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
Seis asta A amg!



WHAT'S ON TODAY

0,





Meeting st Michac Vestry
2.00 pan

Meeting of St. Lucy Vestry 3.30 p.m

Mobile Cinema, St. Augustine School

Yard, St. George 7.30 p.m.

Police Band Concert, Princes Alice

Playing Field 7.45 p.m

Por the cause that lacks assistance

ESTABLISHED 1895

IRAN BEING DRIVEN VERY .—.,



arvbados

THURSDAY,



RAPIDLY TO COMMUNIS

U.K. EMBARGO
IS RUINOUS

WASHINGTON, Sept. 24.

THE NEW Iranian Ambassador to the United States
said on Wednesday that economic conditions in Iran are
becoming so dangerous that Iran is “very rapidly” being
driven toward Communism. Allasyar Saleh made the
statement after presenting his credentials to President
Truman.

He told reporters while jt is not customary to have
a general discussion .with the President on such occasions,

“Truman was good enough to allow me to discuss condi-
tions in Iran.”



Operation
Mainbrace
Concluded 3:

I explained to the President |
“that conditions in Iran are very |
precarious and it is possible that
North Atlantic Treaty nevy|if nothing is done the Tudeh
chiefs rang the curtain down on Party may succeed in their
“Operation Mainbrace” after the | activities.”
United States ~ cruiser Quincy In his
“blasted” a make-believe enemy | senting his credentials the
raider from the North Sea. envoy appealed indirectly

e raider disguised as a mer-|Truman’s “full support”
chant ship was the British mine-’ oil dispute. “With prompt dnd
layer Apollo. It raced from jadequate attention to the just
Kattegat straits between Den-\wishes of the Iranian people,”
mark and Sweden, presumably ihe told the President “a great

impersonating a Russian surface | i
=. = 7 service can be ward
vessel breaking out from the Bal- b rendered tows

told him conditions
j are not good at all and that eco-
;nomic conditions in Iran are now
becoming very dangerous.’

He said the British
jagainst the movement of Iranian |

joi! “is ruining our economic, soc- |!

political situation very |



ABOARD U.S.S. MIDWAY,
Sept. 24.

formal statement pre-
new
for

in the

tic’ Sea | international peace and _ secur- |
: ity”?
The last major operation of ity”. ;
the 200 ship fleet under command ! In reply, the President pledg- |
of US. Vice-Admiral Felix ,¢4 his “full co-operation” in

Stump will be to refuel









there |

embargo |





Day

| The following services will
be held at St. Cyprian’s
| church on Saint Cyprian’s Day,
Friday 26th September.
6.00 a.m. Sung Eucharist,
30 Holy Communion
4.30 Children’s Flower
Service
Preacher: The Rev.
W. D. Woode
Festal Evensong,
Sermon, Proces-
| sion and Te Deum
Preacher: The Rev.
|

W. F. Jenson

~

a.m.
p.m.

7.30 p.m.



U.N. Release
South Koreans:
Reds Protest

PANMUNJOM, Sept. 24
Communist armistice negotia-
tors formally protested against the
release of 11,000 South Korean
civilians
calling it “provocative action
The protest came in a _ letter
to the United Nations Senior Dele
gate Lt. General William K.
Harrison from North Korean
General Nam Il. The letter was
handed over to the Allied officer
at a brief Liaison Officers’ meet-



on

St. Cyprian’s

! British legal

by the United Nations;

US. Financier |
Willing To Sell |
Persian Oil

WASHINGTON, Sept. 24
Hussein Makki, Secretary Gen-
eral of the Persian Oil Nationali-
sation Boara, said today he was
having preliminary discussions |
a U.S. businessman who said

|B ny to transport and sel) Persian!
oil to Europe and Asia. |

He would give no clue to the|
| identity of the businessman be-!
j Yond saying he did not represent



ny of the seven big American
il companies now doing business

| overseas
; Interviewed at the Persian Em
y in Washington, Makki g-
e Oom lt be

prepared to do business before
iny settlement of the Anglo- Per-
sien oil dispute and in defiance of
measures to prevent
the sale of Persian oil U.P



French Plan To
Merge Europe’s
Health Services

PARIS, Sept. 24

i The French Council of Ministers;

fig | toGay approved a plan submitted}
p ‘ hy Health Minister Paul Ribeyres
Nam said the release was a 7 *, > ,
: “| to merge "| é vit
‘provocative action” | merge Europe’s héalth service

which show-
ed the United Nations
intend to reach a “fair
onable armistice.”

The United Nations

did

and

not
reas-

announced





ind medical research

The object is “co-ordination
ynd perfection of health and social
services in member countries and





SERTEMBER 25,—

wit
he could form a $140,000,000 com-'*
|

STU

" ee |

bat

Be



DENTS

ee

YESTERDAY S WEATHER REPORT

PRICE : FIVE CENTS

FOR JAMAICA





| Clark Confers
With Leaders |

SEOUL, Sept. 24.

GENERAL MARK CLARK, United Nations Far East
Commander, met with his top land, sea and air Command-

ers but declined to reveal t
erences.

he reason for high level con-

ice were General James A.

‘an Fleet, Eighth Army Commander, Lieut.-General Glenn
). Barcus, Fifth Air Force Commander, and Vice Admiral |
Robert P, Briscoe, Far East Navy Commander, who flew |

Clark said he expected to be in Korea for a “couple of |

5

kinds of things to discuss.”

King Feisal
- e = ee
In Britain

LONDON, Sept. 24,
King Feisal now on a. week's
state visit to Britain lunched
privately here to-day with Selwyn
Lloyd, British Minister of State,
This afternoon he will fly té
Scotland to stay at Balmoral Cas-
tle as a guest of Queen Elizabeth.
The seventeen-year-old boy
King is accompanied by his uncle
Prince Regent of Iraq Emir Abdul
Iilah and will spend Thursday at
Balmoral and on Friday will
inspect the new hydro electric
power plant at Pitlochry, After
lunching with officials of the north
ot Scotland hydro-electric board
he will visit another hydro-|
lectric scheme near Gleneagles
Feisal on Saturday will — visit
ancient Stirling Castle and the
fame evening attend a banquet
:n his honour at Edinburgh Castle. |



He will return to London next day
He will dine with Anthony Eden}

Foreign Secretary in London on

Monday night and end his official |

visit next day.







oe



Yosterday ten students of the
University College of the West
Indies left by the s.s. Colombie
for Jamaica Some of these
vere spending their holidays
here and others are going up
for the first time. The gronp
shows reading from left to
right

Back Row: J. Williams, K
Ashby, ©. Nicholls, CG. Drakes,
\. Lloyd, B. Newton, G. Crick

Front Row: E. Ward, 8
Hopkinson, C. Blackman



Australia To Take
More Interest
In Antarctica

MELBOURNE, Sept, 24

*, G. Law, Director of the Au
tralian Antaretic Division, today
advocated a permanent scientific
base in the Australian Antareti

territory where no Australian ex
pedition had landed \ince 1931

Australia controlled nearly
of the Antarctica which was larger
then Australia and the United
States combined, But unless she
showed mugh more interest her
claims might not last very long
he said.

Nobody knew, he added,
importance the territory * might
achieve in the next twanty years
Law suggested a station should be
set up directly south of Free-
mantle and be used to exploit the
region scientifically and econom-
ically. He disclosed plans had just
been completed in Australia for
a 2,000-ton research ur

halt

hip



One M, Injured Ais | in several parts of Trinidad.

Boat Breaks Loose |

off the Strengthening U.S.-Iran relations. | plans on Saturday to release from| p« oling of resources to combat Attending the conferer
shcltering coast of Norway. The —U-P. custody 11,000 South Koreans who| disease.
fleet then will break up. Twenty | had been captured and mistaken \mong its main points are ex-
of the ships are bound for Oslo! * as war prisoners during the hectic | ch ee —) ee and sudo
for discussion of the 12-day man-| K h I early days of the war. The prison- | PO°ling of medicines, medical} 7 . ere ae
oeuvres. The remainder are asnmur issue ers had been reclassified asj'Pterial, personnel and health} to Seoul with General Clark.
destined for European ports. Y U ttl d civilian internees and will be| T° orts, free cireulation of medi- 4
j raleas. ‘ ‘ “4 unes, standardisation of medica owe” s > + She
tape # et nse e released: beginning renee ae P equipment and medical study and} day a = See hs
“"* 1 setting up of European labora- wa alas he .
j , Chinese Communists repelled a
: ‘ UNITED NATIONS Sept. 24. < es to pool research efforts. = : ted attack on
Buddhist Talks Dr. Frank Graham, United Na- Schuman A r “ —U.P. | 1B th Se eater "t or
jtions mediator in the Kashmir ‘(PP oves ly ai oF Dra eee Son
}issue reported failure for the . Mat ae : United
Start Today lfourth time in his efforts to set- Eden s Defence Plan Thunderstorms eee ewes ny el er
TOKYO, S$. 4. |tle the dispute between India and | F initrd division
, Sept. 24. | tine ais =e p e e ¢ D No I tance |
ist ; Pakistan concerning the moun- PARIS, Sept. 24. § ‘Oo Importance
coi tectne . ecke sodae wee aincas Princely ati | French Foreign Minister Robert | Hit Trinidad _ Discussing recent Battles to |
Thursday at Tsukiji Honganji{ Graham submitting: his: fourth fohunep Wedn ane. #ave m4 PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept, 23. m mitegte eae a ene
Temple here will discuss the prob-|report to the Secyrity Council) (ici Per rent approval to) prinidad was hit hard by thun-| i! ° Clark indicated he d ;
; ‘ Eden’s plan for loosely linking 7 ; attach too mueh military import
lems of 150,000,000 Buddhists in a| Wednesday made it clear that} “Gen i iderstorms twice in three days. On g : .
world of growing violence. It| negotiations continued unfruitful| Britain to a United Europe and | @°rstorms twice in three days ance to Communist attacks. He
gr 5 : disclosed that his Government | Sunday the tail-end of a cyclone |\.i4. «| think they have to probe
would coincide with the Commun-j;due to failure of the two coun- raged between Trinidad and Bar-| : !
ist sponsored “peace conference” | tries to’ agree on the size of their | W°Uld soon put forward the Euro- | "se: a tae to see what is going on. It is a
: : — yhen |Pean Army treaty for ratification ;hacdos. On the North - western | 4011 ¢op observation. “He said he
which gets underway in Peiping/forces to be left behind when j st of Trinidad ar small)

a day or two later Kashmir is demilitarized in pre- 49 eed the unity of the mae at a bp OG, -TAGAY ot ‘|would also confer with Lieut-
. mon ee cats at anchorage were wrecke: * te - aula
This timing may be more than | paration for a plebiscite. world. ? ed ae : s at anc me ag es J rae General William K,. Harrison
accidental. Both conferences will! Schumarr told a luncheon meet- | on 1 Ce ateal ‘Trinidad vas hiv (Senior Allied délegate to the
be attended by delegates repre-| The former United States Sen- At - He Apanenesnessean, ress | oP aan naa blew off Panmunjom truce negotiations, It
senting most of the countries of|ator and erstwhile University of thove tablet le * e ti vroPs by a eee ap,” DSW OH believed that Harrison would
Asia. Both will discuss, ways of |North Carolina President suggest- |i" c not ‘stop. NONOM and | 2: Ivanized sheets from hous come to Seoul to sit in with other
extending their idnalesy hi ed that a schedule for the demili-|' ie cael alt Satine dati | to ee ries Injures ommanders in meetings wit

have Japan as their principal tar-!tarization of Kashmir should be}, . get, But there similarity ends, drawn up by representatives of aA i onwartn See Fey bagi gi + pgm added Heavy clouds and intermittent
The Buddhists, dedicated io |e Indien oo eee Lact old éream of unity.”"—U.P, | mas here reported that a squall hapdisapped | als operation’
; ‘ S assis y their military as 200 miles Northwest of (uring e day. Fighter bombers
world fellowship and goodwill). & 5 vere oes } wa Aivatad ahiobia’ tn. name
: cr a tenets of advisers under the United Nations |Trinidad moving W.N.W. at ten concentrated efforts in close sup-
Sadana carry oan Yon pee ares One, 00g ne Reet colin “ cy. The Communists /'tes s secuc an Winds of 35 m.p.h. today and S!tions. Most o e attacks were
dess of ercy athizers look to|#sreed strength within the terri- ay e oe. ' ainatetaa’ Ree accompanied own to help battling Puerto
and thi ymp: : ; :
Stalin and Revolution to extend | tories involved within 90 days of And Ne uib 8 |by heavy rains hit Port-of-Spain Kicans on Kelly Hill
heir s {such agreement, . 4 ag nd its environs which suffered \ilied officers estimated that
fs strane —UP. al B. CAIRO, Sept. 24 jamage from ‘flood waters about 200 Reds held Kelly Hill
‘ pt. : and that 400 réinforcing soldiers
c General Mohammed Naguib Phone communications were ere dug in on another hill close
e fined himself again on Wennesdays| pri ken with rural areas traffic! t North Korean Communists
During inspection of an Army jheld up for hours in swollen hyd a harder time of it when they }
al a tan e@ e we rkshop he addressed the Com) streets. Housewives lost much struck the northernmost hill Al-|
nanding officer as “Bey’’, one Of | livestock. lies hold along the 155 mile bat-|
he formal Egyptian titles he} A severe lightning flash hit in- Lleline
e e abolished after former King Far-| ctajjations at the Electricity Board Between 700 and 800 Reds as-|
rini a ouk was forced to abdicate in| temporarily halting the troll julted the eastern -front height |
uly. bus service . ou two miles inland from the

RUMOUR was followed by official arnouncement 11
Trinidad a few days ago that Mr. Clifford inniss, Assistant
Attorney General, Tanganyika, had been appointed Attor-

ney General of Trinidad.

a” Inniss who was the 1930
Barbados Scholar was educated
at Harrison College and Oxford
where he took his B.C.L.

On his return to Barbados he
joined the service after a short
practice. He became clerk to the
Attorney and Lega) Draughtsman
and it was during his regime that
the office was changed to Assist-
ant to the Attorney General and
the salary increased.

Mr. Inniss later became Police
Magistrate District “A” and later
Judge of the Bridgetown Petty
Debt Court.

In 1947 he accepted an appoint-
ment in Tanganyika and rose to

the post of Assistant Attorney
General. He has now been se-,
lected to succeed Mr. Matthieu
Perez who has become Chief;
Justice of Trinidad. |

Mr. Inniss is the son of Mgr.
and Mrs. A. deLisle Inniss of
Glenaire, Brittons Hill and his |

many friends will join in offering

him congratulations on his new Mr. CLIFFORD, INNISS.





















Workers who heard him, imme-

diately shouted, “Pay the fine’, at
whieh the General smiled and
handed one piastre to the officer
Recently Naguib paid double this
mount when he referred to Ex-
Premier Aly Maher as “Excel-
lenecy” before a group of Egyptian
officers. —U.P.



Ernest Hemingway

Gets Gold Medal

HAVANA, QUBA, Sept.. 24,
Cuba gave a gold medal to
novelist Ernest Hemingway last
night for his new book “The Old
Man and the Sea.” Hemingway
has made his home here and docs
a lot of fishing. The book tells of
an aged Cuban fisherman's heroic
struggle to land a giant marlin,
—C,. P,

A Failure
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24,
Russia’s effort to stall West
Germany’s rearmament by mak-
ing propaganda on German unity
is being written off by United











@ From Page 3.



Aboard The Special!

DWIGHT D. EISENHO\W

M. Nixon, his running mate
he prefers’ to have beside h
pulled out of Cleveland dur
after Eisenhower had made
“my heart” to a misty eyed

Eisenhower had gone to

Eisenhower Still
Approves Nixon

|
'
|

Eisenhower Train, Sept. 24
IR viewed Senator Richard
as the kind of fighting man
Eisenhower's special train
the early morning hours
in impromptu speech
audience
a public hall last night to read

ing

froio

an address which he had prepared in his campaign againsi

inflation. Instead he talked

He, Mrs, Eisenhower, and clos«
advisers had listened in a small
room near the hall to Nixon’s 30
minute explanation from Califor-
nia of his fmancial worth over the
radio and television network
During Nixon’s talk Eisenhower
took notes on a yellow, ruled pad
on what his youthful running mat
had to say about what he did with
the controversial $18,000 expense
account put up by wealthy Cali
fornia supporters.





j heard

without a text about Nixon,
Nixon’s words echo over
the loud speaker in the Audi-
torium,

Wisenhower said: “I have seen
many brave men in tough situa-

ms. I have never seen any
ot through in better fashion
than Senator Nixon did tonight.”

