 Oct. 16 Oct.
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 6 Oct. 8 Oct _ 21 Oct. 24 Oct.
LADY NELSON oe ss 19 Oct. 30 Oct. 31 Oct. 4 Nov.
































21 Oct





For further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.



C"G“ TRANSATLANTIQUE

SOUTHBOUND

S.S. “COLOMBIE”. Sailing September 24th, 1952. Calling at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.













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

Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.
NORTHBOUND

S.S. “COLOMBIE”. Sailing October 5th, 1952. Calling at
Martinique, Dominica, Guadaloupe, Southampton &
Le Havre. J

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

PHONE 3814
SOSSEBSOS SEO GSS OOP OOS SOO

NOTICE .







FRIENDS, CUSTOMERS, AND THE GENERAL
PUBLIC

are notified that due to our inability to obtain flour,
we shall be unable to supply BREAD in the usual
quantities, and this limited supply can only last
for the next few days, when we shall be forced to

close.

We again ask your co-operation during this
critical period.

N

c. F. ZEPHIRIN

(YOUR BAKERS)
Tudor Street.



SALE OF PREFERENCE SHARES

. THE
BARBADOS TELEPHONE COMPANY
LIMITED.

Registered 3 April, 1903.

The Company invites public subscriptions at par
for FIVE PER CENT CUMULATIVE PREFERENCE
SHARES of £1 each of an intended issue of £50,000

This issue forms part of an authorised capital of
£100,000 of FIVE PER CENT. PREFERENCE SHARES
carrying a fixed cumulative preferential dividend at
the rate of five per cent. per annum on the capital
for the time being paid up thereon, and ranking both
as regards capital and dividend next after the 35,000
existing six per cent. preference shares but in priority
to the authorised capital of 200,000 ordinary shares of
£1 each, of which 150,000 shares have been issued.

Forms of application for shares and particulars of
the issue may be had on application to the Secretary.

The subscription list will open on the thirteenth
day of October 1952 and close at 12.00 noon on the
eighteenth day of October, 1952.

By Order of the Board,
T. G. McKINSTRY,
Secretary.

Registered Office
James Street







————


SEPTEMBER 24, 1952

ne ee

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE









BY CARL ANDERSON









HM-MADAM MINK

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES
"4 a ITHANK YOU bi AGAIN... ANO ON

| |FOR THE fp ‘Ts a THE WarPatTin
RAGRANCE

.

| | FLOWER, BY THE LOOK)

1} e REMINO VOU OF OF THINGS | }
| ¢ |
i oO oon.) OQ — 1] |

[GOODNIGHT -AND




4S TOADY LEECH STILL) | \
rs ~) \ON IT S STRENETH 2? 54
5 i mal |
A) —_— |
9! FR
\ Aq r > } f

‘ es 6}






|
| ee ey

~



‘






















YOU_DIDN'T HAVE
TO SHOOT! THOSE
CREATURES LOOKED

WEDNESDAY,
HENRY
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....
[You ENiJor VouR eames od , oe
MEAL, SIR -YES>
| ato » (3 KITCHEN STAFF )|\ |
CERTAINLY KNOWS :
‘TS STUPP..TELL ME - | | ;
s




CONDENSED MILE ....
ONIONS — 3b for...

TOMATOES ooo... s
COCOMALT ooo. occ



Packages .............

BY FRANK ROBBINS

HOLP STILL...
WHICH ONE DOL



HOLP STILL... C= =
WHICH ONE 7O I — =)

) This
of which

Com

| The
| any size



BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

ue

"OH-NO-I PUTA









to novelt






The








HIM STUDYIN'-?





























ean start





BY ALEX R D
T EXPECTED YOU TO GAY THAT...

ALL RIGHT, THEN... I'M MOVING OVER |
HERE TO THE OASIS WHERE 1 \
CAN KEEP AN EVE ON YOU



AYMON

ta |





WHEN THE MANGLER FINDS
OUT HE MISSED YOU, PAGAN,
HELL TRY AGAIN! FRANKLY,

BUT, RIP}
I'VE GOT TO GO
DOWNSTAIRS FOR
Ri SALS AT




OPENS TOMORROW
NIGHT, YOU KNOW!

KETTLES
% 8 pints $21.98
35 pints $25.90









ARE. YOU KIDDING?
MY FOOT SLIPPED,
OR I'D-A SMASHED

WAIT ~DON'T

GO. WHO ARE

YOU?
(a

—

THAT DOEGN'T
MATTER. GOOD-BYE) | YOU FINALLY

pe LICKEDS
M/} VS








\t
|

YOU KNOCKED OUT AJASS
8UT NOBODY'S EVEN

. pr ’
) HURT HIM BEFORE
r rows

MAN







1 DON'T LIKE TO FIGHT~ BUT
WHEN A MAN THAT BIG LOSES
HIS TEMPER, HE'S DANGEROUS.



{WiSon |



IRONS
$10.09 — $15.14







EVERYTHING YOU NEED

over the world have

| IT PAYS YOU

SPECIAL OFFERS AVA!



COOKING BUTTER o.oo.
JACOB'S, CREAM CRACKERS

|
CHRISTMAS CARD

Cards can be made by
A competitor can enter any numbe f card
Preference will be given to ear tha B

decision

mMsolation prize

WELL-IF YOU MUST : 4 steve ; C A ) Their
G ‘ HUH - LL BET HE'S FOR _ GOODNESS LIGT OF My CLITIES 2
TONE OS TURE HK GOT A FOOTBALL SAKE-ARE YOU A PHONE NUMBERS IN Prize
HE'S BUSY WITH IN HIS LAP— » STUDYIN' ALL ONE OF THESE BOOKS
- THOSE BOOKS ? TK BUT I CANâ„¢
1 PEE EEE ~, FIND IT= ae

The closing date for the competition ji

All card





PAGE NINE

“| Gland Discovery
Restores Yout
In 24 Hours

Sufferers from loss of vigour, nerv-
| susneas, weak body, impure blood,
failing memory, and who are old and



worn-out before their time will be de-
lighted to learn of a new gland discov-
ery by an American doctor.

} This new discovery makes it pos-
sible to quickly and easily restore yi-
four to your glands and body, to bulla

| rich, pure blood, to strengthen your

| mind and memory and feel like a new

| man in only 8 days. In fact, this die-
covery which ls a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form,
does away with gland operations and
begins to build new vigour and energy
in 24 hours, yet it Is absolutely harm-
less and natural in action,

The success of this amazing dis-
“overy, called VI-TABS, has been so
great that it is now being distributed
by all chemists here under a guarantee
of complete satisfaction or money
hack. In other words, Vi-TABS must
make you feel full of vigour and
energy and from 10 to 20 years young-

| er, Or you merely return the empty
package and get your money back.

V1-TABS costs Itttle, and the guar-

| Vi-Tabs antee protects

you. e
Restores Manhood and Vitality

SSOR8OO



WHERE PAIN
ASSAILS...

i:
FOR LASTING BEAUTY

Freshener in its adorable classic-

} of Pond's beauty style bottle. To flattcr your face with | a
| A m- delicate glamour, you have a choice |
| products. Pond’s offer you a co glamot
LasT WEEK-~ } beauty aids at prices of six ahades of Poni's face-powder, }
FOR STEALING... | os r each shade scientifically blended to
Bye famous Creams: enhance the natural radiance of one
| Cream for cleansing complexion type PREVAILS
and Pend’s V: Cream for And to add the final touch of
oil om. —_— sane non-greasy loveliness, choose one of Pond's
To tone up your tissues, lipstic ks in seven glowing colours \Â¥ BUY A e 5
'e Bond's mildly astringent Skin that just stay on, and on, and on vt
’ ; BOTTLE
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ADVOCATE

COMPETITION

year the ‘Advocate’ is runnir a Christmas

Card Competition, the re
will be published in the Christma

sul
number

petitors should note the following point

competition i
or shape

open to all readers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can be of

iny proce painting, drawing, photographic, etc

, but all cards must be original work

irbadian or West Indian flavour an

y cards

judging will be cd
ill be final

yne by a jud committee which will include the Edito

will be as follow First—$40.00
of $5.00 eact

Second—-$20.00; Third—$10.00; and t

lection of the card !l be displayed at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery and later

it the Barbados Museum

1.00 p.m, on October 31st; but competitor
sending in their entries now

should he addressed t the Fdite



The Advocate, Bridgetowr










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SSS SSS


PAGE TEN

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Marciano New World Heavyweight
Takes Count Then Puts

Waleott Down In 13th wenr meer
JERSEY JOK RETIRING

By JAMES CUDDY

PHILADELPHIA. Seot.

23,

UNDEFEATED Marciano won the heavyweight cham-
pionship of the world on Tuesday night in a thirteen-round

knockout over Jersey Joe

Walcott. The time was the

.43rd second of the 13th round.

Marciano scoring his

43rd straight victory as a

professional landed a terrific left hook to Walcott’s chin
early in the thirteenth round and Walcott crumpled down

on the ropes.

The 38-year-old negro took the champion appeared almost help-

count with one arm over the ropes
and his knee on the canvas and
his head also touching the canvas.
As referee Charles Daggert com-
pleted the count Walcott fell over
backwards onto the canvas and
lay on his back,

‘During the tremendous celebra-
(ion at the ringside on the stadium
the crowd swarmed the ring and
several. persons were thrown off
the ring by police into the press
secon. It was one of the most
riotous scenes witnessed at a fight
n many years. Swarthy, muscular
Marciano was Dleeding from a cut
on top of his head. Marciano had
been floored for the count of three
by a left hook to the chin in the
first round, f ;

Manager Felix Bocchicchio an-
anounced after the fight that Jersey
Joe Walcott was retiring from the
rncena 1.—Walcott ieinted with
a left. Waleott drove a series of
letts and rights to Marcianos
head and then staggered Mar-
ciano with a short left. Walcott
drepped Rocky with a short left
hook for a count of three. Mar-
ciano came back with a right to
Walcott’s chin, Rocky missed a
looping right. Rocky landed a
light right to the face and took
a left in return, They clinched as
Rocky missed with a right.
Rocky ducked under Walcott’s
ieft and then drove his *own left
to Walcott’s chin as the round
ended,

Round 2.—Walcott missed with
a left as Rocky went into a
clinch. Marciano missed a hard
right but drove Walcott into the
ropes with a left, Walcott landed
a hard left to Rocky's “body and
then a hard right to the chin.
Both landed light lefts and rights
in a close-up exchange. Rocky 2
close quarters landed a left and
a right but took a hard right to
the chin in returi® Rocky came
back with two hard rights to the
body. Rocky drove a left to Wal-
cott’s body and then a left to the
chin as the round ended.

Round 3.--They came out cau-
tiously for the third round, Wal-
cott drove a hard left to Rocky's
chin, Walcott landed a hard right
to Rocky’s kidney but Rocky
came back with a right to the
stomach, Both landed light body
blows and they clinched against
the ropes. Rocky missed with a
left but drove a right and a left
to Joe’s body. Joe came _ back
with a right to the stomach to
tie oF the challenger. Rocky stag-
ger Joe with a right to the
jaw as the round ended,

Round 4. Rocky landed a light
right’ to Joe’s chin as the cham-
pion went into a clinch. Walcott
drove a series of lefts and rights
to Rodicy’s head ‘but Marciano
backed the champion into the
ropes with a right and a left to
body. Rocky wrestled Joe against
the ropes. Rocky drove a hard
right to Walcott’s head. Rocky
again forced Joe against the ropes
in an inside exchange. Rocky was
short with a left uppercut but
drove Joe into the ropes again
with a series of rights and lefts
to the head as the round ended.

Round 5. Marciano’s manager,
Al Weill protested to referee
Charles Dagger that he was
breaking the fighters too quickly.
Joe landed a light left to the
head but took a right to the chin.
They were milling around with
little action, Rocky landed a
wight to the body and followed
with a right to the jaw. Both
fighters were becoming more cau-
tious. Joe landed a hard left to
Rocky’s chin,

Round 6. Rocky was short
with a left as he chased Joe
around the ring. Joe landed a

left and took a hard right to the
chin, Rocky drove Joe into the
ropes with a left to the body.
Rocky landed a right and a left
to Joe’s head and another right to
the body forcing the champion to
clinch. Marciano drove Walcott
against the ropes with a series of
rights and lefts to the head bui
none of them appeared to hurt the
champion. There was blood on
Walcott’s. white trousers from
his left eye. Marciano drove Joe
into the ropes and pummelled
him with lefts and rights as the

‘The ‘ll





Do It Every Time









less as the round ended.

Round 7. A cut appeared to
be above Joe's eyebrow and
Rocky had a cut on the head near
the hairline. Battling cautiously
no blow was landed for the first
minute. Then Rocky landed a right
to Joe’s head, Rocky appeared to
have something in the eye and
was blinking. Rocky grazed a
hard right off Joe’s chin as ‘blood

started flowing freely from
Rocky’s forehead cut. Rocky
landed a left and then a hard

right to Joe's bleeding eye) Rocky
was short with a right which
just grazed Joe’s chin, Walcott
landed a hard right to Rocky's
jaw and forced the challenger into
a clinch as the round ended.

Round 3%, ‘i‘hey sparred cauti-
ously. Walcott drove two light
lefts to Rocky's head. Rocky,
short with a right, took a light
left to the head. Rocky missed
another right and took a light

le‘t to the head, Rocky missed an-
other right as he continued try-
ing to manoeuvre Joe into the
ropes,

Rocky landed a light right to
the head and the challenger was
bleeding again from a cut on his
forehead as the round ended.

Roung 9. Rocky complained in
his corner “I cannot see. He com-
plained to the referee that Wal-
cott had some sort of medicine on
his shoulder that affedted him.
Rocky sent a left to the head but
Joe drove a left and Rocky land-

ed a left to the shoulder and
drove Walcatt into the ropes
with a series of head blows. All
these punches were light. Wal-

cott drove a left to the head but
took two hard lefts and rights to
the head in return,

Round 10. A left to the body
and a right to the chin. Rocky
drove Joe against the ropes with
a left to head. Joe flicked two
rights and tefts to Marciano’s jaw.
Marciano landed a hard left to
Walcott’s head and forced the
champion into the ropes with a
flurry of body blows, Joe drove
a hard left to the body as he
came off the ropes and _ then
landed a series of head blows
which forced Rocky into a clinch.
Marciano drove the champion
into the ropes again but none of
his blows were telling, Marciano
drove a right to Walcott’s jaw
and landed a right on the cut as
the round ended.

Round 11, Rocky landed a left
which reopened the cut over
Walcott’s left eye. Walcott landed
a hard right to Marciano’s stom-
ach and appeared to have the
challenger in trouble, Joe landed
a left and then a right which
drew blood from Marciano’s right
eye. Another right to the head
staggered Marciano, A left houk
drove Marciano into the ropes
Marciano landed a light left to
the stomach as the round ended.

Round 12. No blows in_ the
first minute of this round, Mar-
ciano landed a left to the chin.
Joe drove a hard left and a right
to the stomach and a left to the
head reopening the cut in Marci-
ano’s forehead, Marciano appear-
ed to be groggy. Joe drove a
hard left to the stomach and then
a left to the head as they swung
against the ropes,

Round 13. Rocky dove Joe
into the ropes and after a right



to the body drove a hard left
hook to the head which floored
Walcott.

Cricket:

Nevis Bioowled Out
For 72 Rus

From Our Own Correspondent
ANTIGUA, Sept. 23

Heavy overnight rainfall caused
Antigua's recreation grounds to
be in a sodden condition, but afler
hot midday sun the Nevis versus
St. Kitts cricket match began at
2.15 p.m. Nevis added twenty-
three runs to their overnight score
and were all out for 72 at 2.50
p.m. The most successful St. Kitts
bowler was L. Dover with 5 for
12. St. Kitts’ batting opened at 3
rm. and the close of play score
was 68 for 9.

C=

PROBABLY INSTALL A

Z?

\7 THOSE HEELS! IT's
@ WIKE LIVING UNDER

\ THE ARMORY WHERE
GERMAN REGIMENT
IS LEARNING TO

TO BUY RUGS, BUT SHE'LL

BOWLING ALLEY FOR
THOSE BRATS NEXT:

A.A.A.B. PLAN

The Amateur Athletic Associa-
tion of Barbados are now finalis-
ing plans for a three-night Cycle
ana Athletic meeting which they
hope to stage at Kensington Oval
next month, The meeting will be
a novelty and much is expected
from it.

Meanwhile all the a‘hletes and
cyclists in the islands are training
hard for the meeting. There will
still be the two classes in the
“B” Division, that is B and Bl,
which is the junior class.

No further

classifications ‘ave
heen made yet in any of the
classes but those outstanding

riders in the B and B1 divisions
may apply for promotion.

Since the last Intercolonial
meeting here, most of the top
ranking cyclists and athletes have
gained in experience from meet-
ings they attended in Martinique,
Trinidad and British Guiana.
Some of the cyclists have even
adepted the Continental style of
riding and the rivalry should be
keen at this three-night meeting.

Ken Farnum who is just: back
from Finland has also been seen
on the street on his Hercules
racing cycle which is built ex-
actly like his Hobbs which is
still in London. He has been giv-
ing the boys some tips.

The “All Stars’ Cycle Club of
Trinidad have sent an invitation
to the “Advocate” Sports Club to
send down R, Sealy, Intermediate
Cyclist to take part in their two-
flay cycle and athletic meeting
on the 4th and 5th October

Already the Holborn Boys have
decided to send down a sixteen-
man cycle and athletic team, and
the Amateur Athletic Association
have been invited to send down
John Skinner and Joyce Marshall.
The A.A.A. are hoping to send
down a third man.

The Holborn Team and the two
A.A.A. representatives are due to
fly to Trinidad on October 2.



Commission
Bars Driver

MILAN, Sept. 23.
The Sports Commission of the

Italian Automobile Club last
night disqualified Italian driver
Piero Carini for six months for
having blocked Argentina’s
speed ace F. Gonzales in the
Grand Prix of Modena auto
race on September 14,

Action against Carini was

taken on the basis of article 156
of the International Sports Code

and article 166 of the Italian
Sports Regulations.

Evidence supplied by the
Maserati Auto Company for
whom Gonzales was racing in
the Grand Prix showed | thet
Carini blocked Gonzales while
Gonzales was leading the race
in the last laps.

Gonzales had to slow down
and Luigi Villoresi who was
trailing closely behind was able
to grab the lead and win the
race by 4/5 of a_ second over
Gonzales. Carini will now be
barred from National or Inter-
national racing activity for six
months.—U.P,

BASKETBALL:

Carib Bears
Expected Sunday

The Trinidad Basket Ball team

CARIB BEARS is expected to ar- |

rive here on Sunday, October 5,
to play three Test matches and
two Club fixtures.

The tournament opens on Tues-
day, October 7 with a match

against a combined Carlton-Har- |

rison College Old Boys team. The

first Colony game will be played
on October 8th. On the 10th, the
visitors will engage Harrison

College, this year’s First and Sec-
ond Division Champions, and on
the llth and 14th, there will be
the last two Colony matches.



British Guiana Win
Col. Willianis Cup

(From Gur Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 23

British Guiana defeated Boa- |
Vista, Brazil 2—1 to win the|
Cclonel Williams cup, B.G, scored |
the winning goal five minutes |
before the end of play. The Boa- |
Vista team flew to Brazil on
Monday evening to play a four-
game fteries with the
Foctball Association

By Jimmy Hatlo |

DOING*" RIDING A
COUPLE OF BREWERY
HORSES UP T0SE
STAIRS P










AND SHE'S THE ONE
WHO KNOCKS ON THE
FLOOR IF OUR CAT

ALM

Irs BEEN BAD ENOUGH:
THIS IS THE END +++ |
\)

{THANX AND A T:P

‘OF THE HATLO HAT TO} |
SHIRLEY MARKERT, | |
WARNERS ,N.â„¢%









Surinam !

Carlton Club’s New

Pavilion
@ From Page 5

are leaders in this year’s lst Divi-
sion Cricket Competition,

The Club has a membership ‘of
161 and a Managing Committee
ccmprising of ten. It fields First
and Intermediate tears and would
like to field a secaqnd eleven team
next year, if possible, It also fields
first, second and third division
football teams, a first division
basketball team and hopes to field
a second division basketball team
1ext season as well as to introduce
table tennis.

He said that the pavilion was
planned and cofistructed by Mr.
R. St. C. Hutchinson and thanks
were due to Mr. Denzil Blades for
his advice on several points dur-
ing construction as well as to Mr.
Clarence King who supervised the
labour
—*

ne next speaker was Sir Allat?
Collymore who said that he was
deenly honoured on the receipt
cf an invitation to be present that
evening to open that lovely club
house. He thought that all if
would be required of him would
be to cut the ribbon with a pair
of scissors at which he told them
he was quite an adept, declare
the building open, and possibly
have a cold coke later on, That
very morning he was confronted
by two worthy members of the
Committee of Management of
the Club who told him that he
would be expected to say a few
words, .

He said that they all knew the
members of the Carlton Club who
on the field were not men of
words, but men of deeds whatso-
ever they may be off the field, he

appealed to them to suffer im-
patience to the few remarks
he was going to make, Al-

though he had taken a great
interest in the performance of
the Carlton Club for years, he
regretted to say that he had
never visited that area nor the
grounds on Which ithe Carlton
Club had played. He however,
told how as a little boy he was

taken rather unwillingly to a
fancy dress dance at the old
Carlton House and as a result
of that evening's entertainment,

he acquired a wife and chicken
pox. Many years afterwards, the
child he danced with on that oc-
casion, became his wife, and the
chicken pox prevented him from
attending a series of matches
during the visit of Lord Brack-
ley’s team to the island.

As far as the Carlton Club was
concerned, he congratulated most
heartily and sincerely, those re-
sponsible for the erection and
supervision of the club house, It
was a matter of great importance
that the club house should be
erected in memory of the late W.

St. C. Hutchinson. There were
many lessons that all of them
could learn from his memory.
So far as sporting events were
coracerned, jall of them could
learn to accept reverses with

equanimity and dignity and when
success came they should accept
it with grace and a true sporting
spirit. He congratulated them all
for the wonderful pavilion and
wished the club every success in

the future. }
Mr. Justice Chenery in moving
the vote of thanks to Sir Allan

first thanked him for his kind-
ness in consenting to come and
open the new pavilion. Sir Allan
as they all knew, was unceasing
and untiring in his support of all
forms and manifestations of
cricket. When the question of
getting someone to open the pa-
vilion was raised, no name was

Opened

considered in rivalry with Sir

Allan’s,
He said that the stream of
great men that Barbados had

produced, had not run dry and
Sir Allan could compare with any
of the great figures who woula
adorn the pages of Barbadian
history in the past.

They all at one stage or anoth-
er of their lives, had attempted
bo see vipions and to dream
dreams, but to few of them was
it given to transmute and trans-
date those visions into reality.
But in the Carlton members cf
whom, without being invidious,
prime mention must be made of
Reynold Hutchinson, who had by
his untiring efforts and at great
personal cost and sacrifice,
brought to reality, the beautiful
pavilion which they all saw that
day and which they hoped would
be the scene of many historic
battles in the years to come and
would be the centre of good fel-



WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, .1952



GOLF: }

Colin Bayley |
Beats Egan |

Colin Bayley’s victory in the
Beer Mug competition at the
Rockley .Golf and Country Club
on Saturday was really inciden-
tal to another effort which he was|
making at the same time. Before
starting he frankly stated that his
main purpose was not to win the
monthly event, which he has won
before, but to defeat the new Club
captain, J. O’Dowc Egan, in a
challenge match on the Ladder. |

This he succeeded in doing, |
thereby climbing into second po-
sition, hot on the heels of R. Vid-
mer, who holds the top rung
temporarily. It was only after
he had conquered Egan, 3 and 2,
that Bayley began checking up on
his chances for the Beer Mug,
found them good and finished
with four points on the -last two
holes, his winning margin.

Incidentally it was Egan who
finished second, piling up eight
points on two holes with a pair
of eagles, one at the eighth and
one at the ninth, where he holed
his pitch shot for a deuce. E. A.
Benjamin and Colin Bellamy tied
for thifd, one point back of Egan.

|

The complete scores:






lowship for cricketers from Hep Pts
every club in the island. @ Bawiey .. 1. 053 (10) 36
Mr. Chenery saic ai he would J. Egan .......... ( 8) 32
be failing in his duty if he did not E. A. Benjamin .... (18) 31
pay special thanks to the Rector C. Bellamy ........ (19) 31
and might forfeit his chances of R, Vidmer ........ ( 4) 30
redemiption, not onty %n this A, W. Tempro (22) 29
world, but in the world to come R, Norris ..... (17) 29
if he omitted him from his list N. G. Daysh ...... (18) 25
pf men deserving of special W. Atkinson ...... (3 25
thanks. vi J. Kellman .....-.. (22) 24
He also thanked all the visitors D. Dangan ........ (24) 9
among whom were many dis- J. Rodger ..... ( 4) 9
tinguished cricketers who had « Murphy ’ No card
represented their clubs, the island F, Eastham |__|. || No card
and the West Indies with glory w Grannum No-catd
and credit in years now long John Rodger, whose golf
past. has gone into a tempor-
He said that among the great 4ty decline from its usually
benefactors of the Club, a high high standard, suffered _his
place of honour must be reserved third straight defeat on the
for Mrs, Hutchinson, widow of Ladder and slipped down to fifth
the late W. St. C. Hutchinson place when he was beaten by W.
whose generosity had been no Atkinson, while Bellamy climbed

small factor in enabling the club
to acquire its present grounds.

Carlton was a young club and
therefore were not the inheritors
of long tradition, but they had the
great opportunity of creating
such a tradition, He was certain
that the tradition the club would
create would be one worthy of the
colony, of its members and of the
great game which they were all
proud to play.

Mr, John Beckles moved a vote
of thanks to the ladies for the
excellent standard which they
had achieved in the preparation
and serving of the refreshments.
This was seconded by Mr, oO. S.
Coppin.



SHOOTING:

Warren, Findlay
Score 97.4 Points

Major A/S Warren and Mr. J.
Findlay of Trinidad tied for first
place with 97.4 points in the
shooting from a 100 yards at a
metric target on Monday
the Seventh event in the B.R.A.
Competition took place.

Mr. T. A. L. Roberts was third
with a total of 97.34 points.

This was the first occasion in
a Competition that riflemen had
to shoot from a hundred yards
with the small bore but results
were good.

In the Handicap score Mr. K. S.
Yearwood was first with a total
of 97.83 points, second was Mr.
G, A. Jordan with 97.75 points
and third was Mr. T. A. L, Rob-
erts with 97.71 points.





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up another notch with a triumph
over R. Norris. The only chal-
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Daysh’s bid to gain a place in
the Class A section. He was
turned back by E. A, Benjamin.

Gaskin Wili Lead
B. Guiana Team

From Gur Own Corresponden

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. ‘93

Berkeley Gaskin has beep
selected captain of the B.G. side
to meet Jamaica in October, Well
in his forties, he will be leading
B.G. for the third time at home.
He also led the colony in Jamaica
early in 1951, in Barbados last
year and in Trinidad earlier this
year. The B.G. team is being
| selected on Sunday after a trial
match,

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PPPISS EF ELIS?




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PACK fKN BARBADOS ADVOCATE WGDNBBDAV, M 1'TI MRF.R 24. 195! Marciano New World Heavyweight COLT, Takes Count Then Puts Walcott Down In 13th JERSE) JOB RETIRING A.A.A.H. PLAN NIGHT MEET Carlton Club's New Pavilion Opened Colin Bayley Beats Egan lt .t Sal • Inmi l'.r 5 B.v JAMES CUDDY PHILADELPHIA Soot XI. UNDEFEATED Marciano won the heavyweiKht championship nf the world on Tuesday night in a thirteen-round trmn it. knockout over .lerscy Joe Walcott. Ihe time was the _j"* !" !" E ,43rd second o( the I3th round. Marciano scoring his 43rd straight victory as a professional landed a terrific left hook to Walcott's chin •aril in the thirteenth round and Walcott crumpled down on the ropes. The 38->far-old negro took the champion appeared almost neipi i gal a iiti one arm over the rope* leai as the round ended. .r*l his knee on the canvas and kawul 7. A cut appeared hlj head also touching the canvas. b' above Joe's eyebrow %  r Cbariti l>aggcrt comKocky had a cut on the head plelcri the count Walcott fell over the hairline. Baltlmi cautiously backward* onto the canvas and The Amateur Athletic Aasoctatio;i of Barbados me now finalisir.e plans for a three-night ( %  •tie meeting which ihev -rc udders In this year's 1ft Dl K Often Oval ,iun Cricket Competition. ,_, next month. The meeUili will be The Club has a membership ot SrodueSS .,; |o n.'J . 'Tc ry in %be _jn at the %  until Qtlb lly Jncidenhich he was tune. Before ongatfti i"! %  i %  nltUc %  >pi ill the aciletes and ami Intermediate learns and would cyclists In the islands are training like lo Held a secqnd eleven team ha>d for the meeting There will ntxt year. If possible. It also field v, na* J! U t.' l n i! aZETrSZ s,r Altan couid compil 11 "ZTJUSl of the great figures h adorn the pages of Barbadia hlstorv In the past. .-kniK at the sai rivalry with Sir slaiUng he frankly stated that his main purpose was not to win the said that the stream of monthly event, which he has won men that Barbados had before, but lo defeat the new Club had not run dry and captain. J. O'Dow. Egan. in a hallcngc match on the latdder. till be the two classes in trulyDhrl ion. th.it Is B and Bl. L'hich is the junior class. No further classifications '\ave >acle yet In any of the llrst. second and third division football teams, a first division basketball team and hopes to Held %  second divi.su text season as i This he succeeded in doing. limbing into second poHion, hot ..n the heels of B. VidThey all at one stage or anothmer who holds the top rung Of their lives, had attempted ;emporarilv. It was onlv BA igloos ana to dream ., c had conquered Egan. 5 and 2. classes but the* mil tnw* *&.*Sr\* and riders in the B and Bl divisions may apply for pron."* Die last Intercolonial tteeting here, most of the top mhwrf. Than Koato hPoaM %  r^t gfyli? SUtS^J, ssShTS" ciarinreKhiir who supervised the Co^JS' to reality, the beautif During the tremendous cclebra,„ Sor% head. Rockv appeared to gg they attended n Martinique. | illK>ur pavilion which Ihev all M at Xe ringside on the stadium havo „ mrthjnB ^ ; „ nd ££.dad „d I^^uUn. ^ ^ d y and ^ ^ hoped I as to introduce |, Kivt ^ u, transmute and transhU cnllnce for the B^, M Jate those visions into reality. .,_,. But in the Carlton members ..f whom. prime mention must be made of finished second, piling ing construction as well as to Mr. He said that the pavilion was planned and constructed by Mr. ug. them good and linishcd with four points on the last two without being invidious ,, ol ^ winning margin. £0^10^^ .-dentally was E gan .ntuing^orts^nd a^great ^ m ^ ^ -^ %  M glta, une at Ihe eighth and h .,. one at the ninth, where he holed npiae on ine siamum havc rtm eth|n IT"',. " „ diy and which they hoped woul.l Jl 1 P'"* 1 ,ho 't • *•*?*• E '. A T ed DM .ing and „„ ,, u „|,|„, Hoc-ky gra.ed S T n '.J'." x a : '^ u ","" '"'". ciJS """ •"*"' "•• S1 " %  be' the icene of man" hlilonr *'* " Colin tellamy tied •mnl oe,ra wer> thrown olt „„„ „, „„ Joc ., ch ^ n „ nloM JMI the < ont.nental ,le ot CoUjmor. who .aid that hewa. ^^ ,„ j, ,.„„ ,„'„„, nd for third, one point back ot En. ire rln, by i*Uee into the pret. „ arlcd ow nI Ir ,e|, I„n ,"'"•• •""? the rivalry ahould be "W y._hPe) d f tb WC M| w „ u | d ^ h e centre of good felLADIES HERE'S BEAUTY. COMFORT and STYLE combined in the forehead cut. I left gad then a hard J.M'S I.levdioK .ye. Kockv short with a right which Jo i left hook to thi *** ^, L ~ Mnnagtr F.-IIN Bocchlcchio announced after the light that Jersey jog Walcott was retiring from the I -ii-.l I.—Waltoll feinted keen ut this thrae-nliht nMatlag Ken Farnum who )( jut back om Finland has al* l-een soen i ihe Mti-eet on his Hercules Wdlcutt """i"* cycle which is built ex>• tl.v like his Hobbs which Is till in London. He has been givmn the l>oys some tips. The "All Btai i .. %  Club of Itnund a Ihev sparred cau'iTrinidad have sent an Im ,-lv Walcott drove two light ••* the %  Advochte'* Sports Club to iii lefts to Rock i i> .,.'. une o' the most p ))( MM witnessed at a fight i and ,^. n many >.ar. Swarthy muscular v,. biecdlu fVora • cut JJJi ,. |,U head Marciano ha.1 *" : '^^n^lrfK !"-icS hard right to Rocky', law oid forced the challenger mti clinch as the round ended. lowtfilp f<>r cricketei verv club in the island from The complete scores: Hep :. loft WWCOtl U"' lefts ind rights ggfffgg of Marciano I head and then ^^^^"enli >• '' "• 'he head. Rocky missed .vith a Ihort leftWalcoti > m ^ U4 __ •, , | Rocky with a short^ left look for a count of three Marciano came back with a right to Walcott's chin Rocky mis*ed looping right. Rocky Innded c f an Invitation to be present that ev.-ung to open that lovely i-lub house. He thought that all 9 r Prv ,UD "^ C. B-ylcy ,. (10) • raqulrM of him would Mr. Chenary saic. Ha; he would J. Egan (8) be to cut the ribbon with a pair be failing in his duty If he did not E. A. Benjamin .... (IS) Of scissors at which ha told them p av special ihnnks lo the Rector C, Bellamy c 191 he was quite an adept, declare an d. might forfeit his chanefs of R. Vidmer (4) th the visitors p Dangan (24) KM and" alAiletiinuvtm. wuu i u w "J* 171 !" l — w among wlvmi were many disj R have been inviled to -end down short with a right ; left to the head. Rock am.thei right and 'ook .13ft 8MTA5W. r£e^H?r£ S-fstf IMM 32 31 I 31 I M 20 29 25 M 24 Ugb1 d light pec ted to say fewWest Indies dlt in years whauS %  '-' John Rodger, has gone into the head and the rhallenntr wa ble1ina again from a cut on ht ( 41 9 No card No card No card hose golf j temporvcr they may be off the field, he He said that among the great rv decline from Its usually .%  ppealed to them to suffer imh-n-f-aclori ot the Club, a high nigh standard. suffered his r-atlcnce to the few remarks Dlflcr Q f honour must be reserved third straight defeat on the he was going to make. Alf Q Mrs Hutchinson. widow of I-adder and slipped down to fifth though he had taken a great lhP al w St. C. Hutchlnson •• when he was beaten by W. interest in the performance of wn0M generosity had been no Atkinson, while Bellamy climbed the Carlton Club for years, he ^^ factor in enabling the club up another notch with a triumph regretted to say that he bad j n acquire its present grounds. over R. Norris. The only chalnever visited thai area nor thCarlton was a young club and lenge that failed on Saturday was grounds on wtiich the Carlton >hvrfotc were not the inheritors Daysh's bid to gain a place in Club had playwj. He however. kt |„ n tradition, but they had the trie Class A section. He was told how as a little boy he was ftkX opportunity of creatln; turned back by K. A. Benjamin. .taken rather unwillingly to a ucn „ tradition. Hi was certain fancy dress dance al the old |hal tn ^ tradition the club would Carlton House and as a result r< a i P would be Otsi worthy of the of thai evening's entertainment, ^lony 0 f Its members and of tho he acquired a wife and chicken j. rea t'game which they were all the head in return The Sports Commission of the P* Many years ufterwards. the ud ,„ p1av Italian Automobile flub la-t ch ,d ne ^h"** w, h " that oc.. Joh Beckles moved a vote Roan* 18. A left to the body night disqualified Italian driver coawn. became his wife, and the (i( na nk5 to the ladies for tho t „ n Uu 0 m < ..*...n-„,i and a right tt the chin. Kocky pjero Carini for lU inonthl for Sicken po prevented him from (xprt |ent standard which thev i;tX)HGETOWN B.C., Sept. 23 drove Joe against the ropes with having blocked AreWltlna's attending o series of matches ^Mgni n the preparation Berkeley Gaskin has been left to head. Joe flicked two tpced JC1 F a maa| J, U ,,,nn ,h( !*S! .^ *""** nd serving of the refreshments seIcctcd / U m o (h( Prix of Modena .ulo "* ,eHm the lInn 08 On Stptember 14. As far as the Carlton Club against Carini w %  concerned, he congratulated I ov taken on the basis of article \Mi heartily and sincerely, those rea hart left to the body as h^ ot • International Sports Coda "Ponsiblc for the ertio.. and SMMtfM: came off the ropes and then ""' art'de 166 of the Italian landed a series of head blown Sports HMpautkNU %  hlch forced Rocky into a clinch. ^^Eviacnce^ Hjppllad by tho Company for ; John Skinner and Joyre Marshall. —i The A.A.A. are hoping light right to the face and took f or nea< i a the round ended down a third man. a left in return They clinched *s Round 9. Rocky complained n The Holboni Team and the two Rocky missed with a right. ms ,„ mi ., "| cannot see. He comA.A.A. rvi Rocky ducked under Walcott ','>' •• %  "' a second over challeoger In trouble. Joe lande.1 Honxales. Carini will now l^a l-ft anil then a right which barred from National ot .nterdnm blood from Marciano's right national racing BCttvtt3 Another right to the head months— I'.P. able it with grace and' a inn sporting i • He congra tula led them all vi r for the wonderful pavilion and IKwished the club every success in tha future Mr. Justice Chenery in moving the vote of thanks to Sir Allan Major A S Warren and Mr. J. PlnOU] <'f Trinidad lied for llrsi place with 87.4 points in the shooting from l 100 yards al a metric target on Monday when the Seventh event in the B.R.A. Competition took pli Mr. T. A. L. Roberts was thinl •vith a total of 97.34 points. This was the llrst occasion Competition thai riflemen had i.l. *ZX*3JfiSbTJt* opeswith a right and l*dy. Rocky wrestled Joe against ihe rope*. Rocky drove a hard right to Walcott's head. Rocky again forced Joe against the ropes in on inside exchange. Rocky was short with a left uppercut bul drove Joe into the ropes again with a series of rights and lefts to the head as the round ended. Round J. Marciano's manager. Al Well! protested to referee Charles Dagger that he was bl gkJn| the fighters too quickly. Joe landed a light left to tht head but took a right to the chin. Tfcey ere milling antund with little action. Rocky landed ight to the body and followed with tt right to the jaw Both Crick-vl' fighter? were becoming more cauw l.ous Joe landed a hard left in i'tocky's rhln. RHB4 8. Itock> was short •A lib a left as he chased Joe around the rinu Jom bioa ..-, ..r ni.J.I-r mhyouratufrtreat i;-inr.n l> Nivhla, Nwvow— %  —. Lag AtMns Joiau, A l *"i J* %  'fjaJSf ,Tn"Vi|hi'iuchVolaaBSSi4trMMs> %  iih th. doctor's pes—:ripU—i Cysasm. C,nn marii *ofkln In Ihr— M* % mini prov. *nur*lv MlUtMUfy sag I•i arrlva hgrtJ on Sunday. October 5. •o play three Test matehl .liey swung ,wo c lub Matures. The tournament opens on Tuesday. October 7 with g match Raang 13. Rocky d-ove Joe ugainst a combined Carlton-llai into the ropes and after a right %  isoi. College Old Boy... team. The to the body drove a hard lefi Aral Colony game will lie played hook to the head which Boored on Oct o pg i 8th. On the loth, the M.illr it dMM N'rw nil Woo Tropicals shiiwinL' Ihe b*t prirf reduction iu year. : • GRKY • BROWN • BFICF. Plain eolours and stripe design* with a consequent sovinic in the cost of your finished suit. Wold NfiCVta BiQwh-d Out Vor 72 Rom visitors will engage Marris.>n ( lU-nc this year's first and Second DrtrlBlon Champions, and on the Illh and Hlh. there will b_the last two Colon} n Uriti'-li <>uiup.a \\ in Col. \\ i 11 i.i in CU| FT*** Omi Own (•rraaaaairnl ANTIGUA. Sept. 23 Heavy overnight iniiilall earn Antigua's recreation grounds ._ to Joe'a head and another right to be In a sodden condition, bul aficr '"v-" '"" 'he body forcing the champion to hot middav sun the Nevis verm* HGETOWN, B.G.. Sept :>3 clinch. Marciano drove Walcott st Kills cricket match began at Brltfaf) Ouuma d.f. .ig.iinst the ropes with a scriestof 2 1& p.m. Nevis added twenl> Vltht, Hi dl | I to •ria tinrlghis and lefts to the head but three rum.-to their overnight score Cclmei Williams cup. B.C. scored none of them appeared to hurt the and were all out for 72 at 2 50 the winning goal live numitsjfl champion. Tliero was blood on p.m. The moat successful SI Kilt* b fore the end of play Walcott's white trousers from bowler was L Dover with 5 for Vasta team How lo Brazil on hi^ left eye. Marciano drove -! ;irul puimOelU-'l r ni and Ihe i IOMof pla\ scofg emu | IM a) itti UM Snrinnni .vith Mis and rulht* ;t* the w*as 88 tor 9 Poctball AssoclaUoi AV/,W/W,V-','.,V,V/VV,', -------.---.-. ,>~S r ',->,~,',',wZvZZZ: They'll Dolt Every Time %  JOW OOfT FO*?GET I SOT ICO THOSE COWBCT OOTFrrs BECAUSE >OU P a^A^ &C9 XX/D PRACTICE PIANO Eve*?y CHY Bv Jimmv Hallo ei. 'up %  CO sVCo. •I H..H.... i. r MAFFEI MADE SUIT GIVES YOU THAT ON-TOP OF THE-WORLD FEELING AV.V-V/#r//*to^VV*V,*-vV,t*<.VVM.**V mutt******