He said he believed many critics
would continue to pick at Nixon.
He added: “But I do s this that

me





Swhen a man in further answer of

what he believes to be correct and









appointment. States diplomats as a failure. Encouragement right, stands up in front of all the
| vs Authorities summarizing the Wher jxon had finished Elsen-} American people and bares his
igh t Poh os 1, brings his family with hi
. © results of the eight note} hower dictated a telegram of en-] seul, brings his family with m
20 For Education EGYPTIANS SPEND exchange between the West- | couragement to his partner injand tell the is and ee
| ern powers and Soviets on} politics and mvited him to face a th h m every it of evidence
In Agriculture £60,000,000 ON DOPE Germany’s future said they are| meeting in Wheeling, West Vir-]| tbat he can get hold of to substan-
} onvinetd that the Soviets have inia. Then. Eisenhower in 4a his story, to bare secret ‘ f
A party of about twenty ag CAIRO Egypt, Sept. 24 ot ceeded creating an} ramatic gesture threw his pre- enna oF fi 1e
al . tioners atone : " 5 » . sericus new obstacles to plans for] pared anti-inflation text to the Pe eres Sane
mene By eneivomers ghey eo a Manamsned peel ling Ge rmar forces to West] floor and walked into the aud No Quitter
here yesterday morning by the|tockled Egypt’s dope problem on | acdin verman . a : ; , ; : sa ;
. . v Tit Wo r A a ropea defence set-up torium. There he found many of enator Richard M. Nixon ar-
Sa _Colompte fcom the United! Wednesday and warmed he was) Fu ae , Cc. P. i upporters waiting They had On page 6
Kingdom .intransit for Trinidad| prep : legislation providing ey Ln ee = © er oe et ce @ — aeor
where they will enter the Imp<- | the penglty for drug traf- ca a
rial College of Tropical ricu cke os * a oe r
ture to take a Diploma u Cc 1nion ema Ins oO
ic . ; Addressing @ group of civilian w
culture
eal Agricu en yer during a tour of army ; ’
Among. the MA Mr. Peter | maintenance nstallations, the WASHINGTON, Sept. 24. eeping the youthful Senator on) wires received were “only a drop
Brown, tix f Northern |General said his Government wad If Senator Richard M. Nixon’s the national ticket. in the bucket.”
Rhodesia \ h ve going all out to combat the nar-}oi4. pacts on public response he A Western Union spokesman I Campaign Head-
Jamaica for some time ties “menace which comes to us)... ‘rtain to keep his spot as said more than 12,000 telegrams) quarte uid was impossible
. the Jew d spread meek-/ >, 0) blicar V ice-Presider been received by 4.00 a.m.|to estimate the number of tele-
Mr. Brown has already spent nd laziness.” \ 3 ; nd telept 98 pm nt, r ills about f of which
four year s Pe ‘ Egyptiar ally rit to-< ? H id We rm lor ist i v
versity whe: ‘ obtair He 1 tgyptians annually ot ¥. ‘ i
BA 4 Diplon £ 60.000.000 narcotics € f th re f [
re ts 3 } UP ee State VOT mmed th : ai
.



what

Advocate





enn state



VESTERDAY
Cad c

TO-DAY

4
6.10 pun.
w, Septemb



Stevenson
Adopts Ge
Slow Policy

BALTIMORE

Sept. 24

Governor Adtai Stever
adopted a 10 slow” pK
senator Richard M

rring at present



publican opponent





Demoer Pre jet
and hi taff par
back to campaigi
quarter t Sprir
examined with close
Vv pres: lispat
relaye
y ‘Is on Nix
to let the Republican
Committee’ decide whether
wuld witl + }
Vice-Preside@fitial

Stevenson

address on @&
night before

of 9,000 in J

ment armo

Miss [bberson
Leaves For
Family ‘Taiks
; Dora
Welfare

roll f¢
th

Ibberson, ¢
Adviser to
De ent
We Indie

the

an

B.W.u f it

ject will be “The F-

hair will be taken by Hon’ble
4. W. R Roberts Financial
Secretary

On Friday, the Committee
expects to hold an all day Con-

‘eft

}
'
li
ocial
Com|
Welfare in >
! night 1 \ ‘ rT =
ad on a four-day visit
M Ibbe mn ill address a
vublic meetir this evenin indey
the auspice of the Home anc
Family Week Committee, Her sub

imily” and the




B.E.,

ference on the approach to work

for the family and the organisa-
tion of Home and Family Week.
The chairman of thi nference

will be the Lord Bishop of Trini-

dad at whose request Miss Ibber-
on will lead off the discussion,
The Home and Family Week
Committee consists of representa
tive; of all the Protestant denom-
inations including the Angliean,
Non-Gonformist Seventh TY
Adventist, Pentecostal, Church |
God, Salvation Army ete., wh»

have agreed to work on th
@ On Page 6°

Nahas Issues

Challenge





CAIRO, Sept 4
19 , Mustapha El N .
hight Against leader of the powert W.A.F.I
e oe art challen I t
Rabies Intensified \°?)) °°"
(From Out Own Correspondent) from his positic At the
time his party—Egypt
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept, 24 |political group—stood firm
The Health Departmen, today|hind him as it prepared t
intensified its Might against para-lits membership list to the
lytic rabies in an effort to check try of the Interior unde
the epidemic which the Depart-|Government’s new anti-corruptio
ment of Agriculture sterday | campaign.
stated, was um a marked increase) The 74-year-old forn
this year, Rabies, transmitted by] whose Cabinet wa
fa vampire bat known as Desmo- Sx-King Farce £6, ird
dus Rufus are killing off livestock it tee ss n or
earth except the (
A release from the Department|force him from W.A.I
of Agriculture stated that certain|Ship. No power
unscrupulous persons were buy-|force me out of t!
ing sick and dying animals affect-|except the people
ed by the bites of the bats, butch- —U.P

One of the lifeboats of the S.S.
Colombie broke its tackle from
davits and fell over the side
of the ship damaging the stern |
of the Jaunch Sea Prince at about |
ten o’clock yesterday after the!

he

Colombie had anchored in Car-
lisle Bay.
Cecil Moore, a member of the

rew of a rowboat which was
near the stern of the launch at

ce time of the accident received
injuries to his shoulder and spine

ind was taken to the General
tlospital where he has been de-
vaired for treatment.

Foe launch Sea Prince was put



out of service and the launch
Valiant took its place trans-
porting passengers to and from
the ship.

Latest reports from the Hos-
pital say that the condition of
Cecil Moore has improved.

118,569 CASUALTIES

WASHINGTON, Sept. 24.

American battle casualties in

Korea

crease

now total 118,569, an in-
of 596 over last week's
summary the Defence Department
announced Wednesday.

—U.P.



FRENCH SUB MISSING
PARIS, Sept. 24.
he French Secretary of the



’s office announced Wednes-
it feared that the French sub-

day
marine Sybille with 48 men aboard

is missing in the Mediterranean
Sea where it has been on exer-
cises

—UP.

For Nixon

local Western
too swamped
grams.

The Republican National Cor
mittee scheduled a news

offices wert

their tele

Union
to take

confe

ence at 9.30 a.m, to-day to giv
a report on the reaction to Nix
speech

erin

them and offering them as
meat for sale. The release also
warned of the danger of buying



FLOODS KILi 2 PEOPLE



meat from places other than} IN PUERTO RICO
recognised markets where it was|
inspected prior to sale. SAN JUAN ept
Dr. Arnio Stewart, Acting Dep-| Floods hit the Soutt
uty Director of Sanitary Services,| the industrial town of 1
today urged the public to report; Pucrto Rico yesterd killing tw
to the Health Department or|people and destroying fourtes
police, meat sales from unauthor-| buildings
ised places, : ; —O, P.
ol
AT SIX-NATION PARLEY IN FRANCE
”_ s icon

|
|

|
i

|



ELECTED PRESIDENT of the six-nation
bourg, France, Paul Henry Spaal





Jean Monnet. Attending are 78 member
of West Ge ny, ance, Italy, Be
bourg—all membe f the Eu
was to begin drafting plans fora





, ; eo

Schuman Plan A

, of Bel





+=





























‘ y > of Q%9
PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1952
a mmmmmmmmememepmmeememmeeme a $$$
: : Anne Baxter Brushes! crossworn |
er b |
Up On Her French [|--4
RS aes Back Home OC. Mistress Returns (By MARC E. THIVIERGE) Baa
ee heaes ISS ELSIE PILGRIM, daugh- ISS T. M. ROSE, Senior QUEBEC CITY. rT]
) morniria?} t s . Mr, and Mrs. Ss. a a Frecel aang Wier STAR ANNE BAXTER to-day confessed there was
Â¥ of Bay Street and the 1946 College, returne o e e : ; 7
nbie after being ay_ for : eee Sy ih dapat be of - 3 more to her .Quebeec trip than ju laying in an Alfred
col bie eos month Mrs, Barbados Scholar, essen anys Some srg sore ooaens ve Se Hitchock Warner Bros Cee playing
Gale went to England to spend a Er giana yest reay morning by ae ‘ oromote where she Sf : . : eae rey a rt : *
holiday with her mother and she French S " Colonie, mie, bas the oe an holidays with ) “Iam making use of | every 1 PTY *« For Thursday, September 25, 1952
voliday seu » now come to family in Essex. manent tte ; .
also “Visited ‘Mentone, South of fale up an ab: mama Miss ‘Rose’ had_an enjoyable quporunity to poli my French “Tough Steak ‘
sagt es . , pointmen a s s



, > sor”? i : i frhich your birthday ce S é
holiday but yet she is glad to be ghe said next year, Look in the section in which your birthday comes and +

back again. Of Little Use a find what your outlook is, according to the stars,

’ Anne, on lecation away from Is backwards in potions. (¥) ARIES —You may not find things all to your
Enjoyed Stay the United States for the first MONTREAL. ’ re not expec

her godparents

Students Leave For

Senior History
Mistress at
Queen’s Col-













1.
r gy Une oo . 6. Surprised? Almost stunned! \\ March 21—April 20 liking today, but if you are not expectin
U.C. WAL. ege. ISS ELEANOR CABEY of time, added she found Quebec ,4ccording to an associate prof-| 10. 18 follows for the pnger. (3) «x tua Sieh, you eee tanks semaeenae alee.
sil , ae Mies Pilgrim Montserrat who has been “Most exciting and interesting.” ©S50% in bio-chemistry you can] 19. Geually served in a 23. (3) x: *

ESTERDAY afternoon many . ont ~ six living in Curacao, was among the’, ; : Btop ruining your molars on that] 13: A gradual progress, (7), * +

friends and relatives were years in Eng- - passengers leaving the island by Quebec is an ancient French tough steak right now. ty Bore he cape, () 4 TAURUS woday Fou will have to-gien- in, work

at the Baggage Warehouse to SaY jand, three of the S.S. Colombie for Curacao ©!tY in a North American setting, Doctor O. nstedt of McGill| 19° Artist Ia find in a sortie. (4) April 21 to May 20 harder, think faster, be more determined
bon voyage ami good luck tO @ which she at- yesterday. , as rich in historical lore as it is University told -. industrial 33. Toke the cuter road. (5) = a. Don't let pettiness or arguing y4

group of students who left by the tended Uni- Miss Cabey came in by the §.S.|'" magnificent scenery”, she said, @U'SeS association of the province ¢ : den (5) block advancement
s.s. Colambie for Jamaica where versity Col- De Grasse for a holiday and was'| Pn oe in both,” cet ee ee might as well| ** “foPle aay * *
they will enter the University lege, Exeter a guest of Mr. and Mrs, Harlow,! e also said she was having CUt out the gristle in meat, ‘s recreations ? (¥) EMINI -You will fare okay this generous day if
College of the West Indies in where she ob- Government Hill, a great opportunity to brush up _ He said that your body won't 2 Rot fing, sire, but willow. (5) Ma: — 21 dais aha Soil i Gumtaite beat ang Money
time for the cpening of the aca- tained an hone on her French, “I am quite proud ™@ke Much use of it anyway. 3 Excavation of a sort. (6) «x y une you are i's bes . Mor

a ot ao g oad centaur Now Appointment of my teachers , According to the doctor the! * Make Uae. (3 matters, getting full ‘value from each ad-

, nila History and . R. and MRS. J. K. HOLT , connective tissue in meat contri-| } Beformed fabbit ? (3) Valrage Will mean fea’ progress. +
When’ the Colombie arrives at — Miss Elsie re. M Sar. were ‘among. the on Anne has picked her teachers butes nothing in the way of heat,| 8. Golour. (3) aa mp (@' * * *
Trinidad today, it is due to take the remainder at Girton College, sit here and there in and around the energy, or growth to the body. {| 14 Raced into a wood. ‘6 * —Building for future profits, laying away
: Cambridge, doing research work ‘ransit passengers from England ,,; ' ; i i 15. Suitable for goose or gander CANCER , i
on board twenty-three students ‘ i ge ing é by the S.S. Colombie yesterday City, talking French with the He also said the business of 16. Recurrent gardening descrip 23 for rainy days are in top order now.
whg are also leaving for the Uni- Whe seid that life in England Mr. Holt who is a professional !ccal talent hired for the film or Se ank tat tet he MThe dete | 20 Your 18 may depend on this «5 June 29—July Planetary indications excellent, be on your
versity College, This number in- She saie i! ‘She had a good cricketer is now on his way to With girls in the stores and other oone foe a lot anaes a ne or | 2) Fovt tom health, shall we say x toes, use your talents, aim at high goals,

cludes a_ student from. Grenada saan to Barbados as the weather Jamaica to take up an appoint- people she meets, Sai L ere is a grea ee y vr (af * * * *

and four from British Guiana Saree. Suwa aes a Cae ie > to ment at Innswood Estate, Spanish needs—some need snacks an Solution of yesterday's pungle -. Across aah » favoured with your planet 4

was wonderful and was happy earn “My accent ma thaee aun others don't. hy Never: 4, be. 8, avenge ‘a Art LEO yu are avoured w ith your pd anet in

Among those leaving were four be back home, ’ | chin to be ear teas A ition The associate professor said | }¢ SS(UwPbd*tenition: du, Gateins 25 «x July 24—Ang. 22 benefic configuration, Fine rays for man-

’ a SirtdPinS inten i . | & De esired, she said, ae tt ie istake to think that | Seventeen. Down: I, Narcotics: 2 ufacturing, home building trades, mining.
former ‘pupils of Queen's College Visited Relatives Round Trip i“but I’ve been able to carry on*that it is 5 a Chalaneed diet |,bvemne: 5, Venemant: 5 Oat. 0, Bravo Be wide-awake! *
ae ae aie shuahe R. “BILLY” GREEN, son of MONG those leaving the Conversation without difficulty.” :¥OU Can, COS a one {lin Stase: th. “One. 19 "Noun Zit * * * * +
of Mr. and Mgys. . Brathwaite, ‘ aL, eee Pe ie ic| “I feel that this is a perfect ro i " 2
“sais say Street, Mis Vi Mrs. Clara Green of Virisk, ¢ island by the S.S. Colombie c . <6 —B.U.P. —Ste onfidently. Stars’ rays are wi
Ama ‘Lloyd, Misughtes vot Mr. and xop Flock and the late Sydney ey tr und tip were Saas to anakie ‘me wr VIRGO you. ‘Push well named Slmis. ay to tee
Mr EC ee er ae Dominica, arrived in Mrs. Ivan Lynch, mother of Mr. P m1 cree Aug. 23—Sept. 23 vious efforts, ga sensible strivi
Mrs. E. C. Lloyd; *Marleyvale, St. Green, of Louis { h, Mis The young wife ot actor John ’ Y . «x previous ef , Zain with sensible striving. 5%
Philip, and Miss Everil Newton, «he island from Dominica by the ys Loan, dss Ruth Gibson, Hod ai he h ‘be Rupert Ss Spring Adventure—38

oe ard “Sige agg “as Colombie yesterday after Miss Iris Holder, Hastings, and Hodiac said she has never en . * * *
avait ef te Soe i) do Arts. epending a few weeks’ hollday Miss Inez Edwards, abroad but expects to go soon. Wy Za * LIBRA —Control self wisely duriig early hours;
ae gr gr arn ae spent eee . ; Speedy Recovery “I'd like nothing better than U; a ie | Sept, 24—Oct. 23 40 not allow others to confuse you, and re-



‘Billy’ jhe OF ste ; ; i to make a icture in France,”
three years, while Miss Dorothy | “Billy” has just cone me H's many friends will be sorry he King, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, first year medical Monteoe : a to hear of the illness of Mr.

A. King, Bathsheba, St. Joseph, Loyola College, Montreal, and jonny Smith Deputy Headmaster ‘The weeks spent here with

came over in June to spend the of the p ss ‘ the ‘I Confess’ ee an
summer holidays with his mother e Parry-Coleridge School. e company will,

5 mainder of day will hum with achievement.
4 Personal interests, romance very favoured

will study medicine.

in p.m. +
x * * *

. h ‘- Mr, Smith has been granted leave am sure, make me feel right at SCORPIO —Don’t let smooth talkers sway your bet-
Four former pupils of Harrison He took ‘the opportunity to visit from his duties and Carib joins in home in France,” she added. Oct. 24—Nov. 22 ter sense of what is right and wrong.
College were also among the his relatives in Dominica before wishing him a speedy recovery.

Anne said she liked to work Attend to things with extra care in a.m.
group leaving. Mr. Eugene Ward, going up to continue his studies. *

on locations such as this but





¥ * hours. Don’t undertake more than you can
son of Justice E. R. L. Ward, . ‘ To Join Mother Quebec drivers scare her stiff. rightly handle *
Puisne. Judge, Trinidad, who has Congratulations M* and MRS, LEVI ST. HILL “In Quebec you do not have a uy B i x * ote ie
won a Government Exhibition ad se se s of Hindsbury Road left by license to drive,’ she said on her } et : a —Be patient with your work, with those
and will be studying medicine. EWS has bee n een of the BW.1.A. on Monday last en return from a short trip in the The imps of Spring caper “Thank goodness he... . .” nae bar ns wevnife with you, be rewarded with fine +
Mr. Courtenay Blackman, son of recent appointment of MY. route to the U.S.A. They have country in a drive-yourself auto- ciated ins eset nd Bab af that-sidtnete the Impeawith : : gains, advantages soon, The unusual may
Mr. W. W. Blackman, Headmaster Keith Irvin Smith, M.A., Diplo- gone to join Mrs, St. Hill’s mother mobile. * ty ; oal ee ee one accord leap awa ends eats x happen in business. finances i
of St. Dayid’s Boys’ School, Christ ma of Education, to the Headmas~ at Brooklyn where they will re- “You only need a large do2gree¢ of them. thinking of the dead out of sight. ‘ Well, what ever . : eh: ; ok
Church, and Mrs, Blackman has tership of the Grenada Boys’ side permanently. of recklessness, a larger sense oi trees, leaps on to a branch. See. made them do that?" thinks the * * a
also won a Government Exhibi- “Grammar School. Mr. St. Hill was formerly Senior fatalism, and a ready hand “or it’s working here, too," he cries. little bear. Then he understands, * » CAPRICORN —Mental tasks, matters close to home and
tion and will be doing Arts. Mr. Smité as ‘educated: atthe Mechanic of Bulkeley’s Factory. , the horn.” “Leaves are coming out again!" for the smiling face of Tigerlily Dec. 23—Jan. 21 income may take more study, diplomacy.

ir thee tee hie fie ; The young star has drawn “Well, that conjurer knows sorne ppears from the middle of a : . Some leads may confuse; don’t become dis-

Mr, Geoffrey Rudder, son of Parry School under his brother Lecturer In Physics whistles from Quebec wolves queer tricks," laughs Rupert. >ush quite near him. couraged, Keep trying, you will win.