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WHAT'S ON TODAY Own "i OHMM J IMWHIW inn. %  C riton. BHMiM (.'cmrti L>nu *ao P .,. MoMlaClMina Ilia .*.., %  Si Cro,| •a* Band Cont-,1 I Ch -lt) g ln For lb* (MM Utai MMM Oalruri in moa thai nt*** '— fliaai For Uw luiur. In tn, auunr, ^^ And ih Good thai I can do. ESTABLISHED 1895 PRICE FIVE CENTS YESTERDAY'S WlATHBt REPORT Ba-rf.n ff^m Cadnniton N.i ia*! rwalall let moaOi %a Sats; tit I H-si-ast Tamprratur* Ml r ." %  luir I4SO r. Wind Vrloril, T mllsM B* hour —* —air -a %  ov> MM J p m M TO-*** *"1M am ftuiw an cm M. to* waauifca. M. UwMtiia 0 pm H.," no* I io ., **• %  ,-*• .-<. Tlds. till m ll tf Leg. Council Pay Tribute To Sir Alfred Savage Reply Drafted To Governor's Message FOUR DIE IN BUS-TRAIN CRASH HONOURABLE MEMBERS of the Legislative Council at their meeting yesterday paid tribute Io the "industry, integrity and honesty of purpose" of His Excellency tha Governor. Sir Alfred Savage when thev replied to a message from His Excellency informing them of his apoolntment as Governor and Commander-i'.-Clnef ..f British Guiana His Excellency's message read :— His Excellency the Governor cy's message the Hon. H. A. Cuke has the honour to Inform ihu said thai he did n wiaa murad Honourable the LeglslaUve Counfeelings It would he velnsh .ind cd that Her Majesty the yu.-en unfii'iiulv of them it UM Man has been pleased to approve his sorrv th;it Hi, tacaUei appolnlment a> Governor and been prumuted. II.' h..d hoped Commander-ln-Chier of Bnluh however that M rould have tBttSSfiFSSMTuTiSEm' '"" ~** • *HJS Excellency proposei to take if ,. ver there Wil< a timc „.>...,, leave ,n the f.mcd Kingdom prior .J, JSSdSLSS I G assumption of duty in Wllh ., k „ imiwijl e 0 f finance, it uo was the Lre*enl time The present hOlrJM el the oflu-ihad uiidoubtgwort work edl.v pui fh.it direction. He h;td hud more to tit* with Hlsi Excellency on nn.mei.il UtMn P „• T? Mr. Cuke went on to My, and he i fl] fl f* OsPCP had differed with hb — V--l*l. M. UitU as th, y knv British Guiana and will i: cdurte inform the Honourable Council of th.e date of h lure from Barbados. The Council passed the follow Ing. reply, on (he motion of the HOC H. A. Cuke, second*-.) bv Hon Dr H. G. Messiah — The Legislative Council have the honour to acknowledge with thanks Your Excellency's Message. No. 22/1932 of the 19th of September, informing them that Her Majesty the Queen has been pleased to appro t-c Your Excellency's appointment as Governor and Commander-in-Chief of British Guiana in succession to Sir Charles Woo) lev. K.CHd OB E. II .C Although the Council feel thai the Island will sustain a loss by Yi'vn Excellency's departun they nevertheless wish to offer their sincere coiiigTBtulalion.s to Tour Excellency on your pi.m..l mi ..ml Plan was being llriUMi] There desire to convey to you and Lady) was much work to be do,,,. at. Savage all good wishes (or your fi.i.n, i.,| ] %  ,, j.-, M ,-JJ future health and happiness point of view the Barbadian In moving the passing of the, point of view he MM M ,. ,,, JT reply to His Excellent # On Pasr ft. llafsUP SAVAGE. Brazil Reds on A. Sept 23. T ui'v-ciajht year-old Barbados born Mi. Keith Smith on the staff • %  f 'he (ii. i. i., Hi W Secondary school from April 1945 and actinn llead:Ti.L*u-] mice the departure of Mr. II S. Jordan for a post in the Education L> of Barbadiihat beei headmaster. Mr. Smith %  ... e*lu< ..'• .it 'lie Parry School. tsaVfaaaflOB, then .tt Harrison College as an exhibltlcner and laU-r at C\. .-•<•,: period as Senior Assistant muster Bishop's High BchOI PAH IS, Sept. 23. The Communist Party U Braul has gained in force what it has lost in numbers and recent goverTunenl attempts io stamp out the Bed menace have been clumsy according to the Influential P a r i 5 newspaper La Monde. An article written by Giles Lapouge from Sao Paulo notes the increased tempo of Commun-t activities in Brazil and said: ''The Brazilian Communist Party in clandestine existence h %  s gained in force what it lost in numbers. To-day an inverse %  rend is starting. And once again it la attracting the masses by liar methods. Vir-r. trial balloons indicate (ha %  :,.,, ei ,,ti ifir. %  ., it %  ] '"I Brazilian Communists can mobilize Nationalism. Misery and Hate against cruel Capitalism -in the same emotions that Fastis!force* have employed for the I i profit In neighbouring I^liii-American countries —U.P. U.S. BAJliS U.K. FROM PACIFIC COUNCIL TALKS Shamun !Sew Pfieaidatt Of Lebanon BEIRUT. Sepi 2J K.tmc.1 Shamun who was txi rf v elected President of Lebanon pledged himself to uproot corruption ami democratise trw Svnan regime Bv 74 \oles uut of 77 Parliament chose him to succeed Beeali El Khourv who resigned the Presidency last week In a pollUcal ertai* OVMJcdrruiJIinn in Government services In a sp*-eeh U Parliament Sh.i%  nuli, lawyer and formerMinister in l-dxlon promised to lead a aim. Die life and lo avoid nnv personal tnterosn or prohv He said he would introduce strict measures to Hipe out corruption His policy would be to strengthen the Arab league of seven Middle East NaUois He would also try to clear up Lebanon's relations with Syria and ... IIH ., better cuUaboratinn After being sworn in th new l*resident went to Belt Ed Dine Palace whrrc lie gave a luncheon in honour of the Members of Parliament and asked the population not to bother themselves about visiting him with congraflilutions. His only rival for Presldpii. forme, foreign Minister Hamfd Pranlze withdrew hit candidature last night when it became known hat the majority of Beirut Deputies favoured Shamun General Fuad Shehab, Commander of the Army who took control of the country last Tuesday had already refused a request by the Loyalists, the largest party Io the chamtier to become president. —I'.P jNaguib And WAFDs Set For Final Showdown CAIRO. Sept. 23. THE FINAL SHOWDOWN between Egyptian strongman Mohammed Najiuib and the badly (U^irnated hut still powerful W.A.JV.D Party hnimed as the party decided to ilefv Kovernment demands Ic^rlean up the leadership. The bone of contention in the dispute), on which the survival of Najjuib's regime may depend, was former Premier Mustafa El Nahas ousted by former Kins Farouk after January's bloody Cairo riots but still leader of the W.A.r I). *—* N..guib iwrnited Nahas from 'he roundup and arrests of about 70 top poattcal leaders staged •arl'tl this nwahth when h*t I thi Premiership but peatedly clear LONDON. Sept. 2V was informed to-day tint the United State* rejected icquest to lit in on the pratent Pneltlc Council meeting Honolulu. The Foreign Offlco it Churchill ., report of the reiection at his vacation villa on Tobago,jlhi' French Nvwra %  s4-rTi7^ ^' y Anthony |reach, the Convention rloo, „, the •Vtoil befor, i.^mmK U, G>S' ,&lfl1 wh rnved ""d** ln i"" 0 fr m h ,5 m n ExW U During 1950—51. he held .i 1 Vienna alter visiting Yugoslavia British Council scholarship ut' wa! lll,n lfur,n -' ( *. The the University of Exeter Mking ,: *' Australia and Ne>.. •'and make up ihe new Pacific HMPr * mp tal>ilit\ of prices recovery of European balance aad dlwquattsrium in tha Kiu..|-'. t M I'.nrnents Union On the other hand it warns that the i ate or iimcufcc of Industrial prodsHlion Is 'far from encouraging .trui that there is m> decn-ase in F.uropc't, detleit wttti the dollar so. — U.P Nixon Musi Explain To US the certificate of adlieauon 1947 he look his M.A. degiec Council, which met last United n '*ht to draw up the documen*. v Zeal" was expected to be adopted 'ISCUftVOaMU look over tl e wie> Uge of a schoolbus mattered near -.iroad crossing after the ,-h,. hi i... Vr Col I in. burg pa reo boys and one girl were killed '..l ^ others injured The studied u-uot end or the bus is i.i fMsgrauod ffaHrsgulgaal .wandphoioi Mapp Asks Subsidy For Local Foodstuffs WITHDRAWS MOTION AFTER DISCUSSION Mr. R. 0. MAPP (L) veaterdav i-alle.1 on C.v.-rnmcnt Id adopl "a positive policy" in regard lo Ihe iiueslion ol puce conlroli.. and urned ihe subsidization ..( locally pro-1 duced foodstuffs in place of imported manufactured noods i The Senior Member for St. Thomas was comnientiiui f", ir,itivc prices before such removal 1 Ai whettm the OovanaatMni considered re-impohing price conuol ol. any of tin '.. iim U If BOt whs notIll reply (.over >.iu< ut three i Mieiths later gave a llfl of tin deoatfO|Md items and stated that the removal was in keeping with the prumpi' that as go., i in free supply then should be xradual decontrol, nils policy on firmed in an announcewantoit the The ( % %  iiii.,.I he [light 4t,D n i: rts taf u leadei Wafdi't Murl U N l I night Part) Id-aders f>rnmeni i idi With the publication of their new programme and notified the %  UthonUag dccordinglv Trie fit uraa informed of certain objections" lo Nahas' position as head of the party a few hours before It announced Its reorganl>,.t|ntl A deputation of three leading Wafdiit including Abdel Salam Fahmy one of lhWafdlst "old guard' tried to see Ceneral Naguib to "discuss the matter urgMUJ* 1 but the Prime Minister and his Deputy Premier Solimaii H.ifes who had been In '%  '{ six hours had left for a confereme at Army Command llcadminrtcis —t'P. LOS ANGElJs s, Senator Hlcbard M. Nlxor before the [teople of United States to-night to them what he did with the 23 will I i h i tell A Possible Successor To Nixon? Ch'aplin In 1 England SOUTHAMPTON Pngl,,nd. Sept 23 Charlie Chaplin Hi foot on n..Iive English s-.il for the llrst time in 21 yaars, but insisted It wa oral) ra -i visit, and he was det.inuned I., return to the United %  b Chaplin stepped ashore from the lin.-r Qufn EH nbefh at 8 22 i in .itul -rniled it the crowd ol %  %  ri.ei. Then he stitnipc. on the ground to .how his %  ..ilisfjclioii at being ive hind again. His wife Oona and throe daughters delurked wilt, him Thoir six year >ld son Muhael joined them a short time later Crowds waiting behind a glanienl issued on *th August. IBM, P">*1 .<'. the dock gave Chaplin The young Repub.ican Vlcel*re,ldeiiiinl nominee seclude" 'himself in his hotel room during 'the day preparing the most imiportant political ipcch In his .lite He hai, alteady been told by T>wlghl D. Elienhower. Rs> oiihlii .II Presidential nominee. 'fh.it his place on the Republican ticket hinged on his explanation of how he used the nvmev -rp WASHINGTON. Sept 23 Senators William F Knowland of California .,,,„ Harry P < am of Washington figured prominently in capital spt^culation about a possible nurrras.il to Richard M. Nixon as Republican Vice-Presidential candidate. necttOD with Ihe ranorl ol %  "*• eheers when he iVisemlwrked. the (jummttte* wereil...... la' f I. ...hi ii a.. ._ *..... .r.l .....tl South Koreans Drive N. Koreans From Hill TOKYO, Sept. 23, AMKRICAN TRAINED South Koreans last niifht I drove North Koreans back from > hill on the Easl front! after the first bin all-Korean battle for months Armed I A1„,„ , with up-toKlato weapons, and backed by tanks. South Koieans recaptured an entire rid^e where their Com-1 munist countrymen had penetrated alonn a 1,600 ysrdl front yesterday. Trained in a highly organized syem of battle whonls. South, w_ Korean troop, have r*eentl>I U |&)| I A | ". %  ,.,. shown outaUndlng .kill In UMI* dOCal rw \JlH f^I from line. According to official a-w# ma a"-* Of The Queen reported. The British bid wa* i'je, i..| on two grounds — that if llnuii'i attended, other nutlons would a/ant to ha repi-esented too and British representation might make Asiatics feel that the while*' nations were ganging up on them.—U.P. vent Ion endorsement of n candidate, otherwise A.F.L. Is known to be overwhelm in glv for Stevenson.— vr. tin Puce Control Committee With t-'haplln wore morning dress with regard to egg>. the niimbar <1 Kr '* v a,rl l*'<' trousers and Oona poultry keepers has been ion-,'"",' '"'"'"' coat ndciably reduced during the pas' I A '"' ""^ prospect that Ihe two .cars owing to the business I United Slates might bar him from having become unprintable The r, '-'' M '"> l''"ng invest! gad on of ptwih, n mi fmthci iggravated '"" Pwwal conduct, Chaplin told by tin dlseaw W hicl ""J-'' 11 niong fowls during the early part '" -. AUMI mentioned admittvrlly an extremely specula Uv guess — was Senator Robert A. Taft ot Ohio. Veteran pollticiil observers doubled that Taft would accept second place on a ticket headed by Dwight D. Eisenhower But they saw an outside chance that "Mr. Republican'' Mgfll vieid to the appeal to help hold the party together in Its hour of crisis Reports from Los Angeles that Nixon will withdraw from the Republican ticket found no immediate confirmation here Should Nixon bow out. Chairman Arthur E. Summerlleld Ii expected |o call the Hepul.li.jin National Committee into an emergency session at once to clioose a replacement Under Party rules the Committee can either make a decision OD it, own. or call special National <'>nvention to nominate •> nev. Vne-PressdeiHial oaostj t M, i : ln,, W1,n ,ho c m P*'n already ,„„ „rr ISVIH K, ?> ln ,u " wln,t ,h Commutes' MMv.es Mr K. sst. A Holder. Mr .doubtless would take the speediV II Vaugg.;.n and Mr. F. I. M oour^and do the job iVseli ''''"•' %  u.p. They te everything Tucker To Re fteappointed Ihe House nf A-Mtllbly yesli %  l..\ |i..'.!••! .ii. .ul.in ITI n-plv to a message fnn trie QoV' ernof appnrving tlu* re-appolntmenl of Mr. R W. E Tuckei. KiHuimilogirt Department of Science and Agxitulture. The reply was drafted by a (Meet Commmi* %  pfsotntad •arller in the day. Members Mr, On 7. Eighth Army flguro. North Koreans were |tupf*orlfld In their attack yesterday by only 1.3(10 founds of mortar and artillery fire—a (ruction of the enormous barrages which have curtailed recent Communist attacks. Communists made 20 overnight probes along the front and during them, Chinese pelted U.N. (.utposts with rocks Thev driven off bv mortar Are. SOUTHAMPTON •England. Sept 23. King Feisal of Irau. lande-l nere to-day from New York oxi a week's state visit to as a guest of Queen Ellz-belh II. Several hundred of th. U.S. Should Shore rets With r.iiropr.ui Ailiet* WASHINGTON. Sept. 23. General Omar Bradley, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff paid to-day that the United Stales should furnish information on atomic weapons to Allied Commanders in Europe Returning from an II-day European inspection tour, Bradley told newsmen that the United States must "carefully consider" giving such commanders as French General AlolmnsaJoin, information on the tactual power of atomic weapons arid be told how many he would be OS* for European dcthe Cunard luu-i Crw*e n Ells* itood to attention and the Communist soldiers launched 1 > •*">'• %  Artl ^'V Hnd played the probing attacks across the Koreanfl'*l' National Anthem befi baulefronl but United NatlonsiW-e 17-year-old K troops battered them back with i**** 0 !" A Guard artillery, mortar and machine gunjthe fire. Six of the assaults c.nnc Bunker Hill" area, four came around "heartbreak Ridge" northwest of the "Punchbowl'' and tlree were on the entt central liont An Eighth Army Briefing Officer said he believed that the probes were Just "harassing ctlva Ml't-lSUles diplomals from Western •%  "iern aecurily Eyr'.pe with United Stales AmI P I -^ Outslandini! M iii*glslawhich may be modtJIaJlT! TI^T. ture in the lobby of the House, ish suggestions to ^£w c *im •es-day. Hon F. C. Huteon, oisputed prisoners ,,f war „.. %  ,',.' r L Waclott | ,o %  neutral plain "ueaUon ( were appointed torepre-, KtMStally: New Western movi-s ..:• I.I saying would ,u. not be linked to n> speunc talks ,[ which don in)*, mean that we shall nut talk %  pioi.lems of interest to both countries have been discussed during the talks including the question of relations between Yugoslavia and her neighbours". Eden lold newsmen "Ai a result of Ihe present talks. there will be more frequent contacts, views will be exchanged, jnd current mutters will lie dis•* I I' —I'.P. Mli-ml W.I. Talks U.F. MANILA. Sept 23 journalist Audibert. who • %  ( out h) the rcund-thc-w..ilii-i>-. ecord arrived at Mania ... Tld<* at the Fifth Session ,„ Ie gul.te relations with Tito of MM 30 hon. hile. THIRTEEN DEAD IN RAIN SQUALl. Chou '* Talks Successful MOSCOW, Sept. 23. Swapping new aeossosT ss e arrsiisMrnenti bs4wesn S->viet Russia and i %  > %  %  %  -i I nou Fallal'* departure ; K'-Mnlin talks with Stalin. Chou flew to Peiplng but left l-lim.l Ihe right mrmlNMs <4 hi. -.%  —...—. ,_r.i... Maarise, I easMaaa vsa us. But what ssactly do ls4 I... in caasvette?'' flavour — which tm only mm* from Iota,, %  Ihmi it ralhtr ip*,i*l. I htm, of tomrtt, ptrf,, • ttioottiHeii whuh miatn *i (oss/orfa*/' ihrvMl." his delentlbn' irtehtnirig top men In thermnnmir n>|. These could lie remaining bell'*:-'. r*d to iron out such details as I i livery dates and perhaps credit wyter iir.d ro.w -n ,. I pact Si-eaking at the airport. Chou nned to do the PiuiI '< %  the 4th December. llh Forign Secretary Anthony and,SO0 hnmelesl declarr-l "We s () cces-ffully comm four days. LasJssr both Houses passed Ad-(Eden and Marshal Tito and i Boulders from a landslide p |a,ted talks concerning important and two minutes but he had a dresses Informing His Excellency new initiative for settlement of knocked hole ' "' nomlc fl"*?! 10 "' 22-hour delay due to engine -he Govern-,, of the appointment .h* Trieitconflict between isservni. ahsv b atwoan Chin. —W. w delegates. lYugo-lavia ^nd Italy. Sal Ng> u Kok-< F l^d<* at the Fifth Session. lo regulate relations with Tito • 'nt i £iiil^T.^ Br.t--l.-e leavmv 13 -lea. rssit CP Wall. IB.I'. %  aSS I. ay Ik. i. Mauhar Ulor lip. AaasokhaafleMMaaora ia UV. saaaSb—fjlar tif agala." Yn-mll Ihmi. D'yom kmom, Ihu at* MuMni. filtt lip it jml aboml Ifc. Jhail U*m for improviag a wmoh* thmt I'M IVMT


PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 24. 1842 BARBADOS ADVOCATK PAGE THREE II >OH war tliread null mil ihrn In BIFOCALS M Ml Lt IM I ) i. O.D.. Its < llfllisil (.Ul.lli %  eeing things iped the habit of voicing unpop%  i>> one track • : iiuth In politic*, economic* and %  IM that w.lhout men lik. VMlId be no up%  %  DL-1*111 telketuab I'k Franklin ther Middlc-.igcd people areas nig would be no progress and probg lasses for ihe rirt tune usually ablv no bifocals. baton the notice of the W.I.: "A Group Of Irelands dairy's Abmnce Federation Oflly A Matter For Talk Gau&es Another Postponement ...... Oil ..-.. *...• %  .. GRENADA. Sept. 23 opUetu tag, MM moil IB Brn^<^ ^**V Tne dependence of four elected dan* than ihey do in Engf \ members on the Hon. E. kV oau) HiftiTi i.n.. kwynaSi / \ lo carry out ven norma J companies are ll |W*n oi thai / \ tions of legislator was made m..r discrepancy in th* ageing proI \ apparent today when it was learnt .cases between the peoples of 0* -la thai an abortive meeting "T the thase two countries, so much so I -*---...M\ Finance Committee lasi WeOnsIksV MU P-v BO increased prt\ ^^^^a. /• ''•'> then postponed lor to-mocrow mium on your life policy Ell \ f A / I *•*? ^ hpld Mpmbrw not ****" falls to your lot to be domiciled V| !-•(J renting themselves on the preiii this pan of the u..ihl XgV 'V' % vious occasion when Galry had So you see, your "goose is ^^aa^^^'^ left the same morning for Si. cooked" m th tropics in a shortKRYPTOK ntvtu \i Vlrcent. to-day informed the adn Space of Una* vltboul I,, mm M ,u %  %  • ministrator that they will be un-f .lash with cannibalistic Scientists nil us that when a*BB to attend to-morrows meetC psea, lhan if you stayed at the optical centres governing two hig. u\ Such is the penalty of carlenses of dilteniit strengths aro The administrator told the press ^ LONDON ACROSS THE ATLANTIC, from the Britiih Caribbean to London, have come 17 top-ranking politicians, business men and their advisers. They arc here to talk about the vital subject for them of trade with Canada. Currency restrictions have brought about a breakdown in their relations with the N*orth American Dominion; the problem is being examined in the light of the stetlin^ area's balance of payments position. The West Dndians speak here with one voice for their common sjood. Yel in the Weal Indies itself, they remain divided. Caribbean federation, regarded daring in ar. address that "having as ihe natural means of obtaining it*d a long experience of Brills i Dominion status, has been In the .idnwn:stration alongside tsM pe melting pot for nearly half a pie of the Gold Owsl"* thev d*j century. Toda> t is till no more not want a change of %  WMisMli matter fur discussion. The 1 "resent* of such things as a state SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay '. Pisnkbn Molot D'Ortav. VWr*ri. '-IT II K in i n i m rotuea f-.t Tttnidail Trou Urt< ( v r Man Seawett J Warn *. N Usasajp 9 safe milk iii h w tia a i i liaiiai Joxlwi snssi* ChlUISB i llartli.n Stark*. of dilteniit strengths aro lying the wikl man's burden Dr. separated thus: Kryptok bifocal that as a result of certain memRj,^ Heuuit which was publishonl and an elephant uil >t the Rockfeller FoundM common use as we see in the bera finding thcmaelves unable to td ln 1M0 Md — ^ Ut#S| ^^ ,,., (ps w sm % l|n lhls :ilicn said that DM period through most popular priced and (assart 1attend, he could not anticipate a i, ne f or federation, has been BMatti jouinevings. mlch %  man baa lived bears no ]y uaed bifocals, then j big jump ufBcient number lo consUtule a rejected by the two mainland tor• • • relation to his ehronologitakes place. ;i difficult hurdle has quorum and other members have niorie*. British Honduras and HOMfcN'M VUWruINT Ctjl age, envtronmental, r*fasnant to be negotiated in changing been accordingly informed. "In British Guiana. Of the other imN asaa factors must one's view from f.u lo near or th*ee circumstance*, government portant colonios, Jamaica and *** %  Henry Hoykinson. Colonial '"-%  ..., . be taken into consideration. vice versa, and tini* whare %  < will itself allow ewpendlture on Barbados are prepared to accept Minister of Stale, had a lourvis. *> j Mctjllw f n „ Csr,.i Benjamin Franklin, who helpil.uioughly sober minded imlivthuav items which are most imit as a basis for discussion and *• %  -" cwnlereiu. Mri cirk. lag the bell of freedom irtual mistakingJy n.isc* hk toot mediately uryrnt but it is clear Trinidad alone is willing to RO '-" Federation imm.u.itel v on his n (or the colonlei in Amcn.a, (in In an ittteinpt u> tread On this lhal postponement on the consldahead with the plan as outlined, "-turn fiom Rhodesia Ii itih*e days the %  i-i i uniimiuist* a ir followed by the all too w.Ml eration of a considerable number There was to have been u coufcrcome into common usage) known result. This dangerous of other items constitutes a serlence in London this year to djK dc was the inventor of bifocals. He high-jump game is not influenced ous and regrettable delay in the whether, without the mainumd restored ageing man to two in the least bit by one's athU.ic colony's business" the adminiaterritories, federation would be Mghtiti vision Philoaopher and proweas. It Is entirely controlled trnlor said. practieable. That confcrciu, bai scientuil he was. and must have by the distance measured between Two nominated members of now been postponed beeau Kl IMi %  SM | under \trutcM ssUtaUn gyillllj % %  ihlB li r gel milk A* line gfl KUM -milk thai n cj ijliivcow't milk, produced ulntons sfea, and (he f ifevA KUM so that you l '.i\ it Kli the farm. Buy il*\s depend U{HJO tea oDaV reed tht four-eyed llshes tni optical eentres ijf Thl liniil the ct.uncll are on leave in Engthe discussions At present m pn similar to those which frequent involved For some people the land With Oairy in St Vincent gress. Instead, a\ behiinl-Ui csur shores carrying bifocal set into the Uwrr .-y.s thus: natural ubove illuslrjted bifocal I of the ideal, for the majority of Hon. R, C. P. Moore. F. Carlyle. A-iarers it is disastrous. PTopet Noel Joseph Glbbs and R. K. nttcntion must be given lo selecDouglas. lion cf the type of bifocal suited to *ach individual case. ^——^^^~The ideal is lo hav,. a bifocal MjftaitBsl A.**' nn/i n/in made lhal the two optical cenVOl E S36,000 FOR trw coincide close lo each othe situated where tho ... iNABLEPtt Tl.TROrilTIIALMl'IS common centre. lin uppt-r pan tot tial surface, the lower fur :ubmarine picture taking. Human beings must hire observe that this four-eyed amphibian is not the ml] animal toadlng .> 4 i.hFranklin's bifocal consisted of i-parate lenses of dlffeieut powtn each split in half and put i thus. t-MfesWAaVS HOUSE BUILDING kssseai kava m less like a press c n court of justice ister in the duck uuesiloneis. including .. i.uin.ilisl. were fr.uikK federation in anv form^ Vernon Kirllett. an ex -1 ndependent M I'. " -nh I.lieral tendeiuM.'s. was cut„ „; leal bul not uiifrieiuuy He re. i •*>•). %  i.i:iied the advanlages of feder.i•'""-' tiun but saw oo need for hurl ,! ,'. Mr. Hopkinson, speaking w.tli N.issuranee and convirtKtn. SVOUld Hot be tattled. He admitted tnal the Afi can "Intelllgentsia M were almost nil opposed to it. larj'. -\\ because asey hoped to see ihe pattern ol the Gold Coast HI.-. duced in Central Africa; but Iht The 150 delegates to ihe CamMinister reminded his listenen THE House of Assembly last bridge Conference on African lhat the white man in the Hn > %  night voted $36,000 in order that Education may have noted envl<|esias and "N>-:isalnd had come the House Building Programmo ously one bnefl> reported item Of to ;;tay. and no parallel ,-t.uld at the Pine and Bay Estates may news in London. Tnls concerned drawn w'lh the Gold Coast amen be continued until a tlnal decision U>rcc planes carrying no fewer African inUtnsMi snm RWIsM has been taken in respect to pro'."J lj0 ^ i teacher-trainees from An unofflcul Gallup Poll in poaals for Inclusion^ In a pre tewwwi II, UII sCcMtrtiapl. r M nean. i. u— fmm.u.n ,„ r rrM. c rWiavtHno ... ith the Mm.>.. A a.rhat. A a.rsi N ....). TWO uf %  Kavsj*. I rarsra. C nn> M Afrn.m *" ,lh J lirinta. M a*a-i > j Jui near members excusing themselvea are talks in London the Weal Indian leadeis are mak ng a further get-togvlher ui tin* West Tndles to decide what the neat step should be In the meantime as one West Indian so aptly pul U this week "We remain u group of Irelands." FNVIOI'S EYka I RAVKI.IN UmWNIH'HII BIFOCAL difference. fewer Afri. than 150 teacher-trainees from Ai Malaya. They are completing the African raarkg|-ph strength of 300 trainees at the bv one of these lie M ,pe.'ial course opened lh|s vaar by Minister. Out of 20 i nmioi uninrl sin (My 1 'h*' W-1...-.H Federation Go\erntinned. 2 opposed federation. 4 00 mem m BlW Liverpool. had never heard or it. 10 had he... d Tinslor\ f the African con! t but .oulu ., ference has yet to be told. It la 4 would leave It SO IsM Ctn.l U presumed, however. u\(t it turned Ihe women. 5 out <>f • had naeea its attention vigorously to the heard of it and the sixth ( %  I t. acbei -training problem .One iU-lof it but ud or bad Which may ju*t go Mi A. U Bums, Lancashire's to show thai Bantu ladles ha^e Chief Education Officer reeenlly minething better 'i> th nk ah) ll f -amme of Capital Works In th Ive Year Development Scheme. Of th will be spent on the construction of new houses, $1,000 on the removal, re-erection and repair of houses and $5,000 for the preparation of sites. Moving the passing of the Rcsoulion which was given notice of iliei in Ihe d.i>. Mr. G. Adams explained that the prore i u rneil fom a elgh monUui' than politics I This Is the d,fferenee. SUU SO ** included m the lttW bewildering lo many spectacleMost bifocal wearers whether wearers, between a pair of glasses approaching or leaving the BAR scientifically made to individual of their favourite choice, some on measurements and a mass proinen way to church have had ihe duced bifocal — a differ*catastrophe was nevei intended suit and a ready-made hand me au £Iy ULSZiZZiL PranltUn, down from your pOt-beUK-d though he was ccustomed at a -ipenunu*-' 1 oi> Capital Estimates was limited R^'and CenVraT Africa. At this PROFIT8-FKOM BANANAS lo the continuation of approvn.mth's British Association meet-— ed works only by pending the in „ tn jn nd dress that has alT^*" Cameroons Devclopm. formulation of a programme of i^ted considerable attention he Corporation, whose iuinii..u Capital expenditure for the nexl urot esU.d. against too little interoperations for the last |va f* fort and ele! We ycm '* as *" l an examrhange between British and Cohas just been published, must li 170 Miles Of Jap Cloth For Sale Was a revote for Ihe cornpleit of the 1051-52 programme. Tim work has now been completed. Pruposab. for inclusion in a MANCHESTER. pi-.gramme of Capita. ExpendlWHH.E the Manchester cutton men were plannin !" for the next five years at.their part in the world tra4e talks. 170 miles of Japanese Xi U 3ecisio^'be?^ t^en „ cloth, already sold four times at a profit, lay in n ware, proposed to provide the amounthouse half a mile away awaiting fifth buyer. .hown in the Schedule to this And even now the Japanese cloth is still under LanResolution in ordei that the cashire's price housing scheme may continue. Neurlv 300 bales each holding H is a sorry state of affairs •> admitted that it was not 1.000 yards, were stacked 12 ft. when we find that the Japs have very ambitious program! are difficultiesTeachers here wh-, *• %  to "how proltts U waf The provision included under would welcome the chance to give formed In 1M7 to manage items 3 and 4 of Head II of iho ibe benefit of their experience to lease, th.en-German estate* 1052-53 Capital Esllmab *'; colonies needing and wanting it the Cameroons bnuglil by Uie N. sufficient to enable T.'ie original ure held back by the notorious. *" %  C.ovrrnmeni SI %  i t programme to be carried on for a difficultv of getting back into rewithout capital Ihe forum-al: period of three months of tho sponsibl,positions after a spell h t .d powers In Iwrrow up lo present financial year, while the overseas. The "Manchester Guarmillion pounds. The balance sh %  mount provided under Item J dlan" has.suggestudj this Is somehi._s consistently been on the right l'....|. A > ru.f. M ifssw II PsVjBtss J U*w. I nsh.i UrUigw* W ltcK a y. 1 Wnres.i. V Xa.Wf K Caff) H Trn-kr. NJII.> I'll'*"!' I F..p VeHeiuelaHKl'rr-MitKK U M II %  :.(.. I Ht.lo. J Simjw.... I '(..-.. M sw WHU. H Or.y. f Or.. la* C Clv-H.v > HsSStMl K /rhl." rot rnabSne— SIIL.MIUH It A C** them to start in a warehouse there. Price "X months," he added. program) Mr. J. nbers orktng again :. T. Brancker and othei observed that rate, Last bond ..._ ^^^^^^^^^ when landed was lid. a yard. Then The Japs must be kept oul of sitecul'itnrs k'til to work n Ur Colonial markets altogether. *7SSi 8 porVn. 0r pro,i, as We are s.ill -exporting ten, of ^''^^^"and T^t^ made on the first deal, and the thousands of Idle looms in Lanca|hat collsl( ^ ral i on ^^ JJJg miirgins were scaled down as the hire. ( scheme to assist .riisan* aa cloth passed through three othe. Cotton merchants forecast lhal hc !" £g rtiStricuV hands Hnv-in's cloth exports to Ihe not lxwn f tmpire would Increase in the # Brf w\ m A The cloth was brought to Britain second half of this year as thto be printed and re-exported, and Colonies limited Japanese import who 1 the Laboui Welit was old four times bef. got to the printing mills. A Eonrd of Trade official sale* that no new licences have been issued tor Imports of Japanese cloth since March L'6. -Some licences were extended to September 30." he added. Extensions are granted when we are satisfied that firm conIraeU were entered into before March 2ft The cloth is 100 pet cent, ic-expori." merchants calculated that cloth of the same quality —L.fc.S. Forest I in In Vancouver lsLuul Mr. Adams asiured inemii>. that consideration was being given lo such a proposal In the Five V.:,r Plan whereby artisans could of walk...„ [A ••• '"' %  '%  at pirsent the provided for thing which ihe Secretary of State aide and moat of the profits h, for the Colon es. Mr. Lytteltnn. b*.-n ploughed back int.. djtvelon. and lh 0 Mim-ler for Educatioi tnent. Over one and a half null n Ml Horsbruati, might tackle with pounds have been put Into pi red benefit lo African education •.! machinery, housing n> • • • and now plantatioiui. Arter ll TOOOLAND UAH VHHTOKH an > -urplus has beer tho benefit of the local poo) In a statement before embark > Corporation endB mm ing on its present tour of Togolano i uananas. of arhlcn 3U, mill trust territory*. West Afn-a. th< -. are shipped to England ; Visiting Mission of the United i ually. Palm oil and rubber Nations qualified its itinerary subsidiary. It gets no spec I programme with u warning. Only favours and pays the ordinary umany individual., and groui t. *v* and > *n.l"l .1 v would be received, it was staled. What is the secret of it* success' as "the limits of Upie and physical It enjoys the financial luickiiig <'! possibility" allow. No doubt t* the Nigerian (Jovernmcnt. dealt preaigd Mission beneflU from lh oidy with established cro[, fln.K expenenei' >r prevtOUl MUnions. an asaured market for them in lh-( which have found African travel the Ministry of P*„Training Gourse I al 1 r.ir-k lu'NANIMO. British Columbia. Sept. 22 Men and machine-, battled '<f septen*er. will spend one There are such pleas as lhal m tho mpan,„,, dct tre| h through Uie moillh a(l3chcd ,„ lh 7^ Jumalca t adm% of $J Karachi pao,.%  n Battalion followed by one month happy in transfer from Northe attached lo the 1st Battalion of Territories adm nutratio day. bSH K the Chairman point ill-, PI Heports reach ng here from Togoland. indicate the present Mission has plenty of words wit*anr i>. out adding physical imes. With the Aflcotnuig drum beating and muakttry nTing (Togolanders aie HC. P fond of the latter>, placards and '•'' "" petitions confront the Misii>n Rflj pcrpW'xitm contradiction. There 1 UM uirn....(i lui Togoland unifica& independence; the d* 1 LOaiNu a\risrprr.MnrK n. i> NSW voaa Chaqu*> <>n Hii->-i CoueonSB J OAMaaa .i.au,. s..i.4ani> Cli|ua nu llmiihri,, %  <'.blr MAIL NOTICE Vim • ion anu iiiai^'iui-im, ui> •"„ — ^^ BriUsh Uxiana 1 mand for unification of ihe Kwtf -m... .. ----wl Mall al S pin nbM. ISM. R41.1. 'inhiu, Ma.1 al taking Kruaohaa, I %  iways used to waka la Ua morning feeling ry Mrad Hew I have l<>at all Chat tlredaaes aad I wakn leiinm full of %  Danfy. Knin hen ti*~ msili mi feel vukra vounxtr I also laasMsa with rhaamath uislns in my sh.Miiasrs and r.*]|]nifi. i-oiiiiii my anklaa. I am now • niiiui.aaly cured of • Uoae pains and %  w"lllnaa 1 take Kiuaifc'ui tfalls <*guiarlv aad cannot spe*K "•" h'shly of IV" L.W. Kniaoben kaepe you youag II.IJIUM It loaaa up the li'ir. kidneys and bowala and kaeps them all working smoolhly ap >m.ianly Tha .award of tbla tntarnal -Ji.nllnalarreahaaea and InwIgo-aUrt body. Folaonoua went* mat trials a." •ipeilfi) an4 the palna of rhauniallani ceaae. And *a you cunliniia with Kruachrn vour wholi i-.dy .•epoads to Ua purifying foroe Km*, lion li ot.t a 1 ria Id a fSosa ail Uhaaila'a aad Hlores. COLGATE &f C leans your teeth v Cleans your breath Always brush yerlfhl allwr aallna with COLGATE DENTAL CREAM iea. said that Laincaahirv could not compete with the Japanese panic through" the choking smoke ;it the prices they quotn —U.P. Winner of the 1952 Grand Prix of Turin, Italy, LUIGI VIUOMtt toyi: Full-firing CHAMPIONS get the last ounce of power out of every drop of fuel the Royal Welsh Fusilii Southern Togoland. and now 1 ebla pt —e> — ord up to K>% ol the f ( ..I /oo boy— '•* yoor cor i, aouipned .th di.ir. -o" ipork plugs... the wrong yp# of plugi. By igr;.-tg 0J1 rha fuel HI rhe combutlioa chomB*-. Cho-ipion'i Ml-fifing spark dellv^^^ 9't the IJM po—er buill arto yoof engine. ^g?0'** Have you' deal*' %  m'oll o new set o' |v3"^ dapendoble Chompion Spa'b Plug* today.' • IIST ON UND ON SIS, IN TNI SIR QlEftlCO There's always a clea n hygienic fragrancd in e*ery room where ihis S-M-O-O-T-H Paste cleaiiaer is used Pot*. Pans. andTilas,Sinkv and Paintwork %  csposd quickly to us ireatnktot—there's not a •cratch 10 a mountain of ChernKO. Unguertine Retitvmspain>of SUNBURN ft or 1 < WE BEG TO REMIND OUR CUSTOMERS AND THE . GENERAL PUBLIC THAT m DEPT. HaleWall SALES DEPT. 1.1 1 .1 IKK SERVICE DEPT. PIERHEAD AMD I HI CORNER STORE WILL BE CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING ON TUESDAY 30th SEPT. AND WEDNESDAY 1st. OCT. N.B.—Our Lumber Yard and Syrup Store will be open as usual.



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PACF MX I;\KK\IIII. \I>V u -till vacant. il< rttajad thai the Hon the Colonial Secretary woo: uati (factory explanation to gt% Council Pa> Tribute To Governor IM thai 'ihe office of Deputy UlreOor of Agriculture 5 1 fi2t D*55r cam but wa.s a-.ured by the Hoii. the Colonial urf n" ha( | impo a PMBJ I'.fr I thmkM in the head ol thi EneiWnr. would nut be hri" admlru.tr.Uon. Before they ceefcl %  i^^hlI~ the nrk l" "' %  • "~ "" 1 !" "' ** '"^ ""> HON. B. S. KOB1KSON. In hu ma.den speech at ••tfttfacMT !" ,w., u %  "*'* !" j;l51f Tn,"£S SS.'SXTgood May yesterday* moling, of the f^gutative Council deplored .u;^.^ !" ^. M u, ^ JJ^MJW. „ h> „ ,,„„ „ Ar,?ui Umd w,.uld beaeai OH •* %  £ b d ')' W> e food de.l ol &e pl.ee r,I %  ten"'. Mill llfclllll "" '" Tncy h "> u,d uk ""* W>0'v ihnl now that the emoluments of the office had S^urt oT ^'tloril work on Neverthele !" they ..,ld ... %  lun,,y '" '^."f^Sl^ihi m „ea. T d that there w„ every hope ,ha. the office jhj pj-n. fiB-STi Ajje,.--k i TS at-Sf-E. !" < — . *. tb.t .„,,, n^^T.lS'h.'rV-iSd^h would attract suitable appm ant| !" >uch gotu ^^ ^ „„. |h lr loa „„„*, ,, XiU.li Gu, In had taken a line of hi. o„. them for a lower time. ;.,.„, „ did no. ... .pectacu,.e -nP-"^,,, .^^ %  "£ •* ^ .„ „, ^ IBfcfSSK* .*£ He )--*-*£ %  "• % %  %  .nentcano.o,., would prolb.v point.., ou. th.t par. t r ? rh .w wjjjd Hl.J.cetteno .11 .on, -•£*,£,;* 'USTU. SSLftff'uSKf --to BrU..i. Hon. Dr Masalah seconded H> genuine approval of his honestv Guiana and i 5 0n **" !" d th *T ..-ud thai when the Governor of purpose, his hard work and n tne work lne y nad don wm came to thu island he arrived it his interest in the welfare of thu ,ho > werf Mre a time weien the whole worlr. ,>oople. ,. H(im „, r In PrcsM.cn MI including Barbados was in a stM Hon T C Hulaon said Ui.l A r i ^," ^* Tl^i ^r *Lf.. I Of seml-chao. as a result of £• he would Uta to add his word J ft D ; ri C ^^'"^J?"* r ^ w,r. There W ere many problns ,t tr.hu.c to Hi, Excellency the 7£r^7^ t SS outaundinc some of them almot Governor and to expreaa his „ u .utS^o uT,t\o W^ ro^* insoluble—financial. p*litiral I regret too at his leaving them -o ^*" wall as social—and that was tk? soon. !prt of atmewph*^that Hi* E> He remembered Hi* Exceicellency i.rnved to tlnd lency's i of rus being allowed \ ('Ititiliility for leave >innge eoncess'.ons as at the dau Hi and of his cor.U> earn leave and lea.^ benefits durinc I IT—msn| at tha rates op* nl offleef M iniveil of ;• i t-kini overaei.' an iipportunlty that I vtfl i r,i t<. the Ooven I i that to thai ill of them slttn i. tollnal thai Hole api iecl;ite.l ti work that Mi. i M for this colon\ •atontoaagstl He. as n knew from t.ikf many years to give practical of the message stated that tlvi results A chemist on the other 1 re-cmployment would be for a hand could put two solutions to* period from two to three year* i nether In a test tube, shake them Three years was the normal •Od tell the result*. A botanist period under which new officer-' likewise by seleetioo and breedwere employed. ng could often produce spectacuH HaW They were trying their hardest he said, to get a Deputy It raetOC of Agriculture. He W sure that the Council would be;, with him if he said a few plan Mda A Dofinile Statement The reply which they gave to His Excellency should dcflnilclv •.itXf ihe length of re-employmen; The Government should not bo The reason for the long vacanervtsi a blaok chouuc to employ cy was the fact that it Just w; > Mr. Tucki-i ai long at 'hey wlahed ..t possible to get a suitable ma bad NVw bit oil in nny sphere of 1 • ** %  IM> it .1 I'nitii.< or commercial Waal always a good thing. Undoubte.1U .,t this tJmo it would be a vetv bad thui* t" lose the sarvK.-s highly HL,...II,.-<1 eolotnologL t well known ability for BUB-| tained and incemant hard work and his great knowledge ol finance. al anything like the old terms. Hecently he had sat as chuii man ol <> Salaries CummitteA' an i Uieir reeonuneiidatioii. waro D garded in Barbados as rcvorutici ary but outside they were no:. id since they had increased Use •Ufh in Mi Tucker, but surely emolument* of the office in in within %  pend ul two to thxs e> uith some of the .•commend. %eiirs at the most a new entomollions it seemed Ukely that Uie OK isi o.ill l>e lound Quite r>-\*ould attract a ilary scales of senior cant posts had been increase! and h nW S-creury reason why a suitable during the past v and also realcandidate could not be found to despatch which that he had tried horn successfully in a g'ud many w to deal with those pi"' they pre-. Otad U no mean task for a stranger -• i rouble and riioeoid ami he able it irr.t*p In ->iori "" • th" tui light ahead. lh i.vr. f.ratitude He thought that the Govcrnoi ultable appli,l< served the gratitude < f then all for the interest bf and for the very hard work ha 'j 01 %  Governor had put in duiiiu fed lasWM >f r [ vp v ar 'ncy Speech the like of whloh hni never come from the H I administration and <>i.< ery sound economic ideas %  nnd it a 4 "tnl Ql il iwred for his endeavours to get he was leaving before he could classes of the community to ci out many of them into openoperate m industry, whethi lion. So<-ndly. as the Hon. Mr. f*ile had said, he was admired for hiaiui greai honeaty of imrpose. He woukl also be romemiit -*d what work he had dona !* %  '' i industry of this colonraw to Hit ExcellerK %  ^ r hod been sal 1 | rd to the length of M 'tiployinent. litft || thai the Counc in rai > %  should defiinlely stnte the panod ^f lime I would lie was in no way t etitattaa the work Mr. Id dOM The work f .tn ,iitomcilom-t was a highly sci%  i pa dwlaad i" n b of %  aa ,; ii vacant. inlika chemistry ..r years now since ( Altllt.S HfcKUN lake Mr Tuck r's place. Tl>e was hoping Colonial Agricultural service was officer I ood scrvi.e -Mid tin i' must be a man who was qualiii* to till Mr. Tucker's p-> I He was quite in With UM h'ave pass.itte %  ', bui hi*.*. ppoi'l to giving Government a blank employ Mr. Tuck'r as i,>n,; ., they liked He might mention that the P" •* •if Deputv Director of Agriculture It was many Mr Halcrow. don had to of State ha ive days sent I stated that r. Hod a suitab: ofllce. He iuuld BsVJ nop" 1 'hat Ml career would go on increasing u .alue to ihe coiiiiiuinily he r serving and bke the lion Mi He would Ilka to support Hon. Mr Pile in Ins remarks about a Governor'*i leaving. Perhaps if • hey asked why they could not %  stay her" for would be told !h.*ir it was the same reason why n they rould not get a Depn" ^ gres amoun „, wolk whll DOaMOT Of Agriculture — salarv. he pu lnto thp %Mk ot trv(l lluvernur'i Salary lo brin 8 about the agreement. He remembered tn* committ.c n t Knew that when he WL.II. .iLiiculturally or commercial I Speaking in eonnoetlun with thf agricultural end of it. he woult like to say that the presenl lhr> • year agreement which had been made between the sugar industi and the Labour Party would not have been effected without Alfred Savage's ability, tact # rreos page a heron in • %  swamp in St Joseph I estei da v morning. These white long billed birl. freniuent swumps and are seen Bl Barbados chiefly during rain> wraathei Holder's catch is further avlCOaan) flancc "i lha bad weatlier Barbileave tin the week-end. Cuke ho hoped tlu.1 lung life and lassf considered the salaries of Sir Alfred and 1-ody Sa succeaa would crown his effon. senior officers and it seamed veiy success in the future he felt Uii I in the future. surprising to him that the Qov> ha was expressing the feelings i f Hun. 0, D. U Pile said that he ernor's salary had not been menB n D ( them around the table. H %  did think that it was a great ttoned. hoped that any experience which loa to Barbados wtien a Governor He a'ked why and )i might have gained during hit who had been so active in tha that it did not concern thai COOLV '.ovemorship In Barbados woull "nun 'tee stand him in good stead in solving • r land any problem with which be might '..i-.V iTl •*. Su