Mr. W. D. Rudder, Principal of art atures ig oe em seine ae ee x, | since her arrival here but she * he ie *
the Barbados Academy and Mrs. 4 arrison College and Co 5 /&. CC » Lecturer in never expegted to have a short- i i ; :
Rudder will do Science while Mr, ton College. He subsequently M Physics at the University lived momeit of comfortable aA. It ig aes ees, iad G L @o B Er nebo 20 In-between sort of planetary period for ae
A, Slade Hopkinson, son of the Passed the London Diploma of College of the West Indies, is now itud® broken by the barking and nd eRe Ona TAGs nok ibher x . : you; take it easy till plans are well laid.
late L.A, Hopkinson, Barrister- Education, Mr. Smith is a well- on his way back to Jamaica after sniffing of two bird dogs. . a ores Be sure of what you are about, May ac-

at-Law, and Mrs. Hulse, Worth- known athlete and is a brother cf spending sometime in England. —John Masefield.









| complish best in routine things,

ing has’ won an Open Scholar- Mr. Timothy Smith of St. Mi- He arrived here yesterday But that is what happened to * * *

ship and will study Arts. Mr, Chael’s Dispensary and Mr. Clyde morning by the Colombie from her a_ few evenings ago when Humble seekers are always} Today Only 4.45 & 2.30 p.m. * PISCES —Push eos sid ial true Rs
Hopkinson was a Sub-Editor on Smith_of Highways and Trans- the U.K. where he had been for she was shying away from cam- great finders, THE DESERT FOX Feb, 21—March 20 self play the important part, Don’t squelch
the “Advocate” newspaper port Department. the purpose of presenting to the eras and hotel life and relaxing —Oliver Cromwell. ambition because of timidness, Faint

Carib joins in wishing him London University, a thesis on the behind a protective bush in one ‘aiid * heart wins naught
Mr. Alvin Barnett, formerly an every success in is new post. classical theory of electricity for of the local _churchyards. ° " > rf np *
Assistant. Master, Harrison Col- ; i ‘ his Ph.D. 1 | “The evening was warm and — If you are not very clever, you AN AMERICAN IN PARIS YOU BORN TODAY: are mentally active, with a friendly
lege, will-take a Course in Sci- Back To College Mayor of Port-of-Spain (Daimy, aot plopped on the pee should be conciliatory. ick W disposition. Are kindly at heart, dislike quarreling, strife.
ence, e R. R. HAMEL- vety grass, took off my shoes an israeli, People under Venus, your planet, are helpful to others, but
R. COURTENAY NICHOLLS, M cee

relaxed”, she said.





- n may criticize abruptly. Shun emotionalism and too much
Mr. Clee Drakes who has just 1991 Barbados Scholar who kcal cn he Gelomtte teaten | “I must have fallen asleep bs- Opening Tomorrow ne sbeanure, Birthdate of; Felicia Hemans, Eng. lyric Poet;
completed his studies at the has been spending his summer day from England on_ his aay, cause presently I was aroused by i. ‘. Arnold Brunner, Amer. architect; Thos, Crowder Chamberlain,
U.C.W_I. was there to see the stu- holidays in the island with his back to Trinidad. Mr, Hamel-|° terrific barking and sniffing. Listeni Hours eminent professor, ve
dents off. He deputised for Mr. parents returned to the University Smith went up to the U.K. earlier} “TWO bird dogs had flushed ng

kwkewe ewe we KK kK OK

Aubrey Douglas-Smith, Resident College, Jamaica, yesterday by in the year on a visit in the in-|â„¢e out from behind my shrub-
Tutor of the College, who ig’ ill, the s.s. Colombie. terest of his health. bery screen,

4.00—7.15 p.m, — 19.76m., 25.53m







4.00 pm. The News, 410 pm. The

“ ’ °c e| Daily Service, 4.15 pm. King George
I don’t know who was the V: His Life and Reign, 4 45 p m_ Sport-

Vourist tales signpost a. fading season most startled « . . myself, the dogs, bag Record, 5 00 pm’ Richard Strauss,







YSOO0V0O0009VI9G99 99009 G 9 FF FOF FSOD
or the middle aged man anc/S Ts pm. ‘Listeners’ Choice, 6 00 pm
woman who had been taking} oy pas se epae Rund tpt end
; j alk” _ 6. ” -
them for their evening walk. ‘ Programme Parade, 700 pm The
But even with these innocent! News, 7.10 p.m. Home News From
adventures, Anne likes this Old | Britain.
Quebec, which has kept its 17th}, 15 19.99 ai out:, ¥i die
century atmosphere and added je alici a Spe pdr ngnnaiaea ties
20th century comfort and priges. alt 15 pom We, See ritain, 7.45 Be
iT j ets is. hamplonship ands, 3 pm adio
ono ~ ames? wo i aeree 830 pm. Special Despatch,
os 6 = r "|8 45 p.m. Interlude, 855 pm _ From
cradle of French culture in Amer-|The Editorials, 900 p.m Gilbert &
ica, a listener would never have Oe ene te a So lg
believed that a busy Hollywood{ {5% ; ws;
? : 0.10 pm. News Talk, 10.15 pm A
star would have found time cut] Day in the Life of the Permanent Secre-
to study so much about a place] tary to the Treasury, 1030 pm. King
she’s seen for the first time and] Georse V: His Life and Reign.
may perhaps never see again, wah

SEND US YOUR ORDERS FOR
GALVANISED MESH WIRE.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
GEO-ACCOSSSSSSSSCOISSID,

BE

— 2%.









—————_— —



nena

“She is a regular customer of
our store,” a local bookshop own- GAIETY
er said, The Garden—St. James


























“She’s also a nice customer to Today (only 8.30 pin.
OW should Britain glasses ure taken wway (unless earn: - umweunmy Wakely &
treat an export or they want soft drinks) —B.U.P. amen OF EU BORADO 7 ‘
industry that AN OVERSEAS z i | Midnite | Sat.
Drings in more than Py caly 's Then “hein Rolex Watches “APPOINTMENT| PORSCIT" nN Tr © ING
100 million dollars a oe o meets some colleagues, IS L. BAYLEY WITH | Penny Edwarcs ST ARI SAV ING
year ? a reeedl, They want to take him LOUIS L, DANGER" Can ne ors HEEB KANGAROO! “tering MAUREEN! RS
That is what the : ore temyporaty aerate , Bolton Lane Alan Ladd Monte Hale { O'HARA + PETER LAWFORD Mowry 7
tourist industry is tesevececescccccucseccesossrseccecccenccccece If they do so they with Finlav Currle « Richard Boone PODAY
wor become — law-breakers— From WARNER Bros !
That ts what 180.000 RenRTKe) ah ete ‘om. . THE FILM of JAMES HADLEY CHASE’S SENSATIONAL BOOK! ip eM
visitors from Americ Who brought you - - ~ “I'LL GET YOU FOR THIS” Means You'll Get Thrills A Plenty! ;
wCindt ue ttit dollar date i! cc “DISTANT DRUMS” : FOR THE
to spend on a British the time ne is nom:n Now Comes - - - . ‘
n 9! 1daV. With these cescessescscccsscvversevecsesscesvccccccecccnsccccece ated until he is admitrea “BUGLES in the AFTERNOON”
daoilar spenders come

CELEBRATION
OF

as a femporarv member

unotner half - million visitors . Pp i

trom Overseas.” a By JAMES BARTLETT BB Barat ey The Streaking Arrows
ney are wort r £120 . TIC : wae

million “a year ie torsion The drawings by ARTIE keen vo cup irish slopes “ve . Z a

GEORGE RAFT
aa) haa TN



currency. But you might imagine But they will not ge: them
trom the way the visitors are cannot have a drink until the tax-free. If tney wan w Cul f
treated that the tourist industry bar opens at 7 p.m, or ww motor-cycle there ure N E WILSON & Co Ss
is no more important than a x . arrangements for tax . tree
pound of plums 3 case f Sees oh delivery for overseas visitors t
The whole story of Britain's @D from abroad ana her 'C¥eles ure not exempt 7 ‘|, = ‘ y
half-hearted drive for tourist smali son wants some sweets AN |, AUSTRALIAN 17 ANNIV ERSARY i7
trade i. summed up in the from the kiosk at the atrvort couple had = ended :
following TEN TALES FOR He must Watt until Monday thei; month's motor. » *
TOURISTS :— morning, . wait until mother '"8 tour. They nad siayed ai 1935 1952
has go! some sweet coypons ™#2Y_ small hotels — usually
Bethe Masts "iae 0m the ical road Grmees Tying, Weg te sreni 7
, usband suid; “I wus : : : :
North Americn -who THE *RENCH__ surprised how muny times | nua This Big Occasion will be marked by offering
urrive here with British pass- students have been [0 lug my own cuses u We e :
ports. She wants to go shopping used to travelling always seem to urrive when the

to our beloved Customers and the General
in the old home town—and she about the Continent on their porter nad gone off duty.”















Public, our entire Stock of Merchandise at

will pay in dollars. Hiotored bicvcles without driving That is one of the effects of y . ras = : i

Ainet\One ane oe aie Noetice Ofer thie (Catering Wages Act. Many Reduced Prices during the month of October.
need ool pay purchase tax on ut. when they urrive in sma hotels cannot pay the
thet: dollar purchases, But she Britain they must pay motor overtime rates luid down by the 5 ®
has to pay it cycle tax and get a licence Wages Boards. so they cut down Be Wise, Save for Better Buys at...
DLR a ROT He eee HE has been sight- on their personal — A ;

ssports c ard-currenc| pela ; ITs Tt LAs. * e N W _ T A .
cush British passport ? 35 seeing in London and 145 irrit E 0) ‘ oO
c 5 ert ation that ”
Purchuse ax | Edinburgh "So ‘afer ten ne soe wourists suffer belore Showing Friday — : ILS N € 7
pA the Commonwenlth 1 King’s Cross und ‘asks. if he leaving Britain Dy aif. As tne / 445 & 830 pm. & P BARBAREES (17 Anniversary)
visiiors LOO, must pay purchas , reserve * sn the fe about to go to their plane u Dail ; i
tux on goods that Would be free. frying Scotsman (caving sat (he hey ure usked ‘to visit” the Continuing ¥ (Otel 5178) 31, Swan Street “te Dial 3676
ot tux if they bought identical tomorrow. “ Sorry sir.” SaVvs the pashiet s desk, ven ER Neseeesometin
goods at home. : “hie uy ene he cashier says; “ Pive abt ——

owen No bookings — shillings, please "—for upkeep ol Ledahodeg Ay ‘
) HIS plune leaves at Ls the airport, It is the British abhi R 00 D AL T HE T R E §
seven on Sunday ® THE TOUR1818s Government holding out its SS Ss
@® night. He nus pussed » arrive in town for a and for a last tip









the Customs rarrier nus an fav Suturday night,

| m
} i ieee - xy AL
n ‘ Draw your own moral on i 2 = 2 a rm ve
hout 'o wult, so es to ‘he oar But at 12.30 tn the night club ad / | 4.45 & 8,59 To-day oe Oe ne ety, fae & Sib To-day 4.20 & 8.20
at 'he end of the airport tounge ulthougn they may go on eatin why Britain has jewer tourists | | To-day 4. “ALL QUIET ON THE|Republic Doublé :
Bur the bar is closed. He and dancing their bottles an }

































than the Frer VWs. J. Arthur Rank | WESTERN FRONT |“SONS of jAllan ov Lane
} } Presents and ADVENTURE”) ee ee — ee
L TECHN/COLOR IL | THE ROCKING = GREEN HEL pale mea 4 ontingss BRIDGETOWN RAREES OISTIN
7 rece rindi Fal rr HORSE WINNER Douglas Fairbanks and nd , ue y ea | ;
i “ Teday (only) 4.20 & 830 Last 2 Shews To-day | Today (only) 4.45 &
SUST RECEIV ED ee Starring: Se-s008, STARS GUITARS"! Robert Rockwell “BRIGHTON ROCK” = | vipers coe | 8.30 p.m
Valerie Hobson [To-day & Saturday) : Audrey Long Richard Attenborough & | Whats COOKING’ | FURIES” &
John Mills at 1.30 p.m. tarring JERICHO” | Donald or eh “DYNMITE
Sage RES] eT etn | conlst Mowe | casas Sepmoey |W ee weet, _ | Bocven macrwewe | Eee
. . . ; HELENA HUGH ram | ate | TRIAL wir, " enry -OXO) r te | Friday & Sat 4.45 &
STRIPED SPUN 36 ins, (29 Colours) ...... ree iiviecoe 7 ‘isk Douglas SONG OF NEVADA/To-day at 130 pam A JURY O | |) ———— Dick Powel | ""#*E SOM
PUAIN DP UNS SOUMS. | occ vs cok kcccce. PC ety ay SE coneeevcee cts. R: MARLOWE Eleanor Parker |* © a antl ttn gn Douple| TOMORROW oniy Ree eeepc Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m | “SONS of the ;
FLOWWRED SPUNS 36 ins. ..........ccsccccsecececseccccceren OO GRR DETECTIVE Opening Tomorrow | OKLAHOMA) > & S80 BUCKAROO SHERIFF | “ourtaw cot" | Sener atte
FORREST BARTON MaclANE ig: STORY 4.30 & 815 | and Robert Montgomery OF TEXAS & Johnny Mack BROWN | Comet WILDE (Color
. Robert Sterling (ow in = Maureen O'H
» me . ; | A Great Motion ON THE OLD | “RIDING Th ae
Except for the payment of Accounts this store will be cles #T@ Tari aas tacts j Ngee John Ireland | ON. DANagH TRAIL TIMBER TRAIL RONEROREE TRAIL” | SoC Spee
for Stock-Taking en TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 30th emanee OM Tomin | Corday at 1.80 pm. “ROUGHSHOD" | TOMORROW at EYE WITNESS Mont was” Tex RITTER | “WESTWARD BOUND”
NEW GOODS OP ' PLAYING FRIDAY {Roy Rogers Double and 4.30 -@ 815 iscturday. & Sunday |)}) — monte HA ae | so aaa ae
' | Republic Whole | ——— r | Ken M
2.30, 445 & 8.30 pm & [MAN FROM mal EXPERIMENT Serial | 430 & 8.30 Sat. (Special) 9.30 & 1.10 “OUTLAW BRAND
Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30. p.m,| a a gALCATRAZ"| oye INVISIBLE | Republic Whole “THOROUGHBREDS” | :
o ON = LD ‘ Re i MONSTER Serial } Tom NEAL & | ¢ ,
| ohn He , 3 YORADO
SPAN ’ Jos with . TRAIL of ROBINHOUD | ‘WEST of EL DOR
, aP a. A 7 A i Maite Sater It’s a°Super Double! Richard Webb_ |THE ANVISIBLE |} Roy ROGERS (C. Fe
.R. EVANS ~ WHITFIELD'S BRANCH rele Seca = = Seterdny MEN) OPTZSSSG! | MONSTER [ff Mane prom sar | iene Sree
| THE MASKED KING OF THE BOOTS MALONE with } PRINCE of the PLAINS &| GUN LA t ABILENE RAI i)
, 25 rC)TT ~ 1a Q j MARVEL TEXAS RANGERS S Richard Webb WY “ROBINMOOD of TEXA ‘ }
Phone 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE BRIDGETOWN- pDIAL 2310 —D———_——————— EE AS SSS
i s °







THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1952

AUGUST WA

HEAT AFFECTS
CANE CROPS

THE WEATHER during the month of August was ex-
ceptionally dry with days of hot sunshine writes C. C.
Skeete, Director of Agriculture in his monthly report.
The rainfall for the month was much below the average
and unevenly distributed and the total number of sunshine
hours was unusually high. According to rainfall returns
received from 36 stations situated in the various rainfall
categories of the Island, the average total rainfall for the
month was 3.36 inches, the average total for August 1951
was 12.89 inches and the average for August for the past
105 years was 7.38 inches.



The approximate total rainfall 105, bucks 169, rams 74 aud boars
for the Island for the 8 months 83, making a total of 431 for the
January to August, 1952 was month.

23.98 inches, the total for the cor-
responding eight months for 1951
was 55.96 inches.

The highest total rainfall for
August, 1952, at any of the above

Moth Borer Control
Annual conirol of this pest is
essential because it can, if uncon-
trolled cause serious loss to sugar

36 stations, was 7.09 inches production. The period during
recorded at a_ station in the which control can be obtained is
parish of St Lucy and the limited from March to September
lowest was 1.01 inches registered eag@ year; during that period
at a station in the coastal area of between 300 and 400 million

St. John.

By the end of July a sugar cane
crop had been established on the
Island which, with subsequent
favourable weather conditions, had
good prospects of equalling and
possibly exceeding in tonmage the
crop of 1951—52. The dry and
hot eonditions of August had,
however, a very adverse effeet on
the erop in some districts of the
Island and it is now unlikely that,
even with the most favourable
growing conditions from Septem-
ber onwards, the crop to be reaped
in 1953 can be as large as that
reaped in 1952.

Peasant Agriculture

The main food crops, yams,
sweet potatoes and eddoes, owing
to the heat and lack of rain, made
little progress during the month.
Indian corn, sweet potatoes, cow

as and stringless beans were in
imited sypply from peasant
sources.

The growth of both plant and
ratoon canes continued to be re-
tarded by the prolonged dry
weather conditions.

Some peasant plots of cotton in
parts of St. Philip and St. Lucy
are making good growth. In other
areas, especially Christ Church,
the crop is making little progress.

Groundnuts have been planted
on a relatively large scale in St.
Lucy. Here the crop is growing
well, and so far little damage has
been caused by insect attacks.

Breadfruit and coconuts con-
tinued in good supply throughout
the month. Pears, mangoes, limes
and golden apples were also
obtainable.

The main pests reported during
the month were green leaf hoppers
on beans. the white butterfly on
cabbages and slugs on a_ wide
variely of crops. Control mea-
sures are continuing,

Trichogramvma parasites are liber-
ated in the field.

This year liberations will
cease in the second week of Sep-
tember. By then, approximately
350,000,000 parasites for control
will have been liberated in cane
fields; to obtain this number for
liberation approximately 400,-
000,000 will have been bred.

Three consignments of the para-
site Archytas piliventris were re-
ceived by air from Trinidad for
control of corn ear worm and
several more consignments are
expected. If this parasite estab-
lishes itself there should be a
reduction of annual damage by
corn ear worm, and an increase in
corn for food.

Sweet potato fields are now be-
ing attacked by army worms ‘and
thrips. Tihree properly applied
sprayings of lead arsenate as
recommended by this Department
will contyol these pests and will
control searabee as well.

Cane Root Pests

Considerable large scale inves-
tigational field work was carried
out in August for the control of
root borer (Diaprepes) and of
cane root mealy bug and its
attendant yellow ant (ie.
Neorhizoecus and Acropyga).

Eleven Government Buildings
and two private buildings were
treated for control of wood ants.

Co-operation

During August the Co-operative
Officer attended m of
organised co-operative
and 3 of societies in process of
formation. Assistance was also
given to two other groups in pre-
paring their draft by-laws. The
Co-operative Officer also deliver-
ed an address on the ‘

of Co-operation” to a meeting

Green fodder continue held under the auspices of the St,
‘scatan an roteee oe John’s Cultural Association,
centrated feed was in free supply. , One society, — the Enterprise

The Peasant Agricultural In- Savings Society, was organised
strucior; visited 523 peasant @uring the month in the parish of
holdings and 7 school gardens in St. Michael. This society has
August, Eleven mango trees adopted its draft by-laws and is

expected to be registered in due
course.

The People’s Co-operative Con-
sumers’ Society was registered on
18th August. This society, also
situated in St. Michael, is the first
consumers’ society to be regis-
tered, This brings the number of
societies registered under the Co-
operative Society’s Act to five.

Existing societies continue to
maintain a satisfactory rate of
progress.

were topworked, y
scions of the julie variety

Members of the extension staff
assisted the Co-operative Officer
at several meetings of co-opera-
tive societies held during the
month,

Crop Husbandry

Routine cultural and other
operations and, where possible,
irrigation were carried out at all
Stations during the month.

The total number of livestock
at the Stations at the end of
August, including young stock
born during the month, was 130.
Three hundred and twenty-seven
gallons of cows’ and goats’ milk
were produced and 8 young pigs

Fisheries

During the month of August
1952, a sum of $671.68 was repaid
by boat-owners. against loans.
This makes a total of $49,507.73

sold, ‘ ; repaid to date. The outstanding
Stud services paid for at the balance to the end of August is
Stations were as follows:— bulls $43,280.74.










a
snrad aed od we

. ‘












Brush your teeth with Ipana and you clean

them extra-white. And, because of the unique formula
underlying Ipana’s “refreshingly different ”’ mint flavour,
you fight decay by reducing acid-forming bacteria.. Massage
Ipana into your gums and you help keep them firm and
healthy. In this way, [pana acts as a safeguard against
tooth-losses, more than half of which are caused by gum
troubles. For whiter teeth, healthier gums, f »tlow the Ipana way!

(-). THE TOOTH PASTE..



Ug VE/ REFRESHINGLY DIFFERENT
Â¥ A PRODUCT OF BRISTOL-MYERS, LONDON AND NEW YORK

S4idid

















































PAGE THREE

L Budge Beats
Segura, Gonsalves Bobby R iggs
Fight To Qualify

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

S EXCEPTIONALLY DRY

BRITISH TEST RAMJET MISSILE _





Jewn Tennis:



(From Our Qwn Correspondent)
LONDON, Sept. 23.
wo pre-war Wimbledon Cham-



°
; " For Finals pions, Donald Budge 1938 title
4 : holder and Bobby who suc-
eecded hira

(From Our Own Correspondent) the following year
: provided a great struggle in their
LONDON, Sept. 24. se ond round match on the indoor
A truly great struggle was being W. rid Professional Lawn Tennis

staged at Wembley this evehing Championship which continued at

7 e
Wheat Prices
between Pancho Segura (Ecua- Empire Pool, Wembly to-day.

OTTAWA. « r) and Pancho Gonsalves (U.S.) soth men were on the peak of

FARM AND GOVERNMENT OFFICIALS saw little decide who should meet Jack fo:m and it was tennis played
chance today that world wheat prices would take a tumble K'2mer (US) in the final on \. hn power plus speed, plus bril=:

: > Friday of the professianal indoor jj; nt

in the near future, despite prospects for a bumper 1952 |, wn Tennis Championships. ©.

crop. After two sets which had lasted
The Bureau of Statistics’ latest review of the world \“°!! over an hour, Gonsalves was ¢

. lee ) 7 seemed
wheat situation said northerm hemisphere countries for |{ (1%. oe aeki is detence |

stroke
irt craft,
‘ach player rushed the net geri«
‘ly and every shot was an in-
ided winner.

play plus superb

. tudge «& -2; 6—3
the most pert reported “very good” harvests, and assuming o his title. wae hip a Pn - —
that southern hemisphere countries would have average ‘This’ was a magnificent game just that little bit peer than

ronking with anything that has
} cn seen at Wimbledon. It was

played at a seorchi pace but
But officials of the Saskatche- {)\ delicacy of cena a the shots

, : un wheat pool and of the fed- \, .= ;
CLARK CONFERS a iL government said the healthy — i haatene ehiiees appeared to
WITH L iE supply picture would not neces-

sevily be reflected in lower prices
{.c the Canadian producer.

crops, “world breadgrain production in 1952 may even

s,s his opponent. But Riggs is to be
establish a new record.”

tcartil commended for his gal.
lant «isplay. He never gave up
snd some of his returns cf seem-
ing!» unreachable shots brought

fasps of amazeme
he the likely winner, for while he po i a

evuld not claim great advantage yer
over Segura in volleying at the

Pudge’s opponent in the semi-











From Page 1 On. the ane had. the impure or baseline play, he had a }'ins! tommorrow will be*a fellow
sea of on shortly after mid- ¢cuntries under the Soreenational Oy DEG E | WORRIES: Ae pis service. American Jack Kramer who de-
night, : Wheat Agreement are lookin This was demonstrated — most ieated the Swede, K. Schroeder

e 8 8 earl ial ts the §—2; 6

Allied troops held fast and stop- ‘°° More wheat during the next ‘* ping at, crue points in the ¢ a mate tod hich
ped the Reds. The bulk of the ‘ve years than they were assured ' ne atch today whi
Red attack was aimed at another »Y quotas under the I.W.A. — teading 9-8 Gonsalves allow- 1°” ee eae he ek ae
hill adjoining to the south, Cam- (ontract as originally drafted. « Segura to come within a point af = et oon a Oe we
ae Sat doen , The 42 countries were guaran- k i ll clash between Pancho Segura of
ynunists f their way to the : «i making it nine all in the first pouedor and the Austral Di
t 1 sold . - ‘ced a minimum of 580,817,000 ois But thi th eo e Austratan .2m-

but soldiers counter € three thunderous aces 5\ p.jjp

cked immediately and kknock- Soe me ee ne w him safely through. ‘And cour,’ won 6—4, 6—-0, but he
- ic ‘ vations under le origins con- y i ; ‘ Seamer cs 1 ve
- Te bee. tract, Canada, Australia, France ee ee pte was fully extended to gain his

eerulng Wiehe and the United States. ‘cerving that proved the key victory, Most games were deci-
B29 Superforts and B26 light tor and when Segura lost his ded by a minimum two-point
bombers teamed to make the 1.W.A_ negotiations fer a new °°" en oe with the score at margin and had the ball run a
night as miserable for the Reds contract are to be resumed in en all, he seemed to realise \jitle more kindly for the Austra-
as infantrymen§ did duri he Washington in J The ‘at he had lost the set as well. jj th might b to
1 uring the Wa n in January. p he et aie , an, the issue might have a

day. Twelve B29’s dropped more cxact total figure that the im- 't is to Segura’s everlasting much closer
than 100 tons of bombs on a porting Gpuntrics want to be thie somes — Ves Seguara's semi-final opponent

i “virgin” Red supply centre at = Jaranteed in the new contract @' Tyrone, ; roe will be the American ancho
anti-aircraft weapon, Launched from a twin-railed ramp with the amhung in eastern Korea. has been described as reflecting | {\\ a ae cote Sie Pie two- fini jast year, Thus all four ,,
aid of rocket booster motors, the ramjet ig shown (top) at start of : a. light hecabors maintaining mo Ra tye pte Za the ye © Non we papas corre, ot aed a play ers are through the

y $' a « og ’ . . s ° Femi- al.
its flight with rocket motors attached. In centre, a “oe — ne fn yi! oe Dies teeis a ieee was particularly BR Ge. net ‘Tuday Gonzales gained a com-
; ; ; / , at af avhe e = fortsh's 6—1, 6—0 vi
—— ks on bind night. The bat- (he board of the Saskatchewan salves’ shot at an angle that made Fre a Persp Porry Geaveaihe
p jowa returned to the war wheat pool, said in Ottawa this return Out of the question, aviv: 20. sian h
yesterday ith t nearly 20 years to his opponent
GREA 1 OFFICE visitors aboard "Geant Mone Svetlana couenrian phe seaund 1° paste Weline O24, Gk Tote tae ae occasional glimpses of
ij a ae . : Sy imovorting countries to assur 'y beating Budge 6—1, 4—6, 7—5, the t rer -
Clark, pe Nations Command- of higher quotas indicated no ¢~3 It was a case of two great stele wou ie adie —
et ang ¥, ast Naval Command- -jackening of prices in the players meeting and the younger bledon title three years in ‘suc+
en ice- miral Robert P. Bris- ‘mmediate future. He described jan’s stamina pulling him cession but was nev mT
oe. Clark said he was “impres- + ay ee ey ae
OF ST. TE sed” by the havoc when the hee ‘emcepdaneiie Bia mF enn oe pe wh
‘ ¢ Vv .
‘ A unlimbered its 16-inch guns on ‘chet:
Reqd shore targets. A federal trade department _
—U.P, oficial, who declined to aie ‘
res p S y », said that whi J; 2
THE PRIME MINISTER, the Chancellor of the EX- PRINTER ANIMALS tana Yoraatuian moulin S8, Kitts Defeat Nevis By 3 Wks.
chequer, the Archbishop of Canterbury—all of them hold CRANBOOK, B.C. (AY be up, the extra propunts From Our Own Correspondent) = tion Grounds In the 1949 series
great offices of state in Britain, but what is the daily rout- | Newpaper publishers in interior vopeve mae are “aoe _ANTIGUA, Sept. 24. Antigua made 156 and St. Kitts
ine of their duties ? The answer to this question is com- } sag ee eee eee Socipates’ aie bright but ‘last , a aie waren ‘ ae oy rae with a similar score.

‘ ‘ . . : 1 a val so attractive © a oe. b3 t ve Ss e rst mateh Today’s wicket was muc ins
tained in a series of talks being broadcast in the BBC's about their printing presses to \°"! coup” Was. 8 Se Oy ct the Leeward Islands ‘Tourn. proved but the 1 tet ae ae
General Overseas Service, talks in which listeners are animals, {hat country ice’ putting «much Slat St. Kitts were all out for to take advantage of the easy
given an authentic picture of the way in which the holders — Donald Ball, son of editor Victor ‘'* {)** ‘anne snarket . + soon after the start of play paced wicket and scored only 58

Ball of the Farnie, B.C., Free
Press, reported finding a muskrat .
nesting under the equipment. The

of these great public offices perform their manifold duties.
Royal Archives and Librarian of
Windsor Castle since 1926, knows

runs in their second innings. In
St. Kitts’ second innings scoring
was extremely slow as the Nev's

today adding four runs to their
overnight scere thus tieing with
ovis’ first innings.

—B.UP.

Rolex ‘ ‘Watches

The series began with a talk
on “A Day in the Life of the



































Sovereign” who, even when well the hard routine ofa Sov-, %€xt day, J. G. Lehman, managing _ This is the seeond occasion bowlers fought gallantly to the
ostensibly an holiday, has to ereign’s day for he has served editor of the Kimberley, BC. LOUIS L. BAYLEY iat St. Kitts has tied in the first end. The performance of Nevis’
read daily a large batch of cor- two kings, George V and George{News, found a toad under his Bolton Lane pwaings of a Leeward Islands wicketkeeper Hobson was exeel-
respondence, memoranda, reports VI, as well as the reigning mon- | presses.—B.U.P. eurnament al Antigua Reerea- lent,
and digests, apart from giving arch. Queen Elizabeth Il. he aaa) dele ell aii
audiences, taking decisions and ‘ seg rei eaneeecear that
attending many functions. “It is Other public offices included in} ~° nm GPesoalt tails: ‘
this mass of correspondence and this series are the Prime Minis- rts HIS GA i }
readin which conditions ter, described by Mr. Attlee, SE ae i

well qualified for the task by ‘

Sovereign’s day and the peculiar
nature ef the burden les in its having been Prime Minister wipe.
continuance without intermission self from 1945 till 1951,
all the year round”, said Sir Leader of the Opposition by Mr.
Owen Morshead in his talk, Sir Herbert Morrison, the Lord
Owen, Assistant Keeper of the Mayor of London by Sir Leslie
Boyce, the Lord Chancellor by
Lae Viscount Simon. The Bishop of
Chichester will detail the numer-
ons duties of the Archbishop of
Canterbury and Field Marshal
Slim those of the ief of the
Imperial Genera] Staff. Later on
listeners will hear of the work
involved in being Master of the
Rolls, a Governor of the Bank of
England, Chairman of the T,.U.C,,
Governor of a Crown Colony, a
British Ambassador and many



Interest collected for the month
amounted to $4.65; this makes a
total of $1,164.76 in interest paid
in to date.

Pot fishing and Snapper fishing
accounted for the majority of the
fish landed around, but the num-
ber of boats operating at this
time of the year is still very
small, and although catches were

above expectations at some other high offices which are well
beaches, the demand has exceeded |nown by name butewhose func-
the supply, tions remain a mystery to all but

the initiated few who are con-
neste we ant est mr toc Mane
wi ow h on ¢ *
to- t of t

o-day res ies sf

who hold the great o
state.
—-B.B.C. Newsletter.

During August a quantity of
lumber artived trom British Hon-
dutas, and work has been pro-

ceeding as quickly as_ possible
with the and interior
work of inbearaing

DURING

ANNUAL
STOCK-TAKING

AT

THE BARBADOS CO-OP
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



The Lumber, Hardware, Plantation Supplies
and Oil Mill departments will be closed
on the dates shown:

LUMBER & PLANTATION SUPPLIES
Monday, September 29th and Tuesday, 30th

HARDWARE

Hees

Monday, September 29th, Tuesday, 30th, and
Wednesday, Ist October















Siarting on Octeber Isi end continving thraugh BDecem-
her 15th B.W.1L.A.’s Grou: Travel Plan will entitle all
groups of not less than 6 persons travelling tegether to a
rebate of 25% on noriial round trip fares.

Returm tiekets are valid for 30 full days and return jour-
novs must he completed hy December Uth.

Cousali your traye! agent,
or eail B.V.1.A.,,













ODL MILL

Wednesday, Ist October, Closed Morning Only.
(Deliveries from 12.0¢ — 4.00 p.m.)

Our Office will remain OPEN over this period
for PAYMENT OF ACCOUNTS.

BARBADOS CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY LTD.











PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1952

















BAREAWS@MB ADVOCATE | jr WHAT CAUSES POVERTY? | 0“? *OO8R® Atwwac
= Bice i sae es PSC = "a
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown. = R. E. SMYTHIES Price 6 cents





Thursday, September 25, 1952




WHILE reading the Advocate of Septem-
ber 17th my eye lighted on a letter to the i
Editor containing the following sentence, |
“We all know what the two cardinal causes

|
of poverty are”. The writer went on iv! | NOTICE

apply terms such as “utter ignoramus” and ‘
“impossible hypocrite”, to those who do not To Our CUSTOMERS & FRIENDS
we will be closing our ©

‘Thave to admit that 1 | LUMBER YARD & HARDWARE

I have to admit that I do not know what!
SATURDAY 27th, MONDAY 29th, TUESDAY 30th

the two cardinal causes of poverty are sup-|
posed to be, and in fact my experience in a}

SEPTEMBER for STOCKTAKING and opening again
WEDNESDAY Ist OCTOBER

fairly long life has convinced me that the)
causes are many and as diverse and com-

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD.
Successors to

plex as human nature.
C. S. PITCHER & CO.