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p u.i rorn BARBADOS ADVOCATE WF.DM -li \ %  -I HBBBHJSL BA^AD(BjA.ADyt)CATE Nclllll A4l,iV S,if currencies. Tune exists in the United Kingdom torn Empire Trading School of thought which believes that the development of naonwaaJth resources will raatow %  Britain hack to the position she held for many years as the centre of %  great |nj ampin. This school finds support from some Australians and many New Zcalanders and could relv on South African championship weie il not for the %  neral disapproval which South Africa's racial policy engenders throughout the (.'uinmonwealth. Tba argument of this school is that by Lightening the system of Imperial preferand by developing the resources of the Commonwealth the sterling ana would not have to depend on non-sterling area cnuntrii-s but would become self-sufneient. There are two major obstacles to the fulfilment of this vision of a complete Commonwealth. First and most Important an economic programme dependa on political support and Prime Ministers, who have to consult ilie wishes of electorates cannot bind themselves easily to policies which must involve national sacrifices. The sacrifices which Great Britain lor I ample will have to make are the hardest I I all. • 4 %i The economy of the United Kingdom is the economy of a country which is making IU last pap to recover health but whose panting breath is racked by the sclf-centied stupidity of workers whose brains appear to be incapable of understanding that higher an higher costs W buyers and makes British giods uncoinpetitive m foreign markets. Although the official Trade Union organisations In the United Kingdom have reeognisr.1 the Urgsttt need for British manufacturers not to DO outpriced in overseas markets, II political shibboleths and th* distortions 0l economic truths which have been widely propagated in the United Kingdom for manv vears. have blinded British workers to the gra\ itv of their country's position What is true of (heat Britain is more or less true of other Commonwealth countries in v.i m and the Prime Ministers of India and Ceylon especiall> are unlikely to l>e enamoured of policies calling for selfdice w hen Aeians traditionally attribute their poor Living standards U) ini|n'i lalist exploitation But more serious than Ihe political brake which will certainly be applied to any plan for I roniplete Commonwealth economy is the lukewarmness which the majoiit> of monwealth Countrlea will feel towards antagonising the United States and to a policy oi putting all their eggs in one aaket**. ".lited States is regarded by all producers of raw materials as a country to be am *)d no. offended, in much the same way as the West Indies regard Canada, which though it is a member or the Commonwealth is within the United Slates dollar economy. Commonwealth countries in need of development and which are looking to America for capital investment are unlikeIv to 1 iv. in i policy designed to favour Brll nit. rest: and the West African colonies bluntly refused recently Inal pressure from I-ondon to subsidise .. in Lancashire by restricting the imports of cheaper Japanese %  I.'S. : Ida has already taken action to obiltina with Britain on questions concerned with reduction ol ,,i. i. .,..!., %  %  ..ml ttaa British <\>. .I,,,...,.. t. rritortao arc iunltn*>ty alarmed at whnl hi happen to them In consequence of similar action directed against their prelVr%  I too great hopes of t 1 i moi. Ith C"nference,in November might be t.. i pointment, but if oi pendent re freed from the imposed on them in th.0 f British manu%  e less %  --Saiiil* And Sinners*' In London w P h-.v,-.. Club cj.ll|f> IfrvrrtV* H%l>r an, moment now Duke failed ed the Saints and Sinners which * • ti-sterday to make the explosion %  t oncaesclu .c ( round myself *.tbut today he Is de term IT ed. Its membership (wt i wn b af tintf with B.iibaion and Handley It." Three minutes went by and about fifty) Includes Judges, barPas*, these men who had been at suddenly camt the words: "Duke rlsters, editors, actors, bookmak.i or two. We lunch once a month. *' % %  %  • %  < IVrhaps like many other nothing for he had gone Into >> and usually ihcie are a fw guests, I' low>plieri he was wondaring dive which had reached a speed but there Is an annual dinner v heuier this conquering of the thai left sound bcarind Si tone*. when the guest.number IztfSt ,a,t untsmed element had been iilence ..and then' BANG... four hundred. f **•• **?**•* or vlL However, he HANG. The barrier had been On the occasion of the dinner ""S **•*? h-d noth.ng but praise broken en n perfectly calculated There are while and red carnations **. —. "yweP feta WBas> modertly route and we heard the double m the foyer and each of us can ggg** "* P">gT'.mme. Here .1 .xplosion not oru> perfectly but noose which we %  •. It one machine which doe* ominously What kind of man „l,, „ .„ not "> % % %  '*e Ihe fury of Ihe tods, and whal kind of machine could li£ 2Sir r h.2J? ?lrt.. .hi. 2£a. ""'">•" whlrh """"a "< ch.Hene Ihe massed anger of Ihc ^L rf ILi £S^ .? JZ frushten Ihc mo.1 lunorsKil of M and pay no toll* .on of then, choow the red car£335 ,„,,„ w „„ ^*„ U |„ B swoc „ „„,„. • alion. On balance they are jultc n hover. In Ihe air a. If II could raced oa.l u< abou. 5(1 (Si ab.v. n i i . t ,llle down ,or "" aflernoon nap. the runway and then zoomed and it was in July of this year It can move up or come down with weaved his way aocut the skir lat we branched out a bit and nc apparent effort, or lay where as though he could not bear lo ;ivc an aviation luncheon to which It is. Obviously it i. the answer to brtn. himself or his mount to the '' %  I some of the famous the clly-to-city flight; in other d u ii earth. pioneers both In the making and words, the shorter journey*, be••Those explosions," said the re flying of aeroplanes us well cause there will he no need to use bland voice of the announcer. veterans of the Uatllc of the aerodrome stationed mlMe. -sounded to me like two volumes .ritain and one or two test pilot away from th? centre of populaof y,, Oxford Dictionary drnppeu iices. UOsh Soon now die h .licopter i n the flat above" One of the guests was Lord f" 1 Wk' ofl from the former B ut watching from Ihe pilot's rabazon who was the Ural tng. '''•• centre on the South Bank „ nt w „ John Dairy He. decided hman to lie granted • uilol's '" %  on,1 '> and tme down In that he would not accept this Leruflcate. Nor Is he an old man !2"" """ I!;"! l"""Vf equallsalion of the scole and took In lait lie was elected caWiln Thus "'" ^ '""''' '" m n his de HavllUnd up and made Ihe .1 SI Andrei*, .hj. v~r ^d !n •*"* ;, cl wl M %  -"" %  " %  •" same flight, but wi did not hear • rove a rnlAWhali wtJTh. S? "' Jr Tn h ",h explotions and therefore II Id^Si SLIif '""!"" ' angel among .levil. nal on oil h^ course. Z "siSS 'L > "J"l?""'l" Well Managed Erabszon stood up ard ttretcr,.o/T^ """ dlc > p "'The programme at Ihe Farned his arms: "My Codr he said, .^1 ' me early madmen who trough DlspUy was superbly "I must have a drink. irted with bankruptcy by manu ma „ aK ed. At three minute InterOn Saturday the show was • •luring plane. delivered a va |, me planes took off each of thrown open to the public. In the ...ishbucklers speech which , thousand people made their w. that flew upto Kamborough on SaturdJ) •mued to shoot down (!erwards vertically and dUappeared l thai " l !" n f"*P, p *7 %  •„ ins as a lighter pilot as if the laws of aeronautics were gelling liml of tj„„,? rivalry When he himself was shot down " w "•*'"*,'" S^a Sg going 3 ev'e^ S. Mil u,,,t.,rv in,. Oer'•"," • -," 1 r CVC nundred "SuSS SfSe skilled reporler rCWftiVB: "^SS !"rn^ K r^e'puorhrclcr^e" A.F. that if ihev would fly ovc, w "' •'"" """ '"J""}' '"' ^111 (7semated bv the human fig 5.55 sas.s sesi rx _? -iwa D uk -* „, wro „ InvWS. %  p "' ""• on a frosty night Well." I said On Saturday morning I wrote hivalrous gesture bul dkm ha. ,„ Brabaron, "vou slorled somemy weekly column for the Sun., ik. rf na ""'"'"" "' ''Invaliy thing Whal do you think of It day Express and went out lo aie %  >ne air. jn .,.. country after lunch to play golf_i.i. pr i* on er """ r allowed "I don'l know what to thlnn,' Half way round Ihe course a mes'.K^i y P u,lm on his he answered. For once this Lor. .enger came out from the Club • w legs „i„l prorrtptly escaping, of language could And no word.. House to lell me that there had SSL ^L.T*' J , '" u nl Toda > he As In everything, however, th • been terrible disaster at FarnmdlSTT f l~"" c ? lmd h *" human drama transcends all els-, borough and Ihe Sunday Ex,„ ih!f S If .1' *""• "••"Neville Duke, one of Ihe twi pm % %  wanted me to alter my J !" TIK? n ary "hlch champion test pilots, was due lo c „l u mn accordingly I did not %  • -VL, "• c J m 'ew weeks make a supersonic flight In which. lc _i to be told the nature of the cr Ihe, had been the guests M |,„velling faster than sound. I e Lccitlent In my bones I felt thai %  Saints and U would break through the Itesiil, h e air had Uken Us revenge on (Jenius For The Air nce harrier of Ihe air Perhai.. either Derry or Duke. The EnguYhman I ,'w.v, dimIt" 5 d '" rVM """' ""''"' '" * >" u know "" J hn Kn" II In exnlain Ji..i I i.iS21 ,lon ry. He had flown a new machine ely uv li"ort %  •&*,& l Pl" %  '" '= %  < %  >'hl fresh from the de ll.vlh.nd fjc• M hi, iiTSS. %  " Jnc m "** p *" de cend %  lory II had crashed through the nius for il„. ,„i just sa he his "If "SS lhl "', m 0 '" ,d ,Z barrier of .ir resistance and was •r the sea. The •emus of the •""" %  thing between 700 .„d 830 5woop ,ng over the runway when nan ...itn-liound and fffff '"" h '"\ r ^ assumption lhe ma ,.hine disintegrated. Derry na ihc less valuable for ihnt '. ,ht .P llllu drives the air madl ^^p Jart desperale attempt. he Scot wants to make two ','"" d """' ' m J ~ „'"," "fr! "" l "> sav himself, but to lum lades of grass grow where one "' ""i" toncenlriited solidity tha. lhe ,,,„, awny (rom he crowds before, lo wrest the min""P' ne mu '"'•" k """"''' •< %  But 11 could not be done. The causing an Immense double -als Ihe all, to hur flaming engines, weighing a ton ulerfall and build the fac,r eole explosion. unless ma eac(1 ^ ur |ed themselves nt a terirv Th,. Instinct or the EnglishP. 1 *"' P 0 n,l "a directly towards rl f, lng ,,„,. in lo a hllL.ide .an is lo search for sonirlhlng 'he aerodrome the explosions „„£„£, ^ „,„,. Death and I he rantn. l„ explore nn "' "e heard by the people „,„„„,,,„„ ux* their dramaUc cw spheres and. above ail. lo ,h ere. ... t off the Island On the previous day Ihe most Twenty-seven men. women and Primarily he Is n„ Inventor and famous lest pilot of all ..John cra idrcnl ,y dead and mangled ven more an tmpi Derry. had accomplished this fe.l w h Uc th e w nu,7il,-d wc.c Xul jfiv. hint enough Ihlng, ,„ "*£• ^IW he said. The trembling voice lolls engine, kepi on and they particularly pleased at Derrr's of the onm^ncer told Ihe crowd .ached Ireland II I. only fair to success because il partly .toned ,h ''."ke woukl y thai Ihe British soon forgot lor the tragedy six years ago "•"*• "'" As he took off for his boul them allhough these m.n when Geoffrey de Havillnnd, son slarUng place In the sky stretchl.l.zcd the way for landberg and ' Ihe he.d of the Arm whi h er liearers were carrying thi 11 the Ibousands lo follow, made the machine, went to nu wounded to Ihe hospital tents r.ll.rKHl Al Air Show d !" 'h in the same attempt and in "Duke has started." said the It was • windy cloudy dav n earlier make of the plane announcer There was o triple %  i-AIr rorce so,, .nd I w ts^ d Jfi 'S With Ihe cool. There Ihe air. bang-bang-bang and Duke's piano Methodical mind swept Into view and over the x-icntist John Derry had runway. Then he banked and inursday and on that day the "''""ed lh e problem of how fis. dipped his wings over Ihe spot nl of the Society had been Phme could travel in a down, where lhe de llavilland hail dls%  sl enough to invite i,s t,, i„ s wurd n, S M before Ihe pilot ex. Intergrated — his last tribute to • t out for F.niborough which is Ihe region ,,f II I,, |. „.,. "' ,-eclal enclosure "whcre'coiiifoi't" Periencerl a black out —'in other his friend and rival. icfreshinrnt .nd vislbilly would wor d thul temporary loss of John Derry was the 20th Brit• • at hand. Something like fifty u ,i£ hl which is nature's protest. Ish test pilot to be killed since l.ousand spectators crowded tinRemorselessly he experimented the war. They gave their youth. ... an-l line.I up to inspect on himself as his nwn guinea pi*, their Immortality, thai the air I iiMii. plane dm,, „,i,. ,„, luiding .1 what angle his body should yield Its last secrets to V. u.il Wfttj egjltd UH static ,oulL achievo the maximum cl man. And in every case there -pi. i\. Il was interesting to see resistance to the black-out. were new pilots to take their ,-t p i mn sa i plane already Bregkg Sound Barrier P'aee. t • anna the colours of the C.P.M.. So, from his tenl. he watched "These are the new EliraM well as one for gfl Aiii.-iii-an Nevslle Duke lake off lo have a bethans'" That wa-lhe triumphant ""Pany |c,k at lhe sky In ordir to d/.-r"ote that followed Derry'. death I have not the space to describe mine whether or not the fosterThere was grief but there wi • drs which were designed than-sound flight could be made, dirge. A young widow wept bul I rpeeee or war according lo their l! v ,, v dav aim we -he knew that her dead pilot I ut the iinnilat-ve effect sat chilled, while Duke saunterhusband could not have lived any Ifluuuj In Us immensity c' h "l iulTered from *m to her to Utragl-comir-il SIR —I must thank 'Hitler' Bl i,u "-Please note that I am Again, thai is not my fault Prsu HrQar*. 'LaUn'. a* wall at the no "".v" 1 thai ihc West Indies The suggestion that the Moors ulale nmong lhe N.iUonal 1 "" ,I,0 P • % %  ""• hornbs on Ixindon who invaded Spain were nein Snialists fr.i thelf erttldan upon '"' %  ving for the purpose manufac' a Ihoughtleas mistake but a i 'ixih and seventh numbers of ur ?r ame i n xti ?" imaginations) ne who denies Hut rhumhas I Culture and I must admit '"'"her am I *a>ing lhat the W.I. the so-called Utin rhythms arc make me want to shout "' throw Britain out of these negro in origin doe* not know i SfjUUessfar. "Let ma explain! %  'f'SLSf" a '" > %  >" xh>ti hit whst he is talking about Any xpliln!" of '>B"tiiM: -mm would do u* anod encyclopedia would alter his lekad wai D !^,'„., . .. ,1* r) **"''—" he (or she) is %  Oil aiilltan West Indies. Flilu H 1 '' 1 'alks of the conM all susceptible to correction. %  Uen M l^ not a) much be'•""''""ion camps in the U S SR I am not ignorant enough to because of lhe theory itself as beHn trle lo suet that I advoneve that Sibelius and Tschaikoveaus* il was abominably set down ,1,u t'' ,rl V cimlrol of the nation's *y and Schumanr, were born in thai surh strong objection wa* rt \P'. nt UD to two things; Scandinavia. lhou B h Mr. Hitler taken to it. Let mc therefore ,h "' ,r ra Hlttar" has lived in the ."hose to understand me aa saying Mil deaf I do not u.S.S.B. and therefore talks so. What I meant to imply was to imply that the Invasion wllh aulhority on such matters, that Sibelius and Tschaikovsky in •. W I Army and that *he has a genius for unand Schumann we !" northern -.uld be a sure IndlcaUon of lhe "loratanding what she reads in Buropoon comjJJ"* opposed to hlrtti of lhe W 1 natt.Ni S... h deftanes of what lhe author h. V#rdi MdJPuerinl tor ImUnee I ... ule I. n t.-U,.' -..Y-. -l^- ""• T'- > %  " -•* %  ' "••• the lady t„ re-read wh.lt KxruiinM Kvvryon*. however. '••'"• I have written with more care and lUoo is willAs lo ihe word 'Calypso' not intelligence than her headlong pro''inK in ihe Oxford Companion assumptions as to mv meanirur foil and Insts. on hal it believes 'o muni,-, that does not alter the credit her with. to be its rights — until a nation ' that the calypso is a West InBear in mind, Madame, that llllni to suffer now that It man form of art very crude 1 vour inability to tee anv sense in ny have its own way later, il admit, bul their own folk music Derek Walcott's lines is quite posII never be independent. Tl •-—and that West Insible an embarrassing reflection attitude of the thlrt., i Ihem. on your own acuteness. And 0001 American Colonlev in 1775. with her unique in mind Herr Hitler", "Latin", .ifter they defeated Britain in the Ki" for misuiiderjtiundiiig. thinks "Mrs Hitler" and all vou National l?75-3 and after their i landlord's being Socialists that it is the privilege creditable performance in the %  w il tenant ejected of nonentities to r.-r-una annnv1812-14 war. their self respect hv denouncing; him lo some ofllmous, not only to their own conwas certain. This was the atlicial Her misunderstanding of temporaries but also to posterity. tude of the Irish right through my attitude strikes her as amusA. S. HOPKINSON. THE MERMAID SHOWMAN SAYS GOODBYE By NBWDX ftOGBM NEW YORK K. il. m KSSIDK. %  Glaago* man who amazed New York by landln | 4B (hurus fc'irls walkinj; tntfl ;. lank uf water. is dead at the age of 8li. And with his death a chapter of B r oad-, way's history cloaes. He was the son af an English actress and a Scots theatre managerHe ran away from home three times to go on the stage. The third time he became a call-boy for Gilbert and Sullivan shows in London's uld Savoy Theatre—back when Queen Victoria reigned. THE TURNING POINT in his life was his meeting with actress Lillian Riissel. She was impressed by his work as a play-wrightdirector She insisted he accompany her to Broadway as her manager. Charles Dillingham made him producer at the Hippodrome. Burnside produced, wrote, and staged 200 shows. For "H.M.S. Pinafore" a full rigged ship floated in a tank on the stage. The Hippodrome drew 2,500.000 people a year. And Burnside grew rich. • • • %  I BOUGHT a millionaire distiller's 22Mapleroom mansion. "Pine Lawn" on North Maple avenue, in fashionable Ridgewood. New Jersey. There he entertained theatre stars. But as the years passed he stayed at home and Broadway saw him no more. The Hippodrome was torn down. His wife died, and he lived among his memories — more than 70 \runks and packets of programmes, play scrips, photographs, and costumes. And now the final curtain. LONG statements from both r x wltd entl l l candicliftes appeared on the frdnt pag^a They are statements of religious faith. Eisenhower and Stevenson said almost the same thing—only by faith and trust in God can any man hope successfully to carry the enormous burden of being President. FOR 14 hours the American Legion parade trudged up Fifth-avenue. And the avenue's fashionable shopkeepers were more ind more browned-off. Customers could not let into the shops. They might as well have closed. The legion parade is just one of dozens on Fifth-avenue each year. So the merchants appealed to Mayor Vincent Impellitteri. No more parades during business hours, they pleaded. CALIFORNIA scientists have flown over our newest volcano. It appeared on San Benedicto Island. 7U0 miles south of San Diego, six weeks ago, and erupts every 20 minutes. The scientists think it will quieten down soon. OFF goes one of America's last controls. Regulation X is cancelled. It required purchaser's of new homes to put down five per cent, cash on houses costing 7,000 dollars (£2.500) or less. Cash payments ranged up to 40 per cent, on a house worth 25,000 lars (about £9,000) or more. Now bu and sellers can make their own terms. BACK from inspection of .'10 Korean, Pacific and Alaskan military bases, a Congres sional sub-committee recommended %  hortei tours of duty for men at isolated posts. They also found that more and more traced South Korean troops are taking then in the front lines and are making an excellent showing. The Congressmen flew in hoverplanes up to the front. THE Democratic vice-presidential candidate Mr. John Sparkman. called the Republicans "a bunch of hippognffs" ( mixture of two incompatible animals). He was referring to Mr. Eisenhower and Serial.fr Taft. FOURTEEN North Atlantic airlines hauled 50 per cent, more passengers in May. June, and July than in the same months of 1951. Low-cost coach bookings accounted for the difference. And the thing that really astonished the airlines is that their Bratcla* bookings also kept up to previous levels. THE new stage season on Broadway bears a "Made in London" trademark. The West End "Seagulls over Sorrento" is struggling along under the burden of adverse reviews. Coming up: Margaret Sullavan in Terence Rattigan's "The Deep Blue Sea"; "An Evening with Beatrice Lillie." which also atari Reginald Gardiner; the West End's "M for Murder," and Katharine Hepburn in the WeM End hit "The Millionaire Then two plays about Charles II For one, by Maxwell Anderson, the Playright's Company wants Rex Harrison and Lilli Palmer. And Brian Aherne and Sir Ccdric Hardwicke want to do G. B. Shaw's "In Good Ktag Charles' Golden Days"—never staged here BALLERINA Maria Tallchief, who has danced in London, is going lo marry an ;ur pilot. Elmourza NatirbolT. Miss Tallchief. slender daughter of a Red Intiian chief, said theirs was a really up-int he-air romance. He is pilot for a chartered airline and she has flown more than 10.000 miles with him. MARGARET TRUMAN Lfl in Bbllywo I to sing in Jimmy Durante's TV show. She predicted Stevenson's election. And tin went night-clubbing With tn old friend.. '. producer Henrv Wilson. -L.E.S ; OLD 3tOOmE*S AMMAXAC fafJJ #** %  <*<• li rent* ABV9CATB SI.WIH.MMV VOIN i; To Our CUSTOMERS & FRIENDS we will le closing our LUMBER YARD & HARDWARE on SATURDAY nth, MONDAY 29th. TUESDAY 3Ulh SKPTKMBKK for STOCKTAKING and opening again WIDNESDAY 1st OCTOBER WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. Plate Glass Window! are both costly and vlunerable. A CLASS INSURANCE POUCY merits your careful consideration For particulars and advice, consult the Agents:— DA COSTA & CO.. LTD AGENTS STOCK TAKING Our Electrical & Dry Goods Departments will be closed for Annual Stock Taking on: WEDNESDAY Sept. 24 THURSDAY 25 FRIDAY .. 26 SATURDAY ,. 27 and will re*open for business on MONDAY Sept. 29 Da Costa & Co., Ltd. I.Ofttt — Ihi-sv urv your KEEP THESE mxrtv Ox Tomur llr.sk't Baal ..rii.-.l Htft KimAll Tei-h l.tmrhdill ll.il l.uiirh Tontur. IUBM 1st I 1 %  > n !l-rrinex In Tiiimlo lUsBI I 'tliilcs H ii-orunl i on. l rs SWECWAMJ8 OfftatW I rrnls * %  Carrots to ri-nU PT lb. G0DDARDS Insist nn • %  ANCHOR PRODUCTS Anchor Hultrr Anrhor Evap. Milk Anchor Milk Powder Anrhor Chresr af-OaT i/imr Wm v mwi Sua-ar A rro -v root Gam chs-eif Hour. Fruit Juke Molasses ....III Braid Rum Beef SUM Kmplre ('offer



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21. 1952 n \iiit vims \nv>>< \TI Mapp Asks Subsidy For Local Foodstuffs PAGE SI VI N From i>i I. K on !he present shortage of locally grown food, Mr pa Mid thai it WH due. he I stot •wr food or in default under.... )Nir punKhmrnt. He did not airw Uiauld bear lh. Inrrraaed rasu mrr fowl seal felt f CODtNH had .1 Unrtrn. — jp price*, but 'it was not true aa *e romemrr %  '" %  *•* %  brunt af the arder thai n Bui be pradurcd Government in* Mr y ( UMiht this control question w tore one to the island r Immediate attention and he hoped the Government would do someto an already over-burden-d nln|[ aboul ,. „„ th hurnbIetl man ommumty. should adopt a po.IV In the rtrept kru w .,,.,. Mimplhm( of encouramm a w , .,., Control Committee. b >'da, oats. t ickled Ml -.tiled fish ave be*n remeved from price control because they v.. %  Optn Licence, as a result of with the ii. Government last year. .lil therefore b* nnported ii n km GOUOOrj bn any quanted of passing the burden lilies without referencr to the Control Department and II was Iherefcre impracticable to n I f encouraging a WM wrong !hem. The Op; n Licence greater production of local proHe fr „ hat lho Government Order covering Ihcse Items ha* visions and In/esiocli said that n the t. %  one which went to the root of Ihe j t gf^me,) a If Ihe Government imposition of price control if economic life of the community wa bdn, blamed for everything necessary Peanuts, okra*. bread-"id was not a matter which whether h be 1 rate, confruit and avo.. t doshould he taken lightly by any .,,j, or a|ai The Government did controlled with the ob)ecl of l-onourable member, but which not intend to control things for encouraging lo. should be debated m every aithe sake of controlling. Th" Government further stated that peel so as to try and see that llie trolled things in the Interest of the. v.... the re-im' of living was kept within the rommunltv in which they were position of ntJM of >he average memserving Hami only lid warh *' r "' the community. One member was saying that ranted, and thai Honourable members were they should have no controls and since decontrol did no. Indicate %  • -.ware that economic .Irananother was saying th. > that ra-tmpooWoo or control was I" 1 ""' 0 was rampant and unless have If Cnvernm. < nMMunr in iu n swl ""' r n,ro1 was mon ri ldlv "o controls, a section of the House -f^T^'j \JH A , ,\ Y!" !" practised whenever necessary, would say they were wrong and prices had been due H increase Qnc fouM wr „ rf a |; w lhnl th( :in mher secllon would say they %  "' „ „ cost of living would go up in even were stifling enterprise Mr. Mapp moved Die adjourngrea t er proportions. Mr. Waleotl said that he would ment of the House for rive mmf j e „, d t hat many eommodinot attempt lo sav what M G ute* to debate the matter which 1|CS were difficult to obtain ai\l arnment's intention In all of these he said was of a serious nature, when attained, the prices in matters because eery soon, Oovand should be debated at the many cases were so exorbitant •rnment was going to place before earliest possible opportunity. that member-; of the communit; Ha U l| thai in a matter of this f.iund it difficult to eke out a: sort concerning the welfare of 0h| 11 community, some explanation I.is-. Ve^rtables should be given not only to the %  House, but to the voters "who The honourable senior membe sent them there." for St. Thomas mentioned okra He said that the i.nswers to hi* Jm,) avocado pears and he Wi hi Thv LvgislutunY<>#k>nlay COUNCIL dMliria nh hHM) ., and CiMiinuiMlfi m 1'..lo IbihMoa ol l*nbbr.i who >tr 1.. r-II. aaial S*cn-i lh* follnwlna duni"'" 1 I, .1 Th Or par On* tit vr-t 1HI Th %  . m*nt> S>nti Siaiaiiirnf %  ti.iwini tin.%  1 11.1 "' l 1 "•".lihi lh* Mvi i lh* i t>r Siso bessssl is %  KsetM iimdta 3Mh June. KKCM* H.. Ins Induaiit KrsuU l .nl .Qrn Th* I '• %  •Hit nn a|>|>r-.\ink ihr i'" rnUllr.1 T %  fatal •ixnt OMMSall lAntndmf plat** err! %  Th • nil paurd UM tolloharisis n MM) Ihe House, its poll. % on the IVdi erol Programme and hoBeiirahia members would have an opportunity of discussing it. %  id..! U would be fully to remove all controls as ourable member* would like and reminded the Mouse thai those questions were laid since April, wondering if something could ; !" 1n t; W S. h ,lfte? r" Kadi not be done whereby those crocs trols had to put Ihem back on ill could I* made available. GOTT n ,% dinner adjournment was, hud done everything >n '"ken. at this stage, and on repowei with regard to the fumpOon, Mr. Maup was granted .swers. because it was an 1m8£%^*% D ^'^ "^ '"' "* ^^ & "^ portan, matter which should be JTpuSZrW^^J^SSS tin regulations were being comVP;I f a . plied with, yet the actual veg-\\ Hell 3XeJsT S and since then the pooilloi worsened, not improved. thought th.it now was the propriato time to debate those : raped were less In proWant To Know Mr J I Motile* debated with a view to hearin:: the views of members of the Government. ab es From the replies ll appeared Mir t lU n that the situation U s regards Mr talma said that Governthe cost of living and pricci ment should retain the service had got out of hand and the of the cane weighing inspectoi Government policy was not in order to ensure that vegetabli clear. The answers, he said, did crops were planted in the propc not Indicate any positive atwa] tit see that then tempt by Government to deal was proper distribution with the situation. Mr. F. E. Miller said that throughout this Island Not Clear there were certain commodities „„. ZarSm of work —_ *_•.. „ 'hat the island should not have One part of their replies stated lo import „ kr ca bbages from Holtnat when goods were in free laiK | He fell that Government supply there would be gradual dethrough some scheme, should nlrol. while in another parl it provide its people with the enwas stated that certain items CO uragcment bv at least giving _.,.„. %  i^u-.. .l v -t.-lU.4 ...1>1_ .1 . -i .1 %  __> I %  %  ment aware that ibera i great hardship eXf*trkMCed tif h e Am iuiu.il lab iran ing to ied by the drought" 2. Will Government cqnsioVr pulling Into immediate ., a scheme of UnenmloymafH Insurance to relieve ihe unemploysituation which arises under conditions of this sort. # Mr. O. Mapp. Is Ihe Government aware that the frequent changes its the textwere decontrolled with the them "a guaranteed market ~pr Dbjasl of encouraging local proso that certain articles which dueUon. Further on In ihe anwere not absorbed, could be %  wan. it was stated that increases stored. Until something of the since decontrol did not Indicate sort happened, they would ret^,^ ()f lh ,. fWidnrv schools that reimposltion of controls was main in the same position. ldk^. h> these schools can be achieved? Have Ihe services of larks appointed to th clerk LornPly there jr and get it ..... it at a premium mount to saying that there would The average baker or small ma' be abandonment of Price concould not buj it because it nil rols already been allocated. If any suc h clerk wa He pointed out that the items No commercial body would „„ In bajia lh.il ha WM m DMwhich had been decontrolled want Government to take oil session of the School I formed a large part of the diet controls on a commodity that will Government of the Inhabitant^ of the eoloOJ, they felt the price was going up. further consideration in spite of and people were asking unreasIt was only when they felt that the tempoiar.% aspect of such aponnble prices for such thin gs as 'he puce was aoinfj to fall that notntmeiit and make tini salted tlsh. okra-, which Hiddenlh would want them off. ation of the Commission appll• lolly were almost completely oft Mr M e Cmx mentioned .able only to those who made ap_ the market, breadfruit. Avocado pear,V .mfil. Grade of the Civil Service been terminated because of failure In the examination *et by the Public Service Commission 4 If any such clerk certain items which he said had plication for appointment to the only been slightly increased due Service after the setting up of the Address in thIIou HOI SI. %  %  Krimii or tn* A.. i %  %  lot in. i".inlli • %  IBU Mr Adunn L..d Uii Masasaa K -.-• I"-: d ld It II %  %  om-bir Issssabls Nil C 1 %  %  l M.i*>iu-i.< %  Uva b) UM al*n of U>a • %  I ID* l,i Thr PlahinK |iidn ISH Th* H*a>rll Airpotl lAmnion.ri.l' Hr..l.ili.M. IMU Th* Annual H*r->Fi at Ihi Dipait" i %  i DM HlalriTii nl ilm.1"! t. turn, and %  %  %  fc iwci I. .-.lli. milnl 31.1 Mat. ISH atal*m*nl (hi I i 'Oth Jim.%  %  1 tan I.I I %  r.iv IV|iaili< i i .< lh. i iMV. oulie* .1 lulr Mr Ai r..li<-wi>a— Rrwtlullon 'm MSB* i i.i. n*l Hi* Dtinv*. 191 %  I. Capital. i:i*i ih* ri L*S%  I .VII til..' mUmrri r, i %  hr vrar ISM ..ml lo maH* %  %  %  tulmiwiili and rlran. 11 i.a.. SI lh. I'ul.lu Mnik.t l,.i na in*.. I nl. -nrn Hi. twain al %  -1 >• IMIII* ir|H.nH i IV inriM Ih* ral* til II%  l> 111 a monih lru.ii tMhaAMaHWr |KI Th* •>, • a I lean I u Man aportJvoM iii. ailosatten si •'. .1 iiir %  labllMan | II. i and MarkaUnt Uard I BS alhicaiad ia BMIMIS puidii..'. if laaci HKilaaam II UM i-lr l mi tint. %  ven %  •ii..i. Ml. and .... .. %  |.-...i . i las M %  %  . ...!.. .> %  •! u.. ial* el M.M'S mil' i" %  Crawfonl Concerned Over Rentals Mi W A of an Address in the R '' laai nighl i > %  Dacraaaa m ranti .aajpm Utal lagialatiot ba i naetad under the provlai Ol Whidl abould b t the tenants siaiition i vered bj Ihi l*urisliion<*rs Ohjrrl Vi> Ouuliliraliriis A :erday's meeting of Ihe 1 Assembly. Mi I s< \ Id.I,i, i la who bad i them tu vote at Vestry Kbvtion. Th.. A.I The Hou \ to dra to Youi BaweUencr't atteiiti.Mi that, in M,. James. obJaeUon ha baan laki n t < stance, the iken have been found ti> lif OUIKIICM The House i ol "\ loll above proi i i itioui and ilirn-ted to pravi I int; In (01 "ii Ihe lteiistei ruin nut runii' %  paoUully request Voui i to take such steps as would com. the i lalmi < %  i ai loni • lalmhuj tu %  aforesaid to attind the Inquti I .'i^'i !•".' mi oath and b uabta lot in Ihe same manner ,is lot FauM "!'ii ..'ii this Island WAR PRISONER FOUND HANGED PUBAA ...,' %  .. %  tun another .,. . ; ., k mi Cheju land Sundaj Appan ntlj death, it arai tha third hanging incident this month —t'.l'. Small Producers Dissatisfied Ml W A ("i vfi.iu uuled lo the Increased cost of freight and Commission. "rices Up ,|. ..xchiinte rates What brpa ol education will !• He said that they had heard a instituted it Ihe St Leonard's SerHe drew attention to the fact i ol about the production of local i.ndary School and how is it m: that the price .if animal and f WK i an d it was mentioned that tended to lit this schiol Into the poultry feed had also jumped thi_ cons-iderably >lnce these items sufflclent food to supply the needs community? were decontrol!,,!. ; ,nd said that of the community, lie reminded Under what terms was Mr. C. F. | not only in recent times had the honourable members that they iimomr. 11. A offered • J prices of those articles risen out had just experienced a very sen-_ tolp^O. the Itojs ScnOOll ) I-.'I ni.i. ci(.... ine ilb ntton profound du tha |.ii ,.t ti.i producers in rospeet isjd punt cducuoj;.i;;„d.;; '££ *. JM inWH in' -xpected to continue indellnitely to lOM o %  %  -: J i rop I... I Ml.". %  I of the reach of lho nveras.. man ous drought and with the lack of Why was a co-eaueaiionai _. ., __.,_ __ -_,, bu, h, ;.u^ h ,ne WCS !n n f rr^ion^r £z& !" %  h "'" rttfi,,, rt Mpta-H S 'SSSTJT& %  produ.tii... Of aoroe of the local >"f* J* !" 1 *!!? ^velir? • '• F. F. Mi.ler: to ih.iw to the atnttOn of Vow I Items had fallen off .considerably. nM n l' • -. U|nf ,, Government aware that the Excellency the profound li.salison. H. lid thai the time had "> % %  "„ ,. whlch ma in tenantry road In the middle faction which exists on the part Ul Come when Government should !" " m n prlc)1 llk ,. ol the villa*, known as Campion of the small cane-producers In m. .Ir. as com] approach the question of price hVcadfruits for example and he Castle Is almost impassable and In respect of the prices paid log ton titled Ihi Wppltei to nnor -iitnituted"lhi.t t" the Government, "cod of immediate MMl! canes for the I.'i2 m.| itid to coi Ideratlon. en th..t no OMplanaUoti %  %  nd ui'.. | . %  broken %  %  i pi. i..i i, gj datlori fi pose as so Km in the i i . had mi thai ih.total ...i.iit on' .llltllll, .1 hi 18 i i ton oi u i toll ij in ravoui of, -Ajgai have baan taken full UM of canei havi furthei of by tha lugai manul p thi proH who have refused u, (.,,. cent extra for any tonnata iraatad unfahrlj .iliMiunt. when fin the h.i'.n prl I tha ii.< quitabla di %  t u II. raaae i>y % %  Kmed.-m Ministry of I i b] I97JM i-'i loo ti that tha provi reran* i mum amount of .nuns, which entitle thi |.i in I I differ. I repair? and suggested that the emphasis ^'it'e'sTid that Bar'bados "was the U COVI-I iimeiit further aware ( m ph;M/.. that they i.umi.t I-ex should be on subsidizing locally „„i„ M i^ b in ihe Caribbean and lhat ihe residents of this viUaaja, „ j,,.,, t( continue Ind* Is Government ng locally onj'y wlonv'Tn the CaTibbean and lhat the residents of this rlUafla, I subsidizpTrJje In the world which had landowners agpaclaUy have made M — rka ffileTto allocate a tangible sum several apjpetition. andatthape^nuo, etc far the^ repair of uff road ^ donf ~ lal the uiuallilanory • %  JAPANESE ATTEND PEACE TALKS lose motiev on then crops, (if this road! 2 ln ,n,s • %  "P r< • "" %  grown food rather than lr.g imported iirticles like ,, and flour of money to assist the peasants or et for the raafcl. He urxed further lhat the Conto embark on an extensive scheme andI to date nothing trol Office should become a of local food production. if .%. _ „„ -•,! .iJL. for fl*mv ih, Government office, and that merWith regard to control, he said II the answers to the above Vhanta should not be allowed to that the Government had permit^.7& "'*? '^^.^'i §advlse on price controls, a matted a system of monopoly. Con"' I ter in which ih. > wan directl v trols were necessary durinn thr %  % %  ;. % %  war ami immediately after ^ th. ladi %  on of |i IH |.< i fluenci tu informul.i to I canes as agreed to in the Domeali. Sugar A-r'-emetit of Saptem(ej Du' the eontlnudh aliii ol 11 Ho p* ton exlru TUKVO. Sept Paiptng i nil > in Pafplna ptta tha VeUare Pund la Japansee Oovernmenl ..fusai to %  ih. II all prodMoara. | fc ue a pas-i—foi tha Commun(I) lhat the ile-iii. t,on ..' , ton from the 1t5I cane i n,,. i %  •• for tha Karbou Fund t p ; v//,v,v/^^v/^v.v,v*'/-v//.v////V////'V*y//^'''^^ S. P. C K. BOOK DEPARTMENT i. F. IIAII1IISON A CO.. LTD. Our stocks of FLOWERING TREES OF THE CARIBBEAN" are running out and it is doubtful whether further supS ics will be available Immediately HAVE YOU GOT DUR COPY For sending to friends and relations in far countries. Christmas Cards are now on display: inexpensive S.P.C K designs in great quantity for distribution to unrobes, schocls and sui <3br Perfect *&MiAt l//;il BOOM TITLESFOM VOWMUjrr.iTlovSPANISH BY YOURSKLf CONCISE SPANISH OH'TIONARY: Fucilla THE FAR COUNTRY Nevil Shute THE DAHUNGTON8 I-idy Br-ke former K.inec U THE SEA AKOlNIi IS Rachel Carson TWO EGGS ON MY PLATE Olu U SHORT STOIflK-S KIIOM TMF NKW YollKCJi THE NKW VnllKMI AI.UIM ritF SCANDAL HONGBfl T II White SHADOWS MOVE AMONG THKM Mittelholzer MORNING AI THE OFFICE Mlttelh ETTQUETTE Emlli THE Ntv. ranalatton in Plain En\ PEOl U Bi aa u Sm>1h IEREAFTER r/HOUOHT '1 i'i WRITTEN F Ron Oursler CHILDREN'S ANNUALS. PENGUIN fc PAN BOOKS, WHITE CIRCLE" PROM ALL THE \HDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS III 4177 ,'.-.'.-,*.'.*--." WSMSWSiWWSJW.W* %  • %  TO ENHANCE THE BEAUTY OF YOUR HOME YOU SHOULD SELECT A QUALCAST LAWN MOWER AT A CASH MAHi IAIN PRICE S20.00 each $241X1 each IV @ J27.00 each GRASS BOX Extra BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. (Tin: BOUSI FOR BARGAINS) No. IG Swan Si Phone 2109, 4406, 3534 Lovely children . They're going to be sturdy grown-up. some day, and they'll need ihcir good health for the big thing* they're going lo do. Their bodies arc being built ihe proper way. They take Cod Liver Oil? SevcnScaS Pure Cod Liver Oil; Nature', (inesi food. Ii a of particular talue in keeping thljren Jut from colds and chttl troubles. Healthy Hair Hithat j;n..il ii loofc ll %  BnsVt, HaUrOUa . obvltMlllj ell laBtm *h; i ninatliw men iln w/M IJ n*er . use JULYSU HAIR CREAM The Cretan of //r/i'/f/ress/'/u/s ! % %  S.M.G. AGENCIES J. 4 R. %  DILI1ING. PALMETTO STI:IT MIDCCTOWN. SAIUADO! III I lie An I II in II of Life w:,i in iii •in laaMntf ol lilt ii.. ii iron I I tof %  nip, u i"' 1 %  aonrfortabli chair, llu earuuui >( a i)ih>ii alaht's real rach ihlraja conn to mun auwh as •• %  groe "Ui. • I > %  'i" Mi i i h< >iit> ao.i lagulai lafmldng •Uwp ar# thr mml Ifapoi leal •1K4I1111. %  (.km rsaularlTi "'ll MSIM m %  ililailrsj hoik •Otalttsw cOMalai '"1^ < % %  %  -l %  -l Iin a form rasllv asalmllaiad hi ih> wi ik< 1 .ii. ; -tt. avtiaaa. It halps 10 BMnv 1.wi i.iuhh rireaadi sad to heat) aervi 1 tlsn aad well aourlsnW Taken aa ruin ( )> 11 4. -MI111 pr.Mi.nti>: iiic condtttoaa tavourabk I. Balural usep 10 thai you awelw r.irHvtiIth -J<>9* Sleep .-. Jifii/A; fi . atf i ht'"i>i, and J Wia s. IHrORUHI Not* thai tha kwf. lit* Ov.ltl"-' lin tenlsin. 16 ountei. 01 II.IIM; id•* 1 lt..m, an) ,l,t. 4 (,'iull ,ntp, Mhalt 1 l .1* m.d. inamiwnn. ni<|.idin* %  v 1 1 ifklut out r 'Freedom' ranty .>! Dir%i Knghsai MM ol svhlch i^ Hhown Tor lull *-l"-> •• : the specification and I prrtmrmmmr* af lliesr .111. li-nl anil hlghl AND>Cp\PSUtES oHi 1 nmoi htd..—Agentfill I'hon.' <3Ja Th* |IrfntIs I 'oiinalr M.iil. until r U.K


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WIXWHDAT, SFPTFMBFR M. 1152 %  ABBADofi \nvnr\Tr / 1 EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR LASTING BEAUTY i.i 11) ai^wdwo,iaia.r cww-atd M niW of Pood*. b* u r. pmtmm. rood i ottor row plat* Mp f k*tui' aia% ii i' i. %  . rboiilf.ToIhti rmbuiitk oV!4lr %  haMMM i kiir 4 < holer of tt> Baalalw l i\. | fcf< |HmJf. r*h >M.tr NtaHfll qulrkly and 4 aur M Tour Ktarda and Imljr, to build rich, pur* blood, to at'anctnon four --.ind and memory and f.*l Ilka a na* nan In only I daya. In fart thte daunt] • %  Ml H BaaM i < • ii l' : "*-KI. OMV-to-taka labial form. MM mi with a-laml .(-rat->ni an.J t afina to balld ROW viroor and %  -*,,In U hoora. yal It la ahonliitajy harm Ja sad natural In HU>F.. Tho auctaM of tM. amitilnaT dit%  ovary, caliad VI-TAII*. tMU ba.n M crral thai It la now balna; dlatrlbuta-1 > all chamlata Kara undar %  •.•laro.n'a* r -onipiaio MUafkrtltm • monov • cb In othar worde, Vi TAM nnt maiw you fool full of vigour tad • I -rr nd rrom 10 to 10 Jaan young• r. or you moral)rafnrn tha orrna j y !•••-* %  £* and |-t OM monay ba.-k. %  taltttla. and tho (war%  a pmtactt vi:rabs toilori %  •••* %  •• V<*o"f rV/rVVVrVW-' WHERE PAIN ASSAILS... SACROOL PREVAILS BOTTLE AND KtEP HANDY On Sale of all 1>UQ Sfarm X I KNIGHTS LTD. •: TO DEo4L HERE TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES I.R oil. \l'sl I.I j si \ I \ si \s roii I.IVVR on I oil I.IVI.K OIL A MALT IRAIMIL 'A* HAL'S f'KLAM SHAMPOO — l.r.