Harmiul Trading

IF THE consumers of Barbados were to
organise themselves in one or more associa-
tions to protect their interests some of the
government’s methods of price control
would receive greater scrutiny than is
given at present,

ADVOCATE STATIONER y









———<———————

tb

Qe a c
‘ f"
aie i Mh CS































>
Rts Lo os 7

AAT | st

“gence &
ATT ele oe
sovieT MOPED

a

et,

From a government policy point of view
the practice of artificially increasing the
cost of a product to the consumer may be
logical if the increased sums paid by the
consumer are kept in reserve for prevent-
ing price increases in other products. But
from the consumer's point of view such a
policy has little to recommend it and seems
from a long term point of view positively
harmful to the consumers’ interest.

In some countries such as India, China,
Italy and Barbados a major cause is over-
population, and no workable solution to that
has been found yet, It seems a frustrating:
fact that efforts to raise living standards are
largely nullified by still further increases in
population, and the stork always wins his
race with the social uplifter.

The history of the world is replete with
examples of ruin and devastation caused by
wars, revolutions, |plague, famine and up-
heavals of Nature, fertile lands turned to
desert by change in climate, and other
meteorological or cosmic catastrophies.

In some cases what seem to us like strange
religious beliefs contribute to the general
poverty, as the sacred cows of India are said

y

a

" DISSATISFIED — ALWAYS DISSATISFIED! ITS MY OPINION YOU
DONT WANT To BE T4“EN FORA RIDE ATALLI® =





The weakness of the government position
may be illustrated by a recent example.
When the importers of a certain product
(which is basic to the ration of the average
English worker but which is regarded in
Barbados by some as a luxury product)
obtained supplies at a price which would
have permitted a saving to the consumer,

PUTTING THE CAR BEFORE THE ENGINE

‘Who Is This Guy From
Nowhere ?”







the control office raised the price to be paid
for the product and kept the excess thus
gained for its equalisation fund.

Is it surprising that the cost of living
should continue to rise in an island in which
dislike of merchants and retailers making
reasonable profits is carried to such lengths
that the consumer has to pay more for a
product than would be asked if there were
no government interference?

Is it necessary in an island where the
high cost of off-loading foodstuffs already
add to the high costs of imported foods,
and in which customs duties and package
tax also increase costs for a department of
government to raise the price which the
consumer has to pay still higher on any
article?

Would anyone consider such an action
by a private trading company with any de-
gree of approval? Why then should it be
tolerated as a part of official government
price control policy?

The action is based on the supposition
that the creation of a cess in this manner
is beneficial to the public because the
money so gained is used to subsidise other
items which have inereased in price. This
supposition is dangerous and is based on
faulty reasoning.

In the first place the arbitrary addition
to the cost of living which is created here
in Barbados by the action of a department
of the government positively adds to the
cost of living by denying the consumer the
right. to enjoy the benefit of a real fall in
the price of imported food. Secondly the
countries from which the food is exported
have no incentive to lower their price quota:
tions if the local government keeps up
prices artificially. Thirdly it is contrary
to sound economic laws to expect that de-
creases in the price of commodities will
ever occur when the local government
artificially maintains constant demand by
permanent or temporary subsidies. Where-
as the local government may attempt to
justify an action which deliberately in
creases the cost of one imported food to the
consumer on the plea that the consumer
will gain when the price of another
imported food is kept temporarily down,
there is no real benefit to the consumer.
It is a law of economics that prices only
drop when there isa fall in demand,
Instead therefore of keeping prices down
the utilization of money which is gained
by the thoroughly unbusinesslike practice
of forcing up the price of one article when
its real price is falling actually prevents
the fall in price of another article because
it is subsidised.

The temporary benefit which the con-
sumer might receive from the smoothing
out of an increased price is aed out by
the eventual rise in price of article,
Whereas if prices were allowed to rise and
fall with demand the exporting countries
would always have incentive to quote
lower prices whenever there is a falling
off in demand.

To keep demand constant through sub-
sidisation whether permanent or through
the temporary operation of an equalisation
fund is to ensure a constant market for the
exporter, and therefore a constant rising

rice.

- The fact that despite restrictive practices
on the part of the government of Barbados
there are periodic decreases in the prices
offered by exporters to local importers can-
not be gaid to invalidate the basic truths
of the contentions made above.

There is always some loophole for com-
petitive practice even within a tightly con-
trolled trading system. And exporters in
other countries have not yet all given up
hope that the present mania for govern-
ment meddling in the affairs of private
traders, even at the expense of the con-
sumer, will not end. Wherever consumers
are active to safeguard their rights the days
of government trading are numbered.

Much could be achieved here if con-
sumers would form an association to pro-
tect t) ym the effects of policies which







ven when they appear to be |

=Well, The Few Who Know Him Find Him A Ruthless

WASHINGTON.

The remark “I sometimes
marvel at the extraordinary
locility with which Americans
submit to speeches’ is not, one
might suppose, the sort of indis-
eretion which a presidential can-
didate in the United States
should allow himself if he is to
have any great chance of success
at the polls.

But the fact remains that
Adlai Stevenson, the 52-year-old
Governor of the State of Illinois,
and the Democratic Party's
choice to win over Dwight Eisen-
hnower in November (who is at
present getting delighted Ameri-
cans to “submit” to his own
speeches at the rate of two or
three a day), is a hot favourite
to win.

To get where he has, Stevenson
has broken nearly every one of
the hallowed rules of the profes-
sional politicians. And the first
of these fractures is that, as far
as the great mass of Americans
is concerned, he is almost as un-
known as he is to you over in
Britain.

Who is the guy? Where did he
spring from? What magic cata-
pult him into this Democratic
nomination to succeed Truman?

Stevenson insisted — honestly
that he did not want the job;
then when it was pressed on
him, he voiced his doubts and
fears about his own qualifica~
tions to cope with it,

Incongruous

A thicket of paradox is pro~-
vided by the man and his story
in the American scene. His very
presence in the Governor’s man-
sion of Mid-Western and Isola~
tionist Illinois (the State which

sprawls around Chicago) is
meongruous.

He speaks with a cultured
“Bastern” accent, completely

different from those of his fellow ,

Mid-Westerners, He is witty, ur-
bane. He slaps no backs, kisses no
babies.

He sternly refuses to compro-
mise but instead goes after cor-
ruption and pulverises it.

Rags to riches? Born in a log
cabin? Nothing of the sort. Hts
erandfather, called like him
Adlai, was a Vice-President of
the United Statés under Presi-
dent Grover Cleveland.

His forebears were well-to-do
aristocrats. Adlai travell in
Europe as a boy and had an
excellent education, winding up
at the famous Law School of
Harvard, University.

Not ‘Folksy’

HIS annual income of $50,000
(£17,857; most of it from private
sources) is not at all folksy, nor
in his brooding detachment and
tendency to criticise and even
mock at himself, All in all Stev-
enson is a very rare man in
American public life,

He is an honest reformer who
is not a “breast beater”; an in-
stinctive Liberal who does not
believe in chucking money
around (he has bought just one
new suit—a flannel job—in the
past four years); an intellectual
with an irresistible sense of
humour.

Oh yes—perhaps the greatest
varity of all, he writes all his own
speeches,

An example
deadpan humour occurred when,

back in the ‘thirties, his home mouthed and then shrugged him perceive, too complex to under-

Charmer



Hy I. M. MacColl

Stevenson shrugged, picked up
a smouldering fragment of wood-
work and lit his cigarette with it,
remarking as he did so, “As you
can see, we are still using the
house.”

Stevenson is divorced now. It
happened in 1949, after 20 years
‘of apparently happy marriage and
three sons. There was no scandal,
small publicity, and the two have
remained on amicable terms.

But America, which has never
had a divorcé in the White
House, wondered whether it
would make any difference to
his political fortunes, So far
it has not.

In London

STEVENSON has a passion for
punctuality and always carries
two watches to make sure.

For a time after leaving Har-
vard young Adlai worked in the
Boomington, Illinois, Pantagraph,
. newspaper owned by his fam-

y.

In the last war he was a special
assistant to America’s Secretary
of the Navy, and came into con-
tact with President Roosevelt,
who liked him.

There is absolutely no-
thing that could remotely be
called “folksy” about Gover-
nor Stevenson, unless you
expect his liking for an
occasional “Bourbon toddy”
before dinner (whisky,
lemon juice, sugar, and ice)
and the fact that his melan-
choly looking dalmatian,
“Artie”, has a trick of lying
under his master’s office
desk with his tail protrud-
ing out on the carpet,

Short-sighted visitors have
been known to cry out in
alarm under the impression
that it is a deadly speckled
snake.



He did a workmanlike job of
Press and Public Relations in
San Francisco, during the con-
ference which started up UNO,
and later worked for UNO in
London’s Grosvenor-square,

Start of his trail to an extra-
ordinary triumph in politics came
when he aroused the interest of
shrewd button-bright little Jake
Arvey, chairman of the Cook
Country Democratic Committee
and an almost unstoppable force
in Tinois polities.

I watched Arvey and Steven-
son together last July on a roar-
ing, crazy night in Chicago when
the Democratic Convention had
just nominated Stevenson for
President, and you should have
seen the smile on Arvey’s face.

The two ends practically met
at the nape of his neck.

His Triumph

WHEN Arvey first suggested
Stevenson as Governor of Illinois,

of Stevenson’s jthe State’s seasoned professional future.

politicoes first ga open-

Illinois reeked with scandals
and corruption, but nobody
thought that the newcomer would
do. anything effective about it
even if he pulled off the victory.

The politicians figured that
they. could, if he won, instruct
him how he was expected to be-
have allowing them to get their
hands back on the spoils.

But Stevenson produced a
staggering win—he took Illinois
by 572,000 votes, a landslide
without presedent in the history
of the State.

And then when the dazed

professionals began to try to
move in Stevenson stopped them
in their tracks, informed them
that he proposed to run things
his way, and proceeded to “go
after” corruption with an im-
placable efficiency which soon
had the ordinary citizens cheer-
ing at the tops of their voices.
{ It was that job of being Gov-
ernor of Illinois which Steven-
son this year—he was up for re-
election—quite genuinely wishes
to stick to.

The Nod

IN response to the first tenta-
tive approaches about the Demo-
cratic nomination for the presi-
dency, he explained that he had
a good deal of “unfinished busi-
hess” to attend to in Springfield
(the capital city of Tlinois) and,
while, please not to think
presumptuous, he felt that he
ought to finish one job before
embarking on another,

But events proved too much for
him. Through the summer the
pressure built up, as the Demo-
crats came to see more and more
clearly that Stevenson was the
man _ who stood out head and
shoulders above the ruck with the
best chance of beating the Eisen-
hower threat.

And so, without lifting a finger
to campaign, Stevenson it was
‘who in the end got the nod at
Chicago.

No Prophet ...

WHAT are his chances on No-
vember 4? After what happened
four years ago I will not proph-
esy, but merely report.

Nearly everyone I talk with is
convinced that Stevenson will
win. Not only because he is a
brilliant man, but—

BECAUSE of the abiding ap-
peal of the Democratic Party.

BECAUSE the negroes almost
certainly will vote Democrat.

BECAUSE the farmers — who
benefited under Roosevelt and
Truman — will too.

BECAUSE organised labour in-
stinctively turns towards the
Democrats,

_AND BECAUSE great majori-
ties in the big cities, who follow
the dictates of the powerful and
eee peenpcrtias political “ma~
chines,” are thou: likel,
faithful, on hemes
ae remember, I don’t proph-
I think the wisest thing I can
do at this point is to conclude
with another wise quotation
from wise Adlai Stevenson:—

We in America today cannot
control our own fate and our own
They shaped inex-
orably by even too remote to

was burned down, A friend com- off as a sacrificial lamb to be led stand.”

miserated.

to the slaughter,



—LE.S



Our Readers Say;

Prejudiced

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—Most of the letters I have
seen in opposition to more pay
for our M.C.P’s are so prejudiced
that it is no wonder the writers
wrote as they did, In most cases)
they showed an attempt to den-
igrate the House, instead of ex-
ene the matter dispassion~
ately,

Many of the writers, for exam-
ple, spoke of starvation and bad
conditions existing, but who are
the people to whom we look to
remedy these conditions? Are they
not the same Members of the
House of Assembly and of the
Labour Government? And how
will it help the starving and
naked multitudes to keep the
Members of the House on mere
pittances for their work?

The present House has put in
some hard and useful work so
far. They have not even taken a
holiday for the hot season as in
the past, and surely this means
that there is work to be done and
t , are doing it in a conscien-
1 vho attempt

the House






‘are certainly not assisting their

case. They stand ex d for al
to see. And of oputes. mii Fran
son who does this will oppose
increased pay for M.C.P’s as he
cannot estimate himself for what
he is worth and therefore he must
underestimate others, But it is
indeed noteworthy that none of
these writers opposed increased
pay for parsons in the Established
Church which was granted re-
cently, Why therefore should
‘they object to increased pay to
persons in whose hands lie the
destinies of the people? It could
only be that they are intensely
prejudiced,

While, Mr, Editor, I am not in
favour of the salaries contained
in Mr. Vaughan's address to the
Governor, I am in favour of in-
creasing the present pay of mem-
bers of the House for the same
reason that members of the Civil
Establishment have been given
‘increases in’ the recent past and
are to be given increased pay in
the near future. The House is
an essential part of the govern-
ment machinery and the very fact
that it votes supplies shows how
important a body it is. The cost

of living increase has cut in half

the value of the present ra’
pay for Members of the ~
rates which have obtained since
1949. I think therefore that they
should be paid some increase, T
hope Mr. Vaughan does not think
me uncharitable for he must be
praised for his courage, as I don’t
likes













































him

to do. If the British had ever tried to solve
that problem they would doubtless have
been denounced for meddling with religion,
but now I hear that thousands of these
bovine incubi are herded in the national
forest reserves and segregated from bulls,
so the numbers will dwindle in time. It is to
be hoped the British will receive credit for
creating the forest reserves, if not for that
purpose. :

In my passage through life I have
known some men go from rags to riches b;
dint of the old-fashioned if now rather dis
credited virtues of hard work, oy te

ee |





and thrift. I have also known many others
go from riches to rags for a great many more
reasons than could be catalogued in-a-sho=t}})
article like this, including as it would, >the
literally innumerable ways in which human \
veings can be weak, foolish, self-indulgent,
inept, or just plain unlucky. v

In fact I think the causes of poverty are \
30 very numerous that any attempt to de- ; '
cide on two cardinal causes seems like over- {
simplifying the whole problem, This ten-
dency is very marked in the writings and
propaganda of would-be reformers such as
Karl Marx and others of the same school ot!
thought. They all make the same basic
errors of misjudging human nature and the
practical impossibility of going beyond a
certain point in trying to help people who
are unwilling to make much effort to help
themselves.

Marx laid great emphasis on the exploita-
tion of the wage-earning masses by a rela-

tively small capitalist class, in fact he put
far too much emphasis on this one feature \)
No doubt there has been exploitation in’ the}}})
past and it has not been entirely eliminated |
yet, though there has been great progress
toward a better state of affairs in the past
half century, especially in the countries that}}}}:
are more developed industrially. ‘
It cannot be regarded as real progpess
however to see trade unions attain great

Some poverty can and does still exist in
under-populated countries such as Canada,
and in spite of the efforts made in the past
25 years to reduce it as much as possible.
Experienced social workers know only too
well the apparently insoluble problems tha‘
they try to cope with, such as the able-bodied
person who will not work steadily at any
job, or the one who works well enough but
is so careless in living habits as to turn his
surroundings into slums, wherever he may
be.

One also learns from experience that}}\
those who would rather live in idleness
than exert themselves to work steadily,
tend to increase in numbers rapidly as it be-
comes possible for them to exist without
working. They quickly come to regard «
workless existence as their established
1ight, with no obligation to bestir them-
selves to improve matters by their own
efforts.

All people of good will in any community
are in favour of doing what is practicable
to raise the general standard of living, but
there are some immutable laws that cannot
be ignored without danger of wrecking the

or

Da Costa &






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believe t any: member whole economy. One of these is that in the Luncheon Beef

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y . Herrings in Tomato Sauce

Finally, the community must| Much harm can be done by over-zealous Sardines

pemant, aren any increases given|reformers whgse one-sided outlook leads Macoroni

couredan' to do mexe oe eae them to over-simplify the problem, and re-}}} ~~

will even see to it that they|@uce the question of poverty to two cardinal TODAYS

educate the working classes in|causes. If they could manage to abolish war

their constituencies more andjand solve the problem of over-population SPECIALS

show them that the work of an
M.C.P, does not end on a Tuesday,
but goes on nearly every day of
the week—visiting constituencies,
on Boards and Select Committees
and in various other ways all of
which are of great assistance in
building an enlightened democ-
racy and a strong working class
movement which can withstand
the threat of communism. We
must be able to see that commu-
nism is spreading and neither the
impoverishment of our political
leaders, nor the impoverishment
of the community will be able
to block it.indeed, they will
assist its advance,

A.STEVENSON.

they would be making a tremendous step in
advance for the whole human race, but
would not abolish poverty completely.
Social and economic ills resemble physi-
cal ailments in that the prospect of allevi-
ating them is vastly enhanced by starting
with an accurate diagnosis of causes, We
would not think much of a Doctor who spent
much time and effort in treating a patient

Oranges 5 cents each
Carrots 20 cents per Ib.