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i' \r.i nr.iiT CLASSIFIED ADS. THANKS BXBBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. SFPTFMBEB M. 15* SHIPPING NOTICES %  H\ Thr %  ..—a Wu .ympaih. of ih* %  Sf t U In IN MKMOKIAM ....DI.MIIX.I Tnr rr Ih*y who h.v |M InT'aaT '*t tribulation and have %  .Lr ropra In lh blnod n .iljuMitr In law.I Amy ami Annul ArrlMr, iir>nd>< Elk in* Moor* %  |NB Mwaaf memory o< mnlu Hind. 1o paaaea aon thr 1*lli S>pl"nh.' IMI hin chi fid In many wl %  % %  Th* mi-or, o( Ihoa* h.p-v aa>> Wni .* %  war* all to*Uiar Tnri a .mllr w* WlU I a l l WI aWr Than-a • mcmoi? land, and OTV Tlwir • I t"k.n .* idnlam And a tk-artarhe lor >" %  bmd by iGLadvs and VI .CUdatonn Nrphaw. H nd-dauh*"*_ W MV JONBft In loving mwnory huaband and faUwr Sydney Jo*. who MrM u>.. ill* ot. MO. %*# >M*lr*p %  daar on., your •*•* I. or Your loving handa cam lor. no TO H—e you •ovod you did "* Ovl ifo.nl you now Marital ml n:.ll4 A,. I IX .nildrt-n< L Boll? I . <;.. gaa .Joi-k W.I Sand' K.nnrll. W. M • U MK HK.\T HOUSES PLANTATION HOUSE Si i.jlly ailualad Apply Husbands. Ml st.df*ai. IH .\ i II .tiui.ut. Cf Hill. i i-uo •OlMNISilFJl BUNUAWW AMD FLAT. Dt Coral 8and>. Worthing Quod a*aI...11.111K Apply to No • Coral gana* ur Dial BIJ4 ai %  >J an PI^AT HOUSX--F*Uy ruro-oM. SI %  XT HATHMIRHA llaaiittmil* luir.nO.rd Ay-IUold from IMh Oilobri onw ard* Apply <~ L. GIBBK A CO.. LIMITBD. 1>l W u^-llACuMar OH-MBA. Mi Coast l.i.il.i.i %  Pathina. lull: „uhrd. Frld(r id. pnona and rau !" %  bedroom* 1 baiha. Parlour aim timlni looma. uiual oAVaa. HUlr and waiai Inalallad ITion* ITIaV %  • Hay. SI J Unluinmli'd • K I 1.1 Onward S b-drooma i IM,I.. raaaM fclafti.. Wi.1*. Dud *l~a ***"""' "MANHATTAN KUli ajj •< ChMM Chun It Iron. Oclobvr I .... bathing. Fully Ijrnlihad. all Thraa badroomi li.liin Oaran*. BVrvanL' Room. r*ajM u-r m* I1.VMOUTH CTMM CIMII, Nawaj nh ai end from IMh Jan to Jan 3lnl. HM PI %  Ml a*-1 I •< — nVKRTONHlaMa In h'. • purata diawini and dining loom| i ...d l-lh. hall and kltchan Gaidar Hi %  .t-.it A %  ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved First Day Aathmn and Itronchltla. p Ian. aap your anaray, ruin %  roar 1 fllh ami wrahn your haarl In 3 iniiiutM MKNUAi'U tha pra.-fl]iii..o of a famoua d throiiKh lha bl<>o>l, itukckly ourbIIIR Ihn atlncka Tha vary firm day lh na; mmu. la dlaanlvcd. Ihui i .unf ira*. raay LrrathlnR and fill al<-a. No do|i.a. M anioh-p. n. Inl-i-llnna, Jaaf lakr plmhini laatrKDAI'O lahl.la at nu>ala an.1 ..I. Ira^ Irom Aaihrna and lironrhltu In naal to nu lima, avan thnuih y'tii may hava aufl-iril (or y...r. HUM'AiO U an an.-. -.atul thai 1r %  intaad '" ana >..u Irrr I • an ami la ur A-tlima In tday *l UKNDA(X) fron %  'ha-niab 1M a-uaraniaa prn|ji D'ASCY A SCOTT i:. ,i. -i .1. \ HI and .— of — Middle Slrrrl afltn ir BALK— (1) A -I..I wall luiiu. low witta i.niti .it Wt'k-he*. Ch. Ch. II has DIM n vti %  %  m and i %  ic.ili: And bath, kith"i ••rvaol i room tnd uragi, lr .washed tin.1 pa in ted, .md i> Vawant Big motlgnsc run be urranicvd ill "follrrn" ..I Worthine I'II lh>tM, bantl to Post OflWe It hits npi-n vcianduh two in-. tii.iuniK ami dinins roorna, 3 tM-droorm. toili-ud bath, kllcheii. room. Mortgag* can ulso be arranged. (3) Kail MaiiUat un the bra Walll verandah, drawing and dining rooms. 4. bedrooms. toilet and bath, and M vant's room with bath. <4, 2 properties at Itank Hall Mala liMpl (5) Stonr bungalow at llnuhton KoaH. Black K


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PAGr TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATF M r.llVFMi.W. SEPTEMBER 24. 1SS2 Cahib gcdlinq |B J IXH'HKIE. O.B.E.. Cot. ton Officer. Development and .nival from Anugua by RWI.A on Monday Urt on a visit / nVeir/c M ISS MARY H WAISON left Ihiisland yesterday bv i. w.i A. an Mk to Ne* V..IK where she will take up permanent .evidence with her aunt Mrs. Elbe) Scaly. MIBI Walson who wait clerk and st. %  nr.-iypWt of the Barbados Cooperative Bank, Ltd.. la five years, waa the rrnpic:.* %  gift and an address from Mmhere of the Staff on the eve of ilinqulfhlnit her post She ts the daughter of Mr. and MrMcDonald Waison of "Don.llle\ Dalkelth. St. Michael. The Secretary of the Bank. Mis* O E Mllllnglon and many friends were ll Set well to see her off. rmmfyjlnt Birthtkix A PARTY was held at the rasadence of Mr. "and Mrs. A W. Olbbs, "Croydon'. Hasting* in honour of their second son Caniuliiin* Mi Fr:nicoise >d Miss Merle both passenger agenu employed with I I Montreal are now In Barbadoc on %  li. T vitit hcfine rctiirnlnf homt to-morruw by T.C.A. They arrived from Trinidad yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. and are guests at Orean View Hotel "Revuedeville" 1952/ In Trinidad (By YVILMA LLARKK) WHEN Mrs. A. I* Stuart's School of Dancing left trtbutad to the kinging AH
ation.-. of the "Rainbow Terbound. "I may be wrong'. hat sixteen members of the BarbV face"' *nh Again" and "Emsong, the way she pu! accompanied by racable You". Trlnldadiam encouraged the audience Mo.*i of the girls .'*med to go for her type of "think she is wonderful" Anil •sided at "faith tafce, to she was too. Other specialties Neville Phillips' "U. Vic ,-n Jan Ward, Joan Farnum. ManRo*e" w*te sung only a* "Zaga' lyn Gibba and Renee Alleyne all oulci stag it. And it must be did their respective parts <•*mentioned that Neville and tremely well. And Norms Gaskin'* voice* blend *o mentioned that the well it would seem as though Iren performed wl' iller chilI as much | MR r/IJtltl M\SS1AII %  titv-i i • \J\ U 1T1 | tdirk Jmm hurra who celebrated birthday on Monday HI* Mends and relatives who had a full evening'* entertainment joined in wishing him many year* of future happl i SlgM-S*inn JR. NEVILLE PAJ.MER had been spending ll weeks' holiday in the island i guest at Lee ton-on-Sea. returned to Trinidad yesterday. Mr Calmer did quite When they left Canada wag a heat wave and the temper %  ature was Just above 80 F. Comparing the heal in the Wen Indie* rate receipts with that In Canada in the sum, Tner thev both agreed that It wt< %  -itKM.it the same with the Islands i having the advantage of cooling winds which they did not get at home inniuil fahibitwn f -*MK Mount Tabni Girls' 1 *• I S. leaving Canada eleven **"" Band days ago they have made *topa it Capt. Rai*on. Bermuda, Barbed.*, St Vincent. and bo> | Grenada and Trinidad. House*. Santa Cruz, which ... They said that they art re Ba> k ind\y lent by the Hon. Mi pressed by the beauty of the Audrey Jeffers, social worker beaches of Barbados which reTrinidad. The Police Band wei minded them more of their home gotsts of their co.leagues at th than Trinidad because of th? flat St. James Police Barracks. country and the similarity of the Although the showwere not (hey wan natural counterparts, confidence type of vegetation. .tlended as well as we had trouper* hoped, it was gratifying to see Best of all was Eric Moms' Our Mrs. tnsj auAenras. m,. ivnniea from Heaven" over garded as a Pioneer of Trave'.case in which the experience Radio Trinidad. The best imitaling Show Business In Barbados orth much more tlnn huge tlon of Btng Crosby i have ever md If everything goes as well n* sure that had heard. HI'"Without a Song'' nt we hope. "Revuedeville frill lime to advertise a lit.!? ihc shows was also very well probably -our the land of the the response would have received. Our Mrs. S also conHumming Bird in '53 again, tremendous. ] -rrs-Jattrw = %  %  van £ T atn j_ J' weeks' hoUdnj wiUi hi. i.Ullve' A l" 1 !>" % na -Juii-I -tier flnd.n Ihree monlh. In t'nniHi/ Kvhibilkm fifi ?£\ !" y i ZTW i % !.d been .oendln* I..M. "'• "." • "'>•*'"'£ *" "^. 2 |.m. by Mrs Turker. wife m.lle, „f fad. Thelm. can eMl, %  '"""' |,la,, Mb ""T;;;,,."^: "< Hnwle, T,„I,,., ,.f -bo Brill* n, lermed Ihe %  of the Sow' %  cTv KTnn,' £ i hSi CcunC "Her title rol.In -JmM i'lbStoUh enuX. !" e Mount Tabor Girl,' Fellowwl.lmul a ,n.len.„. ando. lot of £'"" %  „„ hi lltrtw """ nl " ixrhapi. the oldeit Girls' that number was one of IM ^tit leelni and thoueht Barbados %  £J_, 1J,„ -._ Club in the Island Iwinn in MM. ill, the Trtnidadia,. a wonderful little Island He i aprnl rivf •>•*> ince fi.i about sl years Its oblect The Glurdksn's inrrespond.1 i.ttarhed to the Customs Depart\^1SS ADA BELGHAVE return's to ti-irh girls and voting women n. nlioinsl in b.-i i"l l to Trlmdii'l during Ihe Such an Organisation will directThelma must li.ivc pul hours I week by B.W.I.A .iflcr spending ly commend Itself to the support pnuttM m he, pi th.,' live weeks' holiday as a guest al of ill who desire a hopeful future not so. The Hist lime %  p R HORACE SUTTON. Travel LeaUtn-on-Soa. She had Men Uvfor the youth of the llland v ,, ,i l:: jezelK-1" was on ;h>~ litor and Feature Wrltei 1.1 Ing here for eiime years, she late/ %  ff/i gr fiipeolng iiiubt of 'Revuedevl'le the S..tnrday Review and Kewo left for Trinidad to take up real..3.r#.. utnnrr 1952 .. ln B art>aon oll sept. 3r I. Magazine left the island aw tho denee and so she had pome over to —.—„. ... 'Jesebel" was the dancitu e her friend, and relatives. T !" t !" ^" ""f, S***' achool's tlr-t attempt al She enjoyed her holiday hare* ""' Aaaot-tatloi. will hold mterpretative danctneand the .d was glad to be bad after "J'" • '"" ' "•Arlhi^toi, „.,„„„,. of he u „|„, lt ,„„,. %  ny >"" ""'"" S l f'V"i"","',l' "' 80 -d athat it was a hit The ft..'* to B.C. '„' lo k '„ 7S*£ZT Trinidudian creative imir.r ISS MARJORIF. DAY returng? ^SSruS^S^S F? %  '"" l "' ld " %  "' ""' '" French Housewives Buy Prepackaged Meat PARIS lapl U „. viul food front of happens, the | Pinay's great tussle to end poMThe pre-packlng scheme dewar inllation. the Frei.. .-I t,> ,-u'. out unnecessary midappeers assured of one prominent dlemen and ease di>' nuhe in ahUili.r.—atinad four nijnlhs ago ai t..uctil tin* f aa rt idioue French an experiment in a couple ol to let somebody else Pails chain store*. To da* select the meat for their tables, have sold 240.000 hygienically As Plnay'n "autumn offensive" wrapped meat packages—a total against prices moved into high ol 12ft tons or enough for one (be r • s-ih-ciaiular be llion. and the scheme will now 'Xtended throughout France. -If. U l O it i TOIlAV ANU TOMOIBOW — 4,5 A P.M. THK DKSEBT FOX A SON Sn Cadrtl HARDW1CKE Jesa.cB TANDY AND — AN AMF.RICAN IN PARIS Gene KELLY — I-eslie CARON — Oscar LEVANT OI'FNIMT. FRIDAY — 5 i.*t mem. Trinidad M" Krturnril tgadaVe"" 8t0 0'-. rveek-end by B.W.I.A. after paving i i ahort vtait. During his abort stay guest of the Barbados 'ommlttee. he wan Publicity afttt Cahk' Wirmirt* M' the Uland fr-.n, HritisK Guiana. He has come over u> enu Training with Cable t Wirele*s He i* livlnn at Tx-aton-on-Sea Worthing. ipendlni three weeks' holiday th.> lauad She wai i\ guest Viss Kathlene Connor Marjo.ie Is a SienoKTai.hr. Bookers Ltd.. Oe Oenrgetown %  ri ed by Mess !" 1) itulated. H6I.BM III H hi: TAI.hlW. tin HI: NOW FOR THE TOMATOES Home-Grown tomatne-. mg out of doors. IMIIIK III pickling season Even green ones .... Drought indoors and placed, under paper, in a cool, dark place such as a di pentil they arc so thick that the/ 1 UK will not puui from the bottle, except to make them keep. Why lark pla"; 5" ^^ "" %  ,r * hive k-nt hr n l 'tetiltsed, you may ftiul them, beautifully red"all uvcr.un!**** ^ment then thev til Deeembfr 10. "V, M t . V.. :„ %  .1 the Kvening Stand,lav '"-{ "'*d and corked the C.-iker.. Clnh n...< .i-kcd md seel and sterilhie as for toma World repurioli! Reiened why bott:e*, nand them on a fulde -heed %  IICROSSWORD 1—T~ 1 i %  %  >i I" .-. .-. ., or turned into ehulncy and the mixture of fruits and vegetable does not matter very much. TOMATO (III IM TOMATO suuee or ketchup comes Rrst. for not only %  it the r favourite cold table sauce but we thalso use it to Improve any number of savoury winter dishes. Select 12 pounds of rich, red ripe tomatoes. Roughly cut them, skin and all, into quarters. Place them in an aluminium, thick enamel or stainless steel pan and simmer gently until soft. At the rame time, place a pint of dl.stilled vinegar in another pan with loz. whole mixed pickling spice, lirsl bruised and tied in .i small muslin bag. Cover and inthT"*,,' fuse gently for an hour. J * .. a) Sieve the lomaUies through a E'", s !" ions and */< pt. hi, distilled vinegar in which nn ounce of pickling spice i In a muslin bag) has been infusing for an hour Simmer, uncovered, until the pplea have taUBD (broken tlOWB), dd a pound of while sugar and quarter teaspoon of Cavenne pepper and rook until thg mixture ll a thick cream. Bottle .•; Dsca in full 'i %  yerr partn*( uJ I llv her .'ipr S>ll h to be Joe ludor As usual, Joseph Tudoi fjloriill-in Plllygoat-io. if you want • i basUOCniOl!) was good. Hal i.ijan'' humour and accent kept the audience in constint uproar. A perfect foil lor .IUSph wilth-ism* was Neville Chi'ips who was Capt. Fiajpaj*'1 jf the Space Ship It mg now Neville contrived to keea such a stern facial expraWton cgjiing Joe's contlnu.1 .Mow of jokes In his weird voice. loseph wore the most htzarre ,-ostum>*s. green baize suit with over-sized shoulder*, bright i-el icotch plaid zoot suit, jaiket* made from bed ticking, darkling shades of underclothes, topped by the most antique bathing suit way back from the early 19?0"i. The Songs Our female songbird. NOT mi Gaskin, wa at her beat. Her rendition of "Life's Desire'' and V|. ( il Showers" stirred the rta ol i-v.-rvnnr. ii a*M I mlaa ilh gfi extraordinarily fine tint* t Norma sang a duet. If", with Neville Phillips "ii Radio Trinidad on Wednesday on the 'Hi' Nelgh.our'" programme. Then, lajei %  Bvsot i ir*ud ii* .* ;i '.i ei Uvnit' %  ..i b.;im m n,;i. m at .V :i >.r•ara in %  nsur ( i Dana CM.' *r",r i ;> % %  1. PsMLonatr ol a tir-i'i n>i* ijListening Hours va apptai_. i II *ei ii r .1 %  %  %  till. • Ii Aci Th* Nw-. 10 p... Ti^r .-...> ini^r i u pin sne Mm lanal lllhl Or.-h.lr .DO p in H M Sl<> psseua Poeibaa. %  !•& nui c.>ii>ptMr „i IS p m UnlrnrtCfcglW Think ..it Thr-r tl i-h MMume. a IS P m My nylon sieve. Add a pound BTaesl rSsaiS "H^^i'i"-"^ The Hw.. 1 10 p m HOMN.,, frsa Briuin lit— isss p.m. UM. SIM. *„<7AeSTARS < For WedneMia>. September 24. Ml j*. 1-ook In the section in whach your birthday comes and find what your outlook is. according lo the stars, j*. ^t AKITal UnuiattUM vibrations, espeafarch 21-April X , ( ,. ring smart plannins.-a judgment Laborious trades, ^T -*t -killed (and unskilled but essentlaJ) work highly favoured • • T* TAURUS Building. enBineenng, all technical wrOra April H to May 20 %  ""' ****&'• dlntftBnan, physician. surg*Kn. ^t music composer among the many ••r undei 'i • * —Should bo peak day for you, your Mvr^ cury plus ether planets generously aspected Don't no oiT on J tangent with unfamiUai ^ ihtakp W • * influences o you should be gL neither up in the clouds nor down m the ^ blues, but sanely between. Stimulating period for creatlveness. special skill with J h.ii.'l' W • • • —Your Sun among auspicious planets now .- r'\NGAtOO! COCKTAIL DANCE IN AID OF FUNDS of the CONVENT ORDER of the GOOD SHEPHERD aau* MAvmufi rat WORK lUlimUN THE SCHOOL COMFORT THE THOUSANDS CRANE HOTEL MONDAY Bth Oct. From 6.00 p.m. WUAS I Hit uf white sugar, l-l|og. salt. Pinch of Cayenne pepper and Ihe strained spiced vinegar Simmer until the sauce Is of a creamy consistency. Turn into sterilised bottles and seal with -terlllsed Aeesunt. t ...OrkS. PraiJ Tn, T, There is no virtue in cooking p ^„ ffifc, tomato sauces end chutneys unTalk, to so W-m it Calllnft Th* AII ii.i, i is ( > ,., n„ii. • st pm iafieia aal u *S P in Inlrrlud.. I U P ill Rupert's Spring Adventure—3~> Ihs Imp ol Spnng looks -try %  %  .'->>•... Whit, you again I he "owni. "Hi\te'i -• cneugh 10 do rtpaiiing the damage thai the. drjgon did wiihoui vou waiting my liew?" "Bui I vt osou ic help you," cries Rnptn. "Th* oanftnr un (hit trordling b> .Ir.gon. %  ••st ihti nugic ip*T "N*.i >ird of mcfi a irnng.' irumblf. iht Imp. Ke-rifi ulot. mr H iliidf. i ... *nd in i rwinl a he hit resched ihe boold* has opened the entrance 10 ihe underground pasu|ri UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OE THE WEST INDIES EXTRA-MUKAL DEPA HTM E NT THE CHILD. THE PARENT AND THE TEACHER .s. i-ioid .Series FRIDAYS 5 pm %  1 brtra-MOra] OOea, Beg Scouts Headquarters. Beekli-. ROM, 1 i Meeting I 111: ItKVKLOI'MENT OF MORAL I 11 IN THK CHILD tn I C 11 Theobald. I I t Deput] Dtreeto. ol %  dueal Chairman, Mls-t K. Arne, Social Welfai. I •ix lectures Members ol Kxtr; Mora v e, Single Leeturei 21 I 84. 18c. 52—2n. JUST RECEMVED STRIPED HIMJN :i In. (2I> Colour*, TM.A1N SPWNrt aft ,i.a Fi.owF.wn > SHUNS ;> ins •4 eta Mat* Exrepl (or id* ji.ii mini „f V m, ihia aloro will be for Slock-Takiiif on TUESDAY SEPTEMBEB SMh NEW GOODS OPENING ON THI 1ST JAY N1ILLAND CrWfER IVIARLOVVF mm M! ffl VMM S_7 T. R. EVAHS VVHITFIELDS BRANCH II.AVIM. l I ll. \. 2TII IM, & A I" p.RL A ( oiitlnuliift Daftly 1 15 & 8.H. ,> -. i PLAZA KMPIBB OLYMPIC ROXY %  OYAL laid A l.r-.I'.w BO!,. K.-'.'l. Ta-B( a Taaa* Ft-etf a r.-.r,..-. I Civ Man. Mil ll'll-i Ot Kmubiic Doutolr Alli.1. RBehV latM THE ROCKING ,J,N-.KN.ll IN ADHNUBI %  ail aAinraHORSE WINNER TRS sToer ':..' %  •"-" and -i\a**>! %  Robert HlMka|l| TC>Vloanow m nrrtAKK' A.fr#> Lons 1.L O.I ll 0> THI .ilh Til.. Ouuar In wrirrav. raovr IM .-J HoRoten Dnnbl* TSUI, '..ll in.. K.r D|lai Ei*.!" .. Pm,i caaiM am. ilh Douilx Kinh..i.k. JUBT Fit IDA ^ nt in-nvc OKL4HO*\ 4 st a s oroav Jr JOB T-morraa •! UN THK OLD J Steal I-ow Story %  atarear ** i st %  >.• %  1 I.SS pm ntf aosar. srANisn TBAII. 1. ,. 1. ••IT WlTSI -v is* a %  i %  l..'d.t a and*< M*\ lansf nsii \MOMA and %  N un out • i vvi-n latu V .MH* SONiltnos K(ulWif Whol* Serial till IVVIHIHI 1 tjm a aaa Rapublw WholMM rat isii-mii "T"a Vis" MON-ll OEMINI Hapt LIBRA SCORPIO ^K Oct. 24— NOT SAO IT TAR IU-, HOT 23— B*C 22 Sept. 24—Oct H pertinent to your inclination* now Have L .i full. 'limul.iliiiK day or a slower, studi^^ uus pfriod as your pi OK ram demands. • * —Mars not all auspicious advises sympathy with others and their problems. This .iititud* will bring you coopcr.ition ^ hole •*•• %  %  _. -The practical in top favour. Seekinii *r and granting favours, striving for increase in salary, security measures. Rains in trades, inanufactviring sponsored • • • —Peak raj/i for your Interests. Go out for fresh advancement. Make new contacts laf Enjoy free hours sanely. ** %  %  %  —Planet Urania cautions agamst harmful %  '> inn leaving task* before finishing; them. Have system, attend urgent ^. omptly, *e -Mildly rriendly Neptune rays going .lo j*.. cry beiii Hiones after midnight tomorrow. ^ *{ \nd there are other good aspects today. %  '•> pleasant inntncts. ^ YOU BORN TODAY An a.,, lemp.r and disposition, a just unn Tin mind cnaracteriia jrou of this birth sector. You tiaiural knack for doing things ably, but your method may someiimes be unorthodox Don't wornoi ^^ •K work alone, seek advice, help (rum loved ones, good friends Birthdate: Zaciian Taylor i2ih UM Prcs .inhn MarvbaU. most ^. noted Amer. jurist. JT" CAPRICORN Dec. 23-Jan. 21 AQUARIUS J*u 22—Ftb a PUCES Peb. 21—March 2u ^> Well now. who would think he was doing this for Ihe pleasure of if But It It all pan and parcel of the weekly outing nnd this vehicle Is. ln the owner's eyes, the abtolutrlal word in horseless tvaneportatioii And an it was' Phone 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE j BRIDGETOWN Similarly, today, there ia th* owner who considers himself fortunate to drive the best automobile — dollar for dollar — t on any highway ln tb world. The extraordinary fact la that more .md snore owner/drivers on Continents and Islands are eUaalfled as Five Star motor lots— the reason helnf their preference for the entirely new otandard Introduced In 11H! u? CONSUL and ZEPHYR. You are Invited lo lest-drive Beth at Charles Me Enearnev & Co.. Ltd.



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, MTTr.MBER 21. 1932 R\Rn.\nos ADVOCATE rw.i nvr. Carlton Club's New Pavilion Opened MANY CRICKETERS ATTEND FUNCTION CRK'KKTKRS past and present including represc"ol the various rlubs and prominanl members ol the community were at Carlton, Black Rock, on Mondav evening to witneei tinopening of the club's new pavilion 1>\ the Hon*bIe Sir Allan Collymore. The pavilion which is situated lo the West of the crickel Held is 103 feet x 44 feet It is capable of accom modating about 500 and has in addition a stage and dance floor, a room for ladies, one for members and another for visitors. Rev. A. E. Simmons, Hector of %  St. John, blessed the buildi-i afur f which Mr. E. K. WalrotPresident of the Club. gave short recapitulation of This was followed by remarks b< Sir Allan Collv the Barbados Cricket Associatl. and a vote of thanks by Ml J. W. B Chcnery Blessing the building, Re. Simniuiis said : His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn. Lord we desire to place ourPolice Magistrate of District "A" %  wives and srhat are are about lo ."""erday ordered Owen Sealy of do in Thy Hands. Guide, dire-:t Nelson Street, St. M chael. to pay and prosper us. we beseech Thee; flne ot t3 '* dnvin.: the car And if Thou MeM that this unM—407 on Pine Rood. St. Michael dertaking will be for Thy Glorv '' over 5I '"'lei ^r hour. The grant it good success. Make u, ipeed limit o* PinaRoad for cars and those wr* are arttk us u> Peel ls 30 ^nllc, v* T hour that unless Thv Blessing be with Tr,e nn ' '* to be paid tn 14 days us ere cannot succeed and th-* r thvr * %  %  " alternative of one except the Lord build the hou .^ month's Imprisonment with hard their labour is but lost that bu.M Isbour. Cpl. Jone* attached lo it. Prevent US, then, O Lord >n Traffic Branch. Central Station, this and all our doings with Thy ,old t* 1 C/urt thai S OF UAKBADOS JOHNSONS STATIONERY ',-.*.'.-.'.'.-.-.-.' VIEW GtlSI ; : SOUSE H MiMis. ii A an A DO a Dally and Longtcim Kates quoted i-\ reesaset rrrnunmt (iarsU %  In %  Dd ( -III nl Arties arransrd H. BUCKLAND Presarietiif V/AWAV/. i rly moi during lh> the car M—407 approaching him. It ..ppeared lo be going at a fast rate of speed. He checked the speed of the car and found that it was going at over 51 miles per hour. St. Purde prosecuted for the Police while Mr. JET. Brnncker fppcared for the defendant. His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn also fined Leonard Marshall of Haggat* Hall. St. Michael, £2 to be paid In 14 days or one month's imprisonment when he pleaded guilt v yesterday of exceeding tho speed limit while driving the motor lorry G—34 on Government Hill on August 2. Cpl. Jones said that the lorr with Thy continual help, that In all our works besun, con t inue d end ended in Thee we msj glorify Thj Hoi) Name: through Jesu* Chris) QUI Lord. Amen. We thank Thee. O Lord, for all that Thou hnst done fm us m making possible the erection if this building. We lhank Thee for the faJthfU] work of the designer and builders. We thank Thee for those who financed the undertnkinx and made the eriHtinii pOBBtble. we thank Thee for the co-operation and faithfulness of ail *ho have had a share in th.s ver from the eyei ol the paaeerto But we ask that we may shov forth our thartka to Thee i aith our lips but by striving always in this pavilion and on the field to do Thy Will May this pavilion ahsayi house true Sporbmcn. M.. ihos? who come here to Coral Lovell, o 18-year-old sit and enioy games played cr. labourer of West bury Road, St. rondsn Held, or go forth from Michael, was committed yesterday this place to pltt the game themby HiWorship Mr. G. B. Griffith, reives show foitli then thanks to Acting Police Magistrate of DUThee for all Thy Goodness tu trtct "A" to the next sitting of the them In being IMH%  pel tenon. Court of Grand Sessions on a If victory should grace the charge of stealing £20 16 8. the efforts of Thy servants help them property of Purty Bakery Ud. to be true sportsmen, and in dcT'ie charge stated that the feat help them to be true sportsoffence wrs committed on ScptemTHE HON JUSTICE J W B CHCNERY. Vice President of the Barbados Crtckt Association al drcssiDg ths gsthsrlng at the opening of the Carlton (Bit. nn Monday afternoon EDVCATHLV VOTES; Defending the Indefensible miles per hour for lorries. Sgl. Forde attached to Traffic Branch prosecuted for the Police. Marshall is also to preduee hftl licence for endorsement. COMMITTED TO SESSIONS men too Through Jesus Christ OUT Lord. Amen. Tn (he Glory of Gad and tor the Recreation of mind and beerj f Ins servants We dedicate IhU Pavilion and MI v (he Ble* The Son Inspector Frank lyn attached to Central Station prosecuted for the Police in the preliminary hearing. THREi: THEFTS REPORTED: uTVUU Kendall of Westbury Road. St Michael, reported to the Tolice that his provision shop at The lather Westbury Road was broken and nd The lloiy (.host be ri ,| rrc ,j cbout 8.30 p.m. on Sepever upon it. Amen. Mr. E. K WslCOtt told how tjM nfcer 19 and, groceries stolen. Charles Green of Wh lehall. St. reported, that provisions .11" II.KI. I VIWI I'll l||>l UI.?I;IVIM %"'.£", SVSW u. ZSE52 "* !" *>iw '"•"> hi *"<"*" ar ['resident of the Club. Mr. Hutchlnson was an intm of his from the time he (Mr. Walcott) came bnck to Barbados from 19. Donald Haynes of Fair View, hurch, reported that his broken and entered 6.20 a m. and September 20 and lothing and money amounting to £5 18/8 stolen. was founded Aprl consisted mainly of school boys. The first grounds were situated on the lawn adjoining 'Me main Carlton dwelling DOUSS In 1941. the grounds wt re moved to the present site, but were extended onlv to half the present width of the rick.t field. That same club entered its first football team in the.3rd division of the B.AF.A optulwn .„ „ %  lid the following year, it entered G „| HospiUl on September IB Its first cricket team in the 2nd ftcr hp WM lnvolvcd in an aC ei**?*&£ '.u C IK „ ,K irH dent on Haggatt Hall Road with a Tn 1943. the club won the 3rd (ur ahout ^45 a.m. the same day divltlcn Fcottall Championship SprinRor Aas rldmI a mo tor cycle and promotion o the 2nd Division ^ n J of ^.^gBt bj mi* m IM4 thej mtteM A 1KiU f)ir I(u 1I1)l(1( B haK not l Footbal. f^,,^ ThoCoronerw.il i ..rd pnimolinn into v.Vr r. n GnfTltb Cricket and Football Vc Mr in 1947. Pr KrOKMS POST MORTf:M : Dr. A S Ashby yesterday performed a post mortem exanimafon at the Genet-al Hospital on (he hodv of Kenneth Springer of Flat Rock. St. Georsje. Springer was admitted to the READERS OF THIS COLUMN will learn with U much pleasure as I did when I first heard n thai Mrs. G. H. Adams on whose selection for the htatwhrn of the Richmond Girls' School I commented last Sunday, has siKtufied her intention not to take up tinix>st which she had been offered. Yesterday she resumed her duties as Deputy Headmistress of Queen's Collepe where she has already rendered excellent service. mipaper report of the opening of the Ihrst Moilm S< 'nIsland it was stated thai tinnew Headmaster bad n< his post and that beiuhi-. were stacked up and pupils had to arrange the rurwura. to bring a sense of order to the surroundings It was also stated that Mr Mill. i. Inspector of Schools who had for"" %  rly been acting Headn school ami ofllrleted as acting Headmaster Now it was vtrv fortun.iti tii.ii there wai such %  man DO the RPOti because Mr Miller made a tine reputation fo while he was actlnk at the Coleridge School. Mr. Carter In tn best writes that h visited thi 'to-day between It ai p.m. and was VOty much iniLressed with the affective mannei in which both tin I Q Schools bad settled down to work' Half of the letli in this strain u if he were ivrltlnf a Report fur the flhof the Department instead of keeping le his accustomed tenaln he turns off down a blind alkv and explains that he visited these schools to see for himself if tin critiei were really Justified in their criticism. He adds: i am sure that i* these critics return r they would in %  hamed of their hasty', unjust and I'.nrcasonsibJc iT'lll'IMll III Timed Now lest anyone think harsh in my judgment i timed p (on Mi Cartel -. %  h people for whom I have always nnd the kindest feeling are that the schools wen on Monda r win newspaper reporti the Boys' School was not completel. prt i ired 'Of admission of the pupils Mr. Carter. Judgm* by his letter, was not ii are Us t school on Friday and then presav how oi c out on Friday and how heaitt'ai her-. WeTS tO „_uld like to kill visit on Friday cat the appearance of elav >roott Monday. This kind of sophist rv is beneath Ml Carter and however svmpathetir he mlcht I %  others h( should tmt write IhUUI whli n make people qu H. f his ludgiuent or his rRF.ATEli AT GENKRAI. H08PITAL jTlT Collymore. a school-boy Mrs. Adams* refusal to be considered for the post adds considerably to her stature as a woman of brains and right thinking and %  sense of the fitness ol things. I hesitated to comment gdVerscrj on the appointment and it was only what I considered a duty to the public and to her husband especially, that I gave publicity t.> the motter in this column. Any financial consideration which might have coma to her as a result of the change was. t> me. secondary to the value of the service which she Can lender to her old school. During the short period which she acted as Headmistress of Queen's College she enhanced her reputation for administrative capacity and the girls of the school and their parents would have been entitled to feel that an injustice had been done to them. I was utterly astonished to find that, despite the fact that I wrote that Mr. Adams could not have known anything about the appointment and normally would have refused to have anything to do with It, people were willing to communicate the most uncharitable beliefs to mo. That is en added -"ason why I am glad that Mrs Adams has renounced her claim to the post and has been 'big" enough to forego any corresponding benefits which might have come to her I believe that her decision was hers alone but even if she had consulted her husbarai 1 believe also that I know what the answer would have been. And there I must leave Mrs Adims with regret that I have r. -. to write anything of her in connection with such a controversial matter, even although it has been an opportunity for her to acquit herself with that dignity and good sense which i? given to few. Defence I am afraid, however that I rnnnnt VMnV with the same complacency or chanty, a letter appearing in the Advocate raster day bv Mk\ W. II Carter formerly Inspector of Schools, and nowacting Principal if the Evening Institute. In the first place I should like lo know m what rapacity Mr. Carter writes and why he should have wasted his lime to undart iki to champion so indefensible a cause In a plain nimpl capacity for ludgrnont at all When he li about tn lend %  a*ord tn trends in Instltutiofu he %  hould be able to examine ine paloiiioiill made alfOVe KCUMIIK people ..f ignorance .ml II. was once .i Si hoolB nter and a Scoutmaster and he km erg what it is to give a lead in the right direction. But when he ntdicates his position ami mishskai Ma true function* then he %  gped 10 1 I dealt with In this mannei 1 have I %  ol the handling of R id Schools than ,m\ • i haw ilwsyi done ti from the point %  >! view of public 3>od. The people ot this Island St end 2J million dollars ,. U t of a total expenditure f IS or education. It Is the 1,1.1M I E rcentage In tinBritish Colonial m pi re and We deserve sniiietl.ine belter for it If Mr Corb to blame the Public Worfc, Department let him tin so Iml I do not know that It .. tindut\ of Mr Went and his staff M putv to arrange Itenrhes and desk* I n.dU M C.itei ute' T is evident thai the Director and ins Depub hwnhar with the whole staff of laipsotuts and i ... hen %  i i arned had carefully prepared the necessary oaniU 1 lions If that ls tun i ..-.ht to know beeau a hi I.a bis flu. in the 1 •< ; i.f Kduc.ition then It was a nSSt] J l Mi i irter rhould reeerve hli tne the till el the Btvi n %  lug Iistitule and prove tu the public that tin funds spent are proi i ;nati returns. MB to Tun: The octi) atari ol u Blue Btai 'i.ii*| ... %  i the I %  ed in a general .11 ro %  up. Alum* the wl mner Careenage %  'A'.'lM-t t..ni\' ft %  UnlOl ileil I I I 1' wharf workmen were < r %  1 1 r-wlj 11.1 to \l I .' Further up th aide of 'hwharf, the ph • &> w "till 111 %  %  I .IIIIII... \%II\KI H 111 %  9* Kt Itltl D N %  Ing the whari 1 Is then used 1 1 Ktruns \i ( \1111 nit M Ttie wtodaws at S( Cathedral ire b out Uirec weeks ago and wot krna giving Ine window ths nnlabini To lighten lour sup — aod your budget . wonderful Aristae ny&wf Hie ..1..it. lOKItM I \l I %  I in the < its Some people drink trot II ell When the run is hoi %  its 1 an bo had. TI 1 1 %  % %  PgUtPAsUNG FOB BBa\flOB i %  IH p irtmeni of I Agrtculjun %  1 l . %  %  %  1 the end it N OSei nog Of tli I ( Ml III s 111 R(.N Tllll flllftll III I'l SiMuli'iil iiybHM by AiaW*. wlio w•pxikli*'• %  ft Sn*MarkinaB • %  'liuivaly. Th-ir pficM mn kltiMV •liai(w(ultv !<• %  lil lh*i VSftsak I • %  .MI rastaaa taaaaaai anask aaai *•' 1 >-MUII*I< 'll>--i %  < % % % %  TVi.tnihl*l. 1 ~l-'"i*5 BHK>I I I'ay yuiineUlkvvubllm I |Hirnl|4iri J the aristocrat oj stocking ^v^T rherlei Village. Holdei -.1 1 1 et 1 in pege .-ceds .pupils cor kind the him I TChd'fl Din^tor Of Edut'iilioin Hf.si^ns K)LT-(F-SI'AIN. SepCaptS n K. W. Daniel, who was appointed Dtrectoi of Bducatloa Led end Tobagn early 11 resigned, D-i 1 I celly in In Engiar M Kubmitted his resignation lo the i olonial offlce. lie au> %  %  %  '1 who resigned latl lr 1840. Daniel. 7 last April ao Trinidad b| IW1 sa I <.f the fSoveaiunant Tra %  • %  %  Hi 1 Hmhed to thi Din dOI of Edueatioi I l.det JUST IN TIME VEGETABLE SEED" SEEDS THAI SUCCEED" itret. Cabbage, t emit < rumbrr. s|U4Hh. rataceell, ParaV a llnlim. I.erk, Pepper. Thyme, anil N nlhrf i .mis <>f Plewee ami eega* Ulile Seeds. BRUCE WE/Uilli:illWi ITD. m %  00 us Nil PURINA UYENA! IMPUTE BATIOH MASH to* rM^Fk. e„ to, '•nrf B sf Ne la> That same year, the grounds were extended to the boundary of the prevent 11. kct Held and an cn "'ears old,'was treated at th old pavilion WM erected pn the r ,. n ,. ra i n,*pii.,| yesterday for a other side of the ground for the on hl hrad u r tl r he fell from purpose of playing 1st Division W| )(F whlch wa proCricket. ,e*dmtf alonr Bav Street. St. In 1950. the club lied with Spsr%$£$ alMW t 9.30* am the same tan on points fOl the 1st Division M Football Cup. but the latter were eventual!) winners on goal averIn 1991, they were the joint 1st Division Cricket Champions with Umpire -nd the following year. they won the 1st Division Knockout Football Championship and tied on points with Harrison College for the ISl Division llaski Went Drf — Hn-| Smnr — Won'l I^avr Trll Tslp Tr* IWISIIII.H BAB NKT 1 M .11 I 1: in I'lisli. Squwif Bollle N AIMIIII — 'Now ."> in 1 Manicur*" TU'ISSIlRS — Scissor-llandle Tsim I VI LA8H CURLKBS KNIuliTS LTII PHOENIX PHARMACY *JfW H. JASOfT JONES & CO. LTD., — Distributor. FOR YOU! WHY NtIT KINAI.I.V DECIDE T(l IIIY THAT LENGTH til REALLY TOI" CLASS Sl'IT IMi.TIIAT Y<* HAVE BEEN I'IIIIMISIM. YOURSELF ? HI ILL WOOL FANCY WORSTED in Greyi, Fawni and Brown 5 IILN |icr i„nl ll.l. Will II ENOU8H I.AIIIIIIHM in Fawn and Dark Fawj "u SI6.WI prr lard \ •< Mlghl lind Ch?mrr -.MI'' %  .-Kcwhcrc. hul you won't lind Hrttvr '. HARRISONS BROAD STREET DIAL 2664 /.V.KVMWAMVW. • % % %  %  .-, %  %  %  %  % %  %  -: % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % %  • %  •. %  %