Phare, |



\
for tuberculosis, only to finally discover
that what really ailed him was a slightly GODDARDS
fractured skull. But that seems like a fai
analogy for some reformers who talk ar We PDelirer

act as if convinced that they possess t

true formula for a soc

al Utopia, Verne



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THURSDAY,

C.J. RETURNS CASE FO

SEPTEMBER

or

ad,

1952

Taken In Court Of Appeal

HIS LORDSHIP the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Collymore,
in the Court of Error yesterday, sent back to the Assistant
Court of Appeal in its Original Legal Jurisdiction, for

retrial, and in order that

additional evidence may be

taken, a case in which Iris Taylor appealed against an
order made by the Trial Judge, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery

giving her husband, Foster

Taylor, possession of a three-

roofed chattle house situated at Britton’s Hill.

The case was brought by the

husband under Section 31 of the
Married Women’s Act 1896, and
fn the Court below, both the
plaintiff respondent, and the de-
fendant appellant, gave evidence
on their own behalf. The hus-
band produced one witntss, a
Clerk at Messrs. Herbert & Wai-
son, while the wife tendered
documentary evidence in the
form of receipts of land rents,
and various other receipts; all in
her name, and relating to the
property in dispute.
She appealed against the de-
cision of the learned Trial Judge
on three grounds. Firstly, that
the decision of the Court was
against the weight of the evi-
dence; secondly, that the learned
Trial Judge misdirected himse)i
as to the law relating to the ante-
nuptial rights of the parties, and
thirdly, that section 31 of the
Married Women’s Act, 1896 (5)
does not apply.

The defendant-appellant Iris
Taylor was represented yester-
day by Mr. E. W. Barrow in-
structed by Mr. D. Lee Sarjeant,
Solicitor, while Mr. D, H. L.
Ward, instructed by Messrs
Haynes and Griffith appeared for
the plaintiff-respondent, Foster
Taylor

Reasons for Decision

In giving the reasons for his
decision, the learned Trial Judge
stated that “in this case which
was brought under section 31 of
the Married Women’s Act, 1896,
the decision turned on the view I
took to the credibility of the evi-
dence of the plaintiff and of the
defendant respectively. The state-
ment of the defendant that she
brought $965 with her in Bank
Notes from America, but did not
bank a cent of it did not inspire
me with any confidence in her
veracity or good sense. On the
other hand I was impressed by
the account given by the plaintiff
of the manner in which he came
to get the materials to build the
house and pay for it. The evi-
dence of Ralph Goddard, Clerk of
Messrs Herbert & Watson, sup-
ported the plaintiff's case.

e parties were married in
1942, but some ten years prior to
the marriage, there was a tran-
saction between the two parties in
the course of which a property
was acquired, and the same
property subsequently became the
matrimonial home of the parties.

Evidence disclosed that the par-
ties met in New_York in 1925, and
lived as Common Law husband
and wife until they were married,
In 1929, Mrs. Taylor came over
to Barbados bringing with her
8965, part of which she distributed
between her family, her husband’s
family, and an amount of $102.50
she opened an account with
Messrs Herbert & Watson from
whom she obtained lumber to
erect the house. She admitted
that some months her husband
paid the carpenters’ and certain
other wages. She produced re-
ceipts from the Lumber Yard
showing certain amounts paid in
her name,

On the other hand, the husband
claimed that he ran the account
with the Lumber Yard, leaving
his wife to pay money into the
account. Ledger sheets bearing
Mr. Taylor’s name were submitted
as exhibits, but another Ledger
Sheet bore the name of Mrs.
Foster Taylor.

After submitting argument in
respect of the evidence, Mr,
Barrow on an intimation from His
Lordship agreed to waive his right
to address on grounds two and
three of the appeal, His Lordship

pointing out that the Trial Judge

had given no ruling on those
grounds in his reasons for arriv-
ing at his decision,

Regarding the first ground of
appeal, the question of the “‘verac-
ity and good sense of the appel-
lant”, Mr. Barrow said that the
veracity of the appellant might be
most relevant to the case, but the
“good sense of the appellant” was
mo concern of the Court, and
furthermore, as to veracity, the
only point on which the Trial
Judge seemed to impeach the
veracity of the appellant was on
the ground of her having brought
$965 from America, and did not
bank a cent of it.

Fact Not Disproved

He argued that it had not been
disproved in the Court below that
the plaintiff brought from the
U.S.A, that sum of money, and
‘what was more, that was only one
of a long series of corresponding
transactions.

Mr, D. H. L. Ward in reply
argued that the evidence in re~
gard to the acquiring of the house
was preponderantly in favour of
the respondent who at the time
when the house was constructed
was working as a seaman for an
average of $75 per month,

The wife arrived here in 1929,
and in her evidence, she admitted
that the money which she brought
with her from the States was
distributed between her family,
her husband’s family and in
paying rent for a house in which
she and her husband lived at
Bank Hall.

It was not until 1932 that the
erection of the house was com-
menced, and according to the
Ledger accounts exhibited in the
Court, the account was opened in
the husband’s name. While the
receipts for payments into the
account were written in the name
of Mrs, Foster Taylor, the witness
Goddard said he had known the
husband for more than 17 years,
and that he had opened the
account himself.

He drew attention to the entries
made in the Ledger, and suggested
that they coincided with the ap-
proximate times when the husband
arrived in port here, and what
was more, there was no evidence
to show that the wife, up to tHe
time the account was cleared off,
ever worked, ;

He pointed out that the Rule
of Law was that unless there was
any thing in the evidence to show
that the Learned Trial Judge had
come toa decision which was
entirely at variance with the evi-
dence, or that he isdirected
himself in arriving at his conclu-
sion, then a Court of Appeal
would not interfere with his
decision purely on a question of
fact.

He submitted that all the cir-
cumstances, went to show that the
weight of the evidence was entire-
ly in favour of the respondent,
and that the learned Trial Judge’s
decision was fair.

Joint Contribution

His Lordship in sending the case
back for re-trial, commented that
in his view both parties contribut-
ed to the erection of the house,
and suggested that if Counsel
agreed, he would endeavour to
reach a final conclusion in the
matter.

He said that there were always
difficult cases when disputes arose
over the own*rship of property
as between husband and wife, and
he would say that in regard to the
second and third grounds of
appeal, the learned Trial Judge did
not give any ruling in his reasons.

He did not nold the view that
the husband contributed entirely
to the erection of the house, but
that both parties contributed to
the property,

Mr. Barrow expressed his wil-



Principal Of —
LCT.A. Intransit

Mr. Harold J. Page, C.M.G.,
O.B.E., Principal of a Imperial
College of Tropical Agricu:ture,
Trinidad, passed through Barba-
dos yesterday by the French
Liner Colombie from England on
his way back to Trinidad He was
accompanied by Mrs. Page.

Mr. Page told the Advocate
that he was returning to the
College for one month to settie
up and hand over before leaving
for Rome where he will start
his new appointment in October
in the agricultural division of the
Food and Agricultural Organisa-
tion (F.A.0.) of the United
Nations.

He said that he was in Eng-
land since May and spent half of
his time on College business in
the London Office. He did a
month’s motor tour of the Conti-
ment and attended the Inter-
national Soil fertility Meeting
in Dublin in July which was
also attended by Professor
Hardy, Professor of Soil Science
and Chemistry of the, I.C.T.A.
and Mr. G. Rodrigues, Lecturer
in the same department. They
were also on leave in the U.K.

Mr. Page was with the I.C.T.A.
since the beginning of 1947. Prior
to that he was Director of the
Rubber Research Institute of
Malaya where he spent ten years
including three and a half as a
prisoner of war during World
War II.

He said that he was looking
forward with great interest to
his new post although it was
with the greatest regret that he
was severing his connections
with 1.C.T.A,

As far as the new Principal
of the College was concerned, he
faid that no one had yet been
chosen to succeed him.

62 Disembark
From Qolombie

The French steamship “Col-
ombie” arrived in port yesterday
morning from Le Havre with 459
passengers, 62 of which landed
and 397 were intransit,

Those landing included:— Miss
M. Kerr, Miss Elsie Pilgrim, Mr.
Gerald Thomas and family, Mrs.
A. E. Gale and son, Mr. E. Mac-
Gregor and family, Mrs. G. Smart,
Miss D. Smart, Miss M. McKin-
non, Mr. G. Stevenson, Miss J.
Stevenson, Mr, R. Reynolds, Mrs.
M. Mellow, Mr, & Mrs. W. New-
man, Miss V, Wiggins and Master
James Wiggins, Miss D. Fletcher,
Miss Grace Howes, Miss T. Rose
and Mr. H. Bacchus, The above-
mentioned passengers embarked
at Southampton.

Those who embarked at Dom-
inica included:— Mr. W. Green,
Mr. H. Fowlet, Mr. T. Fishwick,



Mrs. C. Corriette, Miss I. Cor-
riette, Mr T. Ross and Mr. J.
Norris.

At Martinique, the “Colombie”
took on board 20 passengers as
tourists who are making the trip
around the islands, The “Colom-
bie” left port yesterday evening
for Trinidad. Her agents here are
R. M. Jones, Ltd.



lingness to accept the apportion-
ing of the property on an equit-
able basis under section 31 of the
Act under which the case was
brought, but Mr. Ward submitted
that there was not enough evidence
on which to make an order as to
what portion of the property
belonged to the one or the other
of the parties,

His Lordship finally decided to
return the case to the Assistant
Court of Appeal for re-hearing,
and further evidence taken. There
was no order as to costs

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

~~

A SENTENCE



of two

RETRIAL —

Additional Evidence To Be MANGETS TWO MONTHS Literary Club _
FOR RESISTING POLICE Progressing |

months’ imprisonment with

hard labour was yesterday passed on 24-year-old labourer
Winston Waldron, alias “Dauber”, of the Ivy, St. Michael,
by His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn, Police Magistrate of
District “A”, who found him guilty of resisting P.C, 301

Gittens on September 24.
Waldron appealed.

Police Constable Gittens told the

Court that he tried to arrest the defendant by the Singer

Machine Co., after he had

The defendant resisted.

His Worship Mr. C. L, Walwyn
wilso committed Waldron yester-
day to the next sitting of the
Court of Grand Sessions on a
charge of larceny of a_ wallet
containing £38 13s the property
of Miss Beryl Haskat of Maxwell,
Christ Church on Septémber 24.

Inspector Franklyn prosecuted
for the Police.

BROKE TRAFFIC LAW

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday fined Stenfield Suttle of
Carters Gap, Christ Church, 20s.
to be paid in oné month or 4
days’ imprisonment for failing to
stop at a major road on July 14.

DEATH BY MISADVENTURE

Death by misadventure was the
verdict returned by a nine man
jury yesterday to His Worship
Mr. E. A. McLeod, Police Coroner
of District “A” when the inquiry
into the circumstances surround-
ing the death of 54-year-old Rho-
da Waterman of Parris Hill, St.
goseph was concluded at District
“A”.

Rhoda Waterman was detained
at the General Hospital on August
16 suffering from head injuries
after an accident on Retreat Road.
St. Joseph. She died a few hours
after she was admitted to a ward.

Dr. E. L. Ward who performed
the post mortem examination at
the Hospital Mortuary on August
17 about 7.20 a.m. attributed
death to shock and haemorrhage
following fractures of the skull.

Rupert Catlyn (21) of Andrew's
Tenantry, St. Joseph said that
while he was riding a bicycle on
August 16 on Retreat Road the
deceased suddenly moved across
the road and there was an acci-
dent. The deceased fell to the
ground and he noticed that she
was bleeding from the nose.

EXCEEDED SPEED LIMIT





A fine of 15s to be paid in 14
days or one month’s imprisonment
with hard labour was _ imposed
yesterday on Neblett Catlin Lorde
of Stroud Land, St. Philip, by His
Worship Mr, E. A. McLeod, Po-
lice Magistrate of District “A” for
driving the motor lorry P.74 on
Government Hill, St. Michael at
over 30 miles per hour.

The speed limit on that road
for such vehicles is 20 miles pér
hour,

RIDING WITHOUT LIGHT

Douglas Lord of St. Matthias
Gap, Christ Church was also fined
15/- by the same Magistrate for
riding his bicycle on Top Rock,
Christ Church at 9.45 p.m. on July
5 without a light and a number
plate firmly affixed to the bicycle.

DIED BY MISADVENTURE

A nine-man jury yesterday re-
turned a verdict of death by mis-
adventure at the inquest into the
circumstances surrounding the
death of 4-year-old Kingsley
Hackett of Bathsheba, St. Joseph,
which was concluded before Mr,
G. B. Griffith, Coroner, at District

“A” Police Courts,
Hackett was admitted to the
General Hospital on September

14 suffering from burns on his
body and died on September 19.
Dr. A. S. Ashby who performed
the post mortem examination on
September 19 said that death was
due to pneumonia and second de-
gree burns.

Dervis Hackett of Bathsheba,
St. Joseph said that on September
14 she was cooking at home and
went outside. While outside she

received a report about him

heard a ream and on going in-
side the house saw that a pan of
hot water had overturned on the

deceased,
4 POLICEMEN INTRANSIT

Cpl. Clyde Piggott, Constable
H Bridgeman, Constable G.
Alexis, and Constable T, Thomas
all of the Trinidad Police Force
paid a visit to the Central Police
Station yesterday. They were in-
transit passengers on the S.S.
Colombie.

These four policemen
three .and a half months course
in London in dog training and
they also are taking with them
back to Trinidad four dogs which
will be put in Police service there.

Yesterday they told an Advocate
reporter that the course was in-
teresting and they saw most of the
high spots in England. They
think that the dog is a very use-
ful animal to the Police.

INQUEST DATE FIXED

His Worship Mr. G, B, Griffith
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” yesterday fixed the in-

uest of Kenneth Springer of St.
George for Saturday September
the District “A” Police

took a

27 at
sourts.

Springer was detained at the
General Hospital on September 18
after he was involved in an acci-
dent on Haggatt Hall, St. Michael
with a car. He died at the Hos-
pital on September 22,

CAR AND MULE CART
COLLIDE

Shortly after 9 a.m. yesterday
the car T-52 owned by Clemment
Shyanne of St. Thomas and driven
by William Shyanne also of St.
Thomas was involved in an acci-
dent at the corner of Beckles Road
and Bay Street with a mule cart
owned and driven by Nathaniel

Smith of Culloden Road, St.
Michael.
The mule cart was slightly
damaged.



U.S. Gompanies Will
Buy Iranian Oil

PARIS, Sept. 24.

Alton Jones, President of the
Cities Service Oil cerapacy said
at a Press conference Wednesday
that. American oil companies
would eventually buy Iranian oil
which Mossadegh’s Government
nationalised despite protests of the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company and
the British Government,

“There is some possibility that
the Cities Oil Services Company
might buy some Iranian oil” said
Jones, noting that his company
has a fleet of 40 tankers which is
being expanded.

Referring to the British threat
to tie up in litigation any ship car-
rying, nationalised oil to Western
ports Jones said he had no pa-
tience with the threats,

“Tf I should send any boats I do
not see how they would stop me.”
“Several Americans” have already
tried to buy Iranian oil and, “at
some point an American group
will be willing to take we.



Diamond Rings
LOUIS L, BAYLEY



PAGE FIVE








The Advocate Correspondent
paid a visit to St. John’s on}
Tuesday last, and dropping in at}
the St. John’s Literary and Cul-
tural Club, found the members |
busily engaged in their activities. |
The Subjects for that evening)
were Eng.ish, Arithmetic and)
Typing. In an interview with the!
correspondent, the Secretary of!
the Club said everything is pro-)
gressing satisfactorily; the mem-|
bers having evinced considerable |

interest. This Association was
started on October 3ist., 1947.!
The original membership num-

ber was 36, but the number has
increased to nearly a 100. The

activities of the Club are:, Eng-
lish, Arithmetic, Handiwork
Classes, Discussion, Dramatic

Studies, Shorthand and Typing.
SOLD IN CITY

Cabbage, Cucumbers and vari-
ous types of vegetable are plen-
tiful in some rural parishes; but
housewives find it difficult to get
their supplies. Reason? Vendors
take these items into the City to
be so'd,

MOBILE CINEMA

The Mobile Cinema visited
Clifton Hall, St. John, on Thurs-
day last (September 18) and
gave a Free Film Show to resi-
dents of that area,

CRICKET

Cyclone Cricket Club will en-
gage Old King Cole C.C. in :
two-days cricket match at Cy-
clone on Sundays, September 28
and October 5. Both teams wi)
be including several promising
players,

BOXING

The youths of St.
have shown a_ keen interest ir
boxing recently. Large nun bers
of young men can be seen every
evening hard at practise witn
gloves on.

MAUSOLEUM FOR
EVA PERON DESIGNED
BUENOS AIRES Sept 24,

Plans for world cornpgylen,
va





MADE IN U K

Joseph's a

New Arrivals in our Cosmetic Dept.

AYERFAST — The Lipstick that L-a-s-t-s
By Harriet Hubbard Ayer



Wont Dry — Won't Smear — Won't Leave Tell Tale Traces

INVISIBLE HAIR NET LACQUER
in Plastic Squeeze Bottle

NAILOID — “New 5 in 1 Manicure”



design a malseohnie at 7

a have been dropped. e ‘ :

National Commission appointed TWISSORS — Scissor-Handle Tweezers
C repare the monument an- ¥

ened that a sketch of the EYE LASH CURLERS

mausoleum has already been sent

e
Instructions to. pear. 8 “ae KNIGHTS LED — pxoenx pHarmacy
aay —C P,



MADE BY BOOTS
INDIGESTION.

——

Stock Just

Relieves Pain and Discom~

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Corrects Acidity.
Price 4/6 each.

Also —

HOO DOO ANT TAPE
54a, Each

ROACH HIVES
1/- Each.

PT ere | VAUXHALL

FOR

Fresh Received





ace, pba eitanerns

Broad Street

Bolton Lane SSS SSS A
3 NENT @ MORE MILES PER GALLON
% @ MORE POWER—(15 H.-P.)
~

WHY NOT FINALLY

@ MORE SPACE

COURTESY GARAGE

(Robert Thom Limited)

Dial 4616 White Park Road



DECIDE

TO BUY THAT LENGTH OF
REALLY TOP CLASS SUIT-
ING, THAT YOU HAVE BEEN
PROMISING YOURSELF ?

We are offering...

ALL WOOL FANCY WORSTED
in Greys, Fawns and Brown
@ $15.00 per yard

® Usually
. per tin $1.64
per tin .32
3 parcel
. per tin

CARRS CREAM CRACKERS ....
ALL WOOL NURSIA CONDENSED MILK
ENGLISH GABERDINE dont eta

in Fawn and Dark Fawn

@ $16.00 per yard
e

ONIONS. ooo. cccecsesee
COCOMALT .... 4
SARDINES jagarees ntebasksen sonsteerbrapston EMM) SES -20

BARRY DRIED FRUIT SALAD per % Ib pkt. 39 32
â„¢F The above Items for CASH & CARRY Customers Only
a

TATE & LYLE’S GOLDEN SYRUP
BRONTE ROAST BEEF isteeuen
FRENCH BUTTON MUSHROOMS
CORNED BRISKET BEEF . Riokssmtenidetbe
PALETHORPE'S STEWED STEAK ......
KOO WHOLE TOMATOSS ...........0
CHIVER’S WHOLE CARROTS
fAXAM OX TONGUES...
BUTTERCUP MALTED MILK .. holes cbebeesadraned
GREEN LABEL CHUTNEY SAUCE ........... per bottle
HEINZ IDEAL SAUCE svnpdceajadts cisions) Linsce ee Aone
C. & B, SWEET MANGO CHUTNEY ..... . per bottle
PURE OLIVE OIL acai ta shad baphcesicd ecohepeae per bottle
NEW ZEALAND CHEDDAR CHEESE................. per 1
DANISH CAMEMBENT CHEESE Sascpaveieivasiitics QOS” CORe
COCKADE FINE RUM

per






» per Ib
per
416

ge «You might find Cheaper

ts - Suitings elsewhere, but

TRY THESE FAMOUS PRODUCTS “pieeZ
CYCLAX Morndeéw Cream CLCLAX Eye Lotion
Skin Foods ”
Blended Lotion ”
Day Lotion ”

Cleansing Lotion

per
as POF

.. per
asefestesee POR
. per 21b tin
per tin



SOO

rth Se ea : CAVE
, SHEPHERD
& Co. Ltd.

10, 11,12 & 13
Broad Street



tin

>,

6656 SSOSSCSOBOGSSF

Hand Cream
Braceine





» Soap ”
» Lipstick & Rouge ” Foundation Cream
» Antishine ” (in Tubes)
Complexion Milk » Sun Proof Cream

Skin Tonic

» Astringent Powder ”

TO ENSURE YOUR BEAUTY oe es /

BROAD STREET — DIAL 2664

» Milk Rose

) » Astringent Cream

(in Tubes)
Skin Perfume





Special Lotion o

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5 you won’t find Better ! cs
| .



aS 144, 6,¢4, 4 464 44 4 44 fF ¢,4,4,4,4)4, 4,4
—— GO SSF OOO Coot

SPSL LE LLL SOY





PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1952
cc TL CTE OEE, LLL LLL LLL LLL LLL LLL









































wo visas ceil
' | PURLIC SALES Limi i wer Still |
i SALES | T 7 Miss [bk . Lisenhower St
CLASSIFIED ADS. | Talks Limited To iss [bberson ii
bli alee tale tamales tr me — = i "uy s . i. ;
TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE | Three Countries @ From pose 1. Approves Nixon |
eEEeEeEeEeEeEeEEeEeEeeEee————e————eeEeEeEeEean_e —— ae ee mo ; ft thei € ncern fox 4 ©)
y] CRANE HOUSE” : . : _— bali Sea Seales Taran > | -GsSessoe
as | WOR SALE | Sete Ss ee, WASHINGTON, Sept 24° promoting siable family life. They @ From page 5
i 1 rood and 22 perches of land | The State Department spokes- fave held three annus! Home and vanged for a “face to face” meet
——————_—_—_—_-——— | UTOMOTIVE The Hause contains six bedrooms. draw-]man Michael McDermott, told pimily Week x e satisfied *“D8°< . mA a ; Hurricane Precaution {W) The M/V “CARIBBEE” will accept
BISHOP —- On September .24, at his} ee ing, dining and living rooms and usual} reporters Wednesday that he that these have aroused wide eight Bt ee ene ee s Cargo and Passengers tor Domint,
- “ ” ; . > ; = ileal 543 cae) eee yw t Eis yer j . . Mc 2 a
ams ee dan” Bante ee | ere Prefect. formerly | The above will be ser up for sale at knew nothing about any British spreaq interest and sympathy. ill mathatia as his Republican x ° St: wits Sailing Friday goth inst.
His funeral will leave the above! Hail, Phone 3092. ee S30 Guy of September 1932 Rf bin tthe pommel r eoflonohal - Pacific The iden of teing Bee one running mate Nixon flew to Mis- ‘ Hint No, 21
ad@ress at 4.30 p.m. to-day fof (h¢ | acgeQEEeene | office ‘undersigned > isecussions a onolulu on Pacific ily Week had spread from * ial é .
Watters . Cemetery. Friends $5¢| CAW-MEMpE Gonvertinie Owner Driv-|°°" “ Cp wmrmemeen, » gusty defense. ids eile Nate aoe oula in Mantema te Seapme his| The M/V “MONEKA" wil, sceept
month: done . i rae Pere - ampai j * y~} ‘argo al aAssengers mini-
“a mie (dauahter) Gurdeen Sh ewe Tasdon oie 300.89--Sn Lucas Street. McDermott said the very name giccessful Week was held la fon {t euciaeiaran to paty ‘ienderal | ca, gy Montserrat, Nevis
Rodriguez, Blene Lewis, Butny| cee ay eee i 19,52] Anzus was coined to indicate yogr, all the, villages with one ind the people of the Unitde s and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday 4th
pans Ni tae. ae een aes A-40 1951 Model.) 4% AGRE OF LAND. Situated at Cari. |that the defence pact was limited &.ception putting on their own States to deeide if pe sh it | % ;
—-- be seen at Eckstein b ; Yon Pa, parteteene _ at least at present to the thré seven-day programmes, It appears the race for acce ga tical B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS’
BUNS Se Pee a een: nemine dioal Jackman, Crystal © Sas ron ah € as New Zeal- fom the St. Kitts Welfare Report- expense fund from constituents. ASSOCIATION (INC.
Punt), Funeral leaves her late real- ELECTRICAL James — 91—54. 21,9.52—6n. a hEeecen ae mJ ae Honaiulu 2 that St. Kitts would be the next In an emotional 30-minute talk _ Consignee, Tele. No. 4047
—™ ide: 9 . ; » 4
dence, hg a gg MS . TLECTESC —Saiy | “LAND—2% Acres of Land at Sallers.|meeting was. “not attempting to tc take up the idea. cat Nixon told a ee eee = $
oreloeke this evening for, the Westbury | od for one month Phone early 96279. | St. George. Going reasonable. Avriy to | decide problems the whole , She stid that the very vigorous ‘television eudiense He C10 at eal SSS
Dr. Shelburne Hunt (widowér), | 24.6.52—3n.| Clifford W. Waterman (Sanitary Inspec. ; problems on the whole j.maiea Society for the Preven- lieve he should quit. He said “I
Qw “Hunt iter}, Savnas | —eeeiesiedlieieedaieliesies*cene— ‘ltor) Market HIM, St. George. Pacific area.” He said he did not {: “th. . vie? en? li I ought it be-
en Hunt (daughter), Jame 25.9.52—8n. 1k : : tion of Cruelty to Children, was con’t believe I ought to qui
Harewood (brother, N.¥.) |, NEW ARRIVALS from 0.8-A. include a-§ wae if any formal or informal |) inning in conjunction with the c#use 1 am not a quitter.”
25.9.52—~In ' Sunbeam jucts, a British request to attend had |) Bis :
————$—$$——_ tie Mix masters, be





~el ' .. other Child Welfare Societies to ; i .
WwW TE been received but said to his ‘ : His appeal brought immediate
as & the new combination Steam anc : us 5, ‘ ‘en’s ajc pps
WALCOTT — On Mth September, 1952, | Tron; Secure one of these fine AN » inowledge there was no change 2 na . ern 7 Wee k. In view, yesponse from Bisenhower. “Your DO.
Sarah Rebecca Walcott, The funeral| | }ianees from DaCQSTA & CO, LED) _ apy in the Anzus decision to. limit 2°Wever, of the great public in- | resentation was magnificent,”







































iting her Jat Pigenes, kes a ae GELANBOUS ~~ |llscussions “to the three powers ‘rest shown in the improvement Bisenhower wired Nixon frm One
Ee | geet or ee ee Sas ee ee ,
Yee, Nees ioe), ere Welt a ee. + G. c/o Advocate Advertising P. Pak ; ee : Eisenhower told Nixon he would CANADIAN SERVICE
AF, EON > wag in| Joseph Smith, Montrose, on Gr: “ORANGE PEFL cut in halves or New Fiscal Part Se iy ane Be oh waa Spread ee eee, a pol Page SOUTHBOUND
— RT: : | oT eee ttn rene rey ee kine) : y /in_the region. be held there.—U.P, Steamer Sails Sails Arsives |
THANKS | -__ ncaa | 8 Se | For Jamaica Urged | sage sree ge Sener” ae Beer
WEEMER—We desire Through thie, meal ttn apniy The Genera ‘Engineer. | (ash in good eonsition. Millard’ | INGSTON, JAMAICA, Sept, 24 “QLGOA PURITAN’ Ottober 1th Qetober ih Getaber gun
nitended thé funerul, sent us wreaths, |" Co.. Spry Street 25.9,52—tn. | 91—S4. 21,9.52—6n Noel Nethersole, first Vice-





cards, letters, and sympathised with'\us| “l>) esas ny Losina of es
in our recent sad bereavement caeaed | _WATCHES—By Lusina of Switzerland.

by the death of our dear beloved | eee Ao vce ‘cn ae 7G) bead aR $4 wit

NORTHBOUND
! Party, proposed at the annual}





|
‘resident of the people’s Nation- |





> “KIM” — bados — September 26th for ST. JOHN, N.B.
mother, Lillian Lacy Weekes 1 ool Fs ‘x aay onference that Jamaica adopt, a!) ALCOA PARENER® ‘Due Barbados —- October 1 for ST. LAWRENCY
Biton. Richard (U.S A.) Heniy, Fred ° ced sell) a8. 8.02-—n ae =~ |'cw fiscal policy based on free- | ‘PORTS.

(Sons) Mrs. Louise Hill (U.S.A) 5) : ee | Khe Agricultural Aids Act, 1905.) '% the Jameica pound from the}

aie Dexstiy Shepherd anu | MISCELLANEOUS Yo The Creditars Holding Specialty | icrling are cnc yclating it to! Apply :—DA COSTA & CO, LTD.—CANADIAN SEEVICE

ard .Edghil) (Brother) Edith aighill | iz tet. lh ES Liens Aetna Be Plantation he American dollar.

(Sister-in-luw) Sueteen grapd-chil-| ANTIQUES — Of every descrintion. : FE 4

TAKE NOTICE that we the owners
dten, three great grands ase, China, old Jewels, fine Silver . ae 1 Nethersole deseribed this pro-}
26.9. $2~in. | \"atercolours. Early books, hare. Auto- |”! the above named plantation, ore is p }

NEW YORK BARBADOS SERVICE
5/S “ALCOA PURSTAN” sails NEW YORK Srd Oct. arrives BARBADOS 16th Oct

NEW ORLEANS BARBADOS SERVICE

posal as the only realistic ap-
ioach the island could take up

the present financial position.
1 thersole said it was a national

about to obtain a loan of £10,000 under

% provisions of the above Act, ngal.wt
ive Sugar, Molasses and other crops of
the said plantation to be reaped
1853.

raphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop
djoining Royal Yacht Club
3,2.58--t.£.0

———————$——
HULL RENGS — Attention to Planters.

nna |

an RENT

bs






















































STEAMER RLEANS ‘iv RBADOS 27th Sept
PR gy Po fil ely Mage ee a No money has been oorrowed aga'vst} ‘cidency for.currency to seek to *” s pe ey canine a po ay ere Bos Tith Oct
no neem neh size. Price 5/6 each. ~ ne on 4 aay “ot Beptaneny tach itself to the most domin- -s sails NEW ORLEANS 9th Oct. arrives BARBADOS 25th Oct
HOUSES | Knight's Ltd. 23. 9. 52.—zn. aa a ae syd i "| nt currency nearby and the dol- . STEAMER sails NEW ORLEANS 2rd Oct. arrives BARBADOS Sth Nov.
ttn | eee es : : W. T. GOODING, er is the most domin-.nt currency |
“HILLCREST” BATHSHEBA, Beauty | i oly Ec. E. H. FARMER, earby.
fu IEE Ouaer onwargs: Apply €{ (1), Baby's : “pine oY. Sail Gwnete He ‘said a basis of attachment ROBERT THOM LTT.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
L. GIBBS &.CO., LIMITED. Tel. 2402/2" in good condition. : Mis: 23, ¥, 52.—m,| could be the shipment of Jamaica
43... 6a—1-.. | Stoute 4636, : 39. OE mpeenney 7 > | »suxite to America which should ea
a <7 - ecient s sh 2e for in dollars and not
“TLFRACOMBE ON-SEA, Maxwett ISH FOOD —— e paid c Q
Const eithent sea bathing. fully fur- | ‘ot and Aawsiiun Sip ood Wow erling as now is the case, 10-)
nished, ‘Fridge, telephone and radio, 4 “>tinable at t's Ltd. ® ether with the islands substan-|
bedroom’, 2 Paihe. Rarigur and ding) 04.9.08--$r tial dollar earnings from the|
Meoiehed, Phone 6886. SUBSCRIBE now to the Baily Telegraph, vurist trade—C.P, |
; 17.9.62—t.f.n ies eee ee br Mp 0 now '
aqne rriving in ar os iy r only a few
ccomeeniigjhtinaontiginen pment aememimerine = t cE
LETTSViALLE — Paynes Bay, St. James, ,(°)$ after publication in London. Contact J Mar | Sie
ovigekine the Sea, Unfurnished. | {0 Gale c/o Advocate Co., Lid. Local ayce 8. To 4 Merchants and Commission Agents are invited to submit
Available Gete-Ist. Onward, 3 bedrooms, | Nepresentative. Tel, ag (eka Ri | 2 © L
living SGd_Dipips yoora: Sapetie’ eee) pyc oe u Ride In Trinidad eh with prices not later than Wednesday 24th inst., samples of
Water. Dial 01—85 4.9.52—t.t.n, . fs og!
a a | TAN K—One (1) New 300 Gallon Galva- In Carlisle Bay 3 . eae shies 46 sa nae
PLYMOUTH—Crane Coast, November | "ie Tame one! Meine th Masher Joyee Marshall, Barbados > Bunting, Penants, Flags and other Decorations to ry
m 18th Jy Bist, 1953. | . : e fos : i s ' , tees ;
end ao ms Jay. to oe genet fn |44 or 2382, 26.9.52—3n. enoonetaie Barry M iy Paes woman cyclist, expects to leave i ( f Decorations and Illuminations Committee, c/o Public Works
— 2 - | ee | Enterprise S., Henry D. Wallace, Cyril} or Trinidad on October 2 to take) }y : 9
TPEVERTON” sliuate in Strathelyde|, WHYTE BED SHEETS:—Linen finished) @’ smith, Anita H., Amanda T. Gita M.| cart in the intercolonial two-day ANE hh anne Department.
containing. closed gallery, separate | ‘REGATTA’ Fabric re ae ned 70 x 99) “Motor "Vessels:— T, B. Radar, Blue} * i a “githieiic sports tin - e
drawing and dining rooms, four bed- 580 & 80 x 100 $7.49. on percent Star, Ricardo Arias. yele and athletic sports mee 2
rooms, separate toilet and bath, smail| ‘scount for this month only. Get yours ‘ARRIVALS sponsored by the All Stars Club. —Well perhaps next year!
hall and. kitchen. Garage and servant’ from KIRPALANI, 52 Swen Pree Ps S.s. Colors, 7,381 tons, ayer Cae At this meeting Beatrice Clarke - +
m. nt $65.00 per month or par- 7 . tal Le Jeune Jacques, from atre. { -
oulaas mpply.. to Carrington & Sealy.) haiti R. M. Sake Uta. n se er eestist aus vote al “Vil try ~ once,”’ says John. And one can well
i Street ©. T. Rodas, 1,928 tons, under Captain} 74 ; . ok ee
oa mM. 9. 52-—5n | PERSONAL D. E Bruin, from Point-a-Plerte. invitation has been sent to Suri- — him. Fu of exuberant health MARI MESEO MS
Agents: DaCosta & Co., Ltd. 1am’s champion woman cyclist T. mischievous — he is at once a joy and a trial !
— —| os pm T Puide: for Brazii, | Mak who is expected to ride at “It’s all that Cow & Gate he’s been having,’’ says
The public are hereby warned against ae He +, a et s0r . the t ”
TAKE NOTICE The Dublic are erepy Unies Bower| MV. Velvet Lady for Trinidad 1@ meet. Daddy jokingly.

nee Gibson) as & do not hold myself Seh, Mary M. Lewis for Demerara.



But Mummy remembers the anxious time before he was







“esponsible for her or anyone else con- f ;
ZENITH wacting any debt or debts in my name Seawell Water Pola on Cow & Gate—and says tenderly but firmly, **t
a unless by a written order signed me : Idn’t h hi diff. wl
That ZENITH PADIO CORPORATION, Sed. REGINALD BO’ ARRIVALS P ee ave him any different for worlds.

o corporation organized and existing Arthur Seat fom Grenada—®4th Sept. There will be Practice Matches

nce ete aie of re, Seas Ca a we Ohbcas _P, Saville, P, Yearwood, G. DaSilva, this afternoon at 5.00 p.m, at the

whose Sate or pusinead aearese, is i | rt a 8. Frpudhpmpa,. .M,. hopysn!. Aquatic Se ER Cc & GATE MLS

West Dickens Avenué, of mito. The p ave hereby against sebetay id ebeineasiici 's she'll

County OL Cook, Stute oti “te ain soot to my wife, Pulyin Mostrete (A) A. Weatherhead, McClean, oe VERI-THIN BETTY —-A watch treasure

Evelyn Geoffrey Jordan, 0. for its alluring beauty and faithful accuracy,
Johnson, F. Portillo, A.. Taylor.

(B) M. Foster, Eckstein, Bannis~



3 bad t hold | »
hao, npplied for, the, regint Fett é agate for Ker or anyone eise | 'n Touch With Barbados Ve FOOD of
Trvtess

rerpect of radio receiving ap nie. any debt or debts in my name Coastal ‘Station

television receiving apparatus, e written order signed by me.
frequency and audio frequency transm.t- Sicned ALFRED LYTTLETON BISHOP,

‘ef ROYAL BABIES
4 15 Jewels, Gold filled, guaranteed $81.60





ting, receiving and amplifying appuralns, Spring Ball Village, Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd oy Ince, Browne, Gerald Jordan, fo waGate | OTHER MODELS to $140.7
antennae, citron tubes and other s Mey. »., |aivise that they can now communicate dman. Hk Foo ’
Showetean nm eaaiinatoon Mg | oe Came Seasons ee She Ladies’ ‘Teams CE Seen eee

. Pt oa a arbados Coas' tion: — li . J nts
phoriograplis, talking machine records, OTI (A) B. Hunte, B. Williams, J. Agents.
prime-cnever-Griven electric 4 qenarator LIQUOR LICENSE N CE © 5 unieusy aS. “Steciore, Fs ge Chandler, P. Fitzpatrick, A. | J.B. LESLIE & Co., Ltd. $81.04 to $163.21
combinations, including wind-driven anc > ; linnen, {hamn, SS Argentina/Wmds, S as Fletcher, P. Chandler. NOW
engine adtivem electric generator com- The application of James Mol innen, ls 4 ; }
sneer Winh-driven primesmoveta: and | Shopkeeper of Bay Street, $1. Michacl |f & | Chanda, 8.8 | Mheowaldya: & 8 1 (8) C. ‘Goddard, D. Johnson, P.| 15 and 17 Jewels ON
wincmills, and electric heating aids anc i eer te to nett SPIM® | wail {f S Alcoa Pilgrim, § § Sunrover, $.8.{Pitcher, P. Chandler, J, Chand-' . " SHOW
pegistet toe same after one month from | illlding at Bay Street, faving Veckwith |)ordhe, AA, Alante Rete uake jer B. Foster, J. Hill. == SEE YOUR JEWELLERS em
the 23rd day of September, 1952 unies.] “treet, City atte Marsk, SS. Gue Mado lake



some person shall in the meantime give
notice Yn duplicate to me at my offic:
of oppasition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office,



THE POPULAR $4.00

Salem Arrested || — [.ADIES’ SUEDETTE CASUALS

hushed LEO! laya, SS. Cubore, SS. S_ Mateo/
4 ea Saat, Tee hii ntx,'S.S Aleoa Pegasus, SS _ Belgian
Signed SIMEON HALL, |Culf, SS | Melrose/Kpki, S.S. Regent

¥Y. DELIMA «& CO., LTD.

}
t
k

Dated this 24th day of September, 1952 cin Asnas, S.S. La Brea Hills, S.S. La
}
a

for Applicant. opard, S.S. Attalanti, S.S. Delft, SS
























4 ‘ ad rT i b sid-| !coa Planter, 8.8, S. Clara/Kqwv, S.S Broad St. and at Marine Gardens
Dee ot Te wari Fy eg rail tn held at ft imwhit, S.S. Rapanus, S$ S Scholar ALEXANDRIA, Sept. 24 ; ARE HERE AGAIN 20
Registrar of Trade Marks. | °olice Court, District “A” on Wednesday |° 8. Cottica, SS Pand Pathfinder, 5.1 Egyptian army arrested Saki| J
43.9.82-—Gn. | ‘ne Bth day of October, 1982 at 11 o'clock |’ ie, Se etticn’ Sionest’ §.8 |Salem, Administrator of Ex-King | AND AVAILABLE IN MANY NEW STYLES.
PHEPHFEPOLDDDSOOOOOGHOSOGH | -™- " ‘ss rigua . ’ * @ ‘ .
7 B.A. MeLEOD, oyanger, SS Bayano, SS Ariua! | Farouk’s Montazah Palace because . .
. Police Mauistrate, Dist. A.|° S. Jamaiga Producer, SS Monalif.!ha couldn’t account for £3,000 in -— Rush and Get Your Pair Today from: ib
—— cash found in his house. ey i 3, .









—U-P.

Diamend Rings

LOUPS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

Government
LOST Bill Tabled

seasncjehinineapeciaesetannnts inane
IN B: 1 Street, one pair BIFOCAL. x
GLASSES. in Case. Finder will be suit-} Dr, H. G. Cummins tabled in
biy rewarded. J. H. O'Dowd Fean./(ne House of Assembly on Tues-

wm, Fogarty (B'dos) Liq. | ten.) day afternoon the Report of the

Select Committee appointed to
SSS

= consider and report on the Bill
The Housewife's to make better provision for
Alphabet

LOST & FOUND











































Local Government.
Later in the night, Mr. Adams









informed members that he wou.d THE
othing Better Than deal with the Bill at next Tues- oF ouaLiny ° pA
day’s meeting, and that he was Or skavicn




WE BEG TO REMIND OUR
CUSTOMERS AND THE ...
GENERAL PUBLIC THAT

_ OUR’ HARDWARE DEPT.
« SALES DEPT.
ELECTRIC SERVICE DEPT.

* — PIERHEAD
AND THE

CORNER STORE

|

ATURAL GAS |
{

|

WILL BE CLOSED FOR
|

for cooking

and heating.

See the Natural Gas Stoves
at your Gas Showroom today.

hoping to complete consideration
of the Bill in that Chamber at
an early date in order to give
ithe Other Place sufficient time
to deal with the Bill before the
Legislature is pre



CALYPSOS

in A Calabash
Last Train To San Fernando
i Don’t Want No Woman
One Gone
nrowh Skin Gal
Wash Pan Wash
Kitch’s Bebop
Jamaica Hurricane
BING CROSBY
Down By The River
Soon
1 Wished On The Moon
Just One Word of Consolation

Welcome To My Dream
DEANA DURBIN

1 Traviata
t's Raining Sunbeams
Les Filles De Cadiz
My Own
Leng Playing Records
d Waring
TENING TIME
£ ndo Ros
c MAMBOS
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Owing to the disruption of the Telephone service
in the Hastings District, we would be grateful if our
Customers would dial 3200, where all orders will be
executed, irrespective of whether in the Hastings Dis-
trict or not. nking you,

DEAR’S GARAGE LTD.

HOUSEWIFE
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WELCOME

PLASTIC COVERED EXPANDING
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NO MORE RUST TO DAMAGE YOUR CURTAINS
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GENERAL FLA RD W ARE: supecies

STOCK - TAKING

ON
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AND

WEDNESDAY lst. OCT.

N.B.—Our Lumber Yard and Syrup Store
will be open as usual.

MANNING & CO... LTD.



Among tyres—a champion of champions! Tested and
proved by millions of miles of service over all kinds of
roads—the only tyres made that are Safety-Proved on
the speedway for your protection on the highway.







Y
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OOOH 0?





REE
TT NER Te



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RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 4918

















THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1952

ee eo a RR RN

BARBADOS



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON














WELL .LAUAI-fT DOESN'T LOOK
AS IF WE'VE MADE MUCH
PROGRESS. .



@QN OLD TRICK
MY DEAR LADY. |
THE TINFOIL |
NOT SO SURE- AROUND THAT
‘SOPTLY . SOFTLY
CATCHEE



YOU DESIMAEO.. IF YOU

Pay POR IT...

BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG



TW
ee ——~
BLONDIE, THIS COFFEE )
IS TOO STRONG ) ener

mm Bes iT al Wn YOU MEAN AFTER A WHILE)
HUSBANDS CEASE y—
oe TO BE PEOPLE ? eye



WIVES KNOW MORE ABOUT )
THEIR HUSBANOS THAN y~
THEIR HUSBANDS KNOW _/.~

ba eer somoreein dy y

ne
Wn
z
QO
“
p

Oe Oe




ee Pe ———_




PBs ies eed sae TO. YOU LONG ENOUGH NeoPa oie e
mene > (non I'S. NOT") | Sy To KNOW HOW YOU (exer)
“eM (| are € ee ( Uke Your COFFEE
Re) . YOU LIKE IT e
e





a

Naeetg 5 dk

a

Kea |



7’ you CAN
STAY HERE,
MARLA!






LOOK WHERE
THAT THING iS
GOING, FLAS! /
DON'T FOLLOW
IT... PLEASE /
















GTEil TO I'M GOING AFTER
THOSE FITIFUL ) THAT CREATURE
CRIES! AND PUT iT OUT,
OF ITS MISERY /





HO! HO! 199 JOKE... YOU

TRY TO LOSE YOURSELF AMONG f

PEOPLE... BUT PEOPLE LOSE : YOU jhe
TO ME / .




STEADY ...A
CHANCE FOR ONE



BRINGING UP FATHER

—— a,
BY GOLLY-!I'VE GOT






TO GIT OUT TONIGHT
TO GO TO THE Ax

WANDLE MAKERS’ — “
BALL ~ BUT HOW?
AH/ I HAVE IT--

WHAT ? I'M
SORRY-I CAN'T
MEET YOU-OSWALD!



GHTER HAS MORE THAN ae
elt BELIEVE I SPV MR

Wat WEL WELL! A SHINY NEW _ /
PiNGERS MORAY..AS THROUS 6H

THE PHANTOM

[Bi cree SOO a el








1 DON’T KNOW WHO
HE WAS « AJAX « cy
THAT~ON YOUR JAW?

| TELL VA, | YOU WERE BEATEN
SLIPPED. THEN \FAIRLY AND SQUARELY-
SOMEBODY HIT)——aq FOR THE FIRET
ME WITH A rs












IT# WHAT &
BONEHEAD?

oe | LL TEAR HIM
APART!





ADVOCATE






_IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE _ |





PAGE SEVEN

OVOP IV OE,
WHERE PAIN
ASSAILS...

SACROOL

PREVAILS





$9 973958%













WHEN A COLD STRIKES,
STRIKE BACK FAST...

BOTTLE

% AND KEEP KR
Py

% HANDY
s
| x On Sale at * Drug Stores

3 guar LTD. “|

S0OCSH LECCE GOCCP,

LISTERINE
ANTISEPTIC

toe

OF

e%

or





UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIES

————

| Extra-Mural Department
‘RENCH CONVERSATION

} (1MOH-SPUIH “We ‘SAAD

| Junior Class (1) St.

Michael’s Girls’ School
4 p.m.

| Junior Class (2) St.

Michael's Girls’ School

| 5 p.m

Six Lessons




geems on throat surfaces...keeps them
from starting serious trouble. Remem-
ber, at the first sign of cold, gargle
LISTERINE Antiseptic, full strength,
early and often!

IN TESTS OVER 4. 12-YEAR PERIOD, DAILY USERS
' OF LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COLDS! “
15K

Beginning
Wednesday, October Ist
} Fee for Course 60c.
Senior Class Combermere
School 8 p.m.
Ten Lessons

Beginning
Wednesday, October Ist
Fee for Course: $2.00
Members of Extra-Mural
Association: $1.68







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AT A ALL "BRANCHES













Usually

$ .96

NOW LIN - JUICE CORDIAL
STRAWBERRY, RASPBERRY,
WITH TUMBLERS :
ORANGE LEMON, LIME, BARLEY WATER
CRAWFORD'S ASSORTED CREAM BISCUITS—Tins
MITANESE BISCUITS Tins
reise SHORT BREAD — Tins .
TARTAN BISCUITS . ‘
MENIERS COCOA “% Ib
MENIERS COCOA % Ib
TOMATO JUICE .....
BERRI APRICOT JUICE .
BAROSSA APRICOT

1.17

CHERRY, CORDIAL

PLANTERS’ PEANUTS .
PEACHES Small Tins ... 44 40
TWO CARDINAL COFFEE ............. 1.02 90
LUNCHEON BEEF .. si 83 78
WINCARNIS WINE. .......... ‘ 3.00 2.70
BEER (Heinekems) ......cccccssccseeeseeee .28

s .90

Pewee mIUeRivic
ea oo

>
=

IU te Oo

JUICE



i PPVOSOCOCOOOOS

=a | + IMPORTANT =



ALWAYS MELLOW ,,. -




Keolthe :

WHISKY

K leetricity Supply.

| E BEG to notify our Consumers that a

TOTAL SHUTDOWN of the Supply will
he necessary between 12 Noon and 3 p.m. on
SUNDAY, 21ST SEPTEMBER, to enable
essential alterations to be carried out on our

main High Tension Switchboard.

Further work will be necessary on sub-
sequent Sundays and Consumers will be duly
notified,

THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.

V. SMITH.

General Manager.

WILLIAM GRANT & SONS LTD DISTILI.ERS SCOTLAND |



k
Z
°
;
| ¢
>
7
3
?
2





ADVOCATE
CHRISTMAS CARD
COMPETITION

This year the cate’ is runniz Christmas Card Competition, the result

of which will be pt ‘bli shed in the Christmas numbe!
Competitor hould note the following points

The competition is oper ill reace of the ‘Advocate’ and cards canbe of

any size or shape

Cards can be made b iy proce aintin drawing, photographic, ctc

4
A, Y t 1 t all r t be igin ork
a ,
i Preference will be given to card th Barbadian or W Indian flavour anc
f to novelty card
T | 1 bs igir mmittee which will include the Editor.
} The judging will be done a judgin I i whi wil
Their decision will be final
Prizes will be as follow First—$40.00; Second—$20.00; Third—$10.00; and tw
} riz llo i
i} consolation pr f $5.00 each
a
ii} A selection of the cai ill be displayed at tl
i} the Barbad Museun
|
a







PAGE EIGHT



Sommerer

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





The “Left Hook Did It” Says Marcianof

W.I. Boxing Reminiscences—or ratrn |

The West Indies have always
been fortunate to have their local
boxing rings graced with the pres-
ence of notable foreign fighters to
do battle with our local boys. Of
this queue of invaders, the most
outstanding from every point of
view was Joe Ralph, (The Belgian
Terror). After reading the career
of this versatile fighter you will
agree with me that his name will
go down as one of the immortals
in West Indian boxing History.

Joe Ralph was a coloured man,

height about 5 feet 7 inches,
square shouldered, a big head
which wore a hat that was

obviously too small for it, a broad
face a generous nose and broad
mouth; and like Jersey Joe Wal-
cott, ageless, although he appeared
to be about 40 or so. He spoke
very little English and was never
seen in a crowd, his only com-
panion being a little Dutch boy.
Not Talkative

He was not of the social type
nor did he gossip. He was very
superstitious, and this conclusion
was arrived at after his first fight

in British Guiana. He never
used a dressing room that was
allotted to him, and he never

walked through the main gate of
the boxing grounds. He always
looked for a loose galvanize sheet
which enclosed the area and poked
his head through and then his
body. This action meant that he
would not be drawn into anything
that he did not understand, such
as jostling through the crowd and
being slapped on the back etc.

ete,
No Handlers

He had no manager nor trainer
that I knew of. He transacted all
his business alone. In his corner,
during a fight, he had two
attendants—a man and a boy.
When doing roadwork as training,
he carried a stick about 3 feet 6
inches in length which he grasped
at both ends and held horizon-
tally, chin high and walked very
briskly. I never saw him running
yet during his training. If during
a fight he was warned for holding
and hitting or punching low, he
would turn to the referee and
with clasped hands as if in prayer,
give a slight courtesy and mutter
an apology. Yet he was a kind
man—soft at heart, very. charita-
ble and sympathetic, In the ring
he was strictly business and
asked no quarter nor did he give

any. He referred to fighting as
“Work.” And would assure you
that he did nothing else fora

living so he did not make any
fun about his living. It was not
until after his fight with Lionel
Gibbs that it was discovered that
he had only one eye...

Arrived in B.G.

It was in the year 1931 that Joe
Ralph went to British Guiana
unheralded, and dropped in at the
offices of Jimmy Haly, the then
foremost Boxing Promoter, and
asked if he could arrange a fight
with any welterweight in the
rey. He produced a handful
of clippings showing his previous
fights in Europe and gave a few
details as to his ability as a
eee fighter. He convinced
immy and was one of the fighters
who never had to exhibit before
the Boxing Control Committee.
It was rather difficult for Jimmy
to get a man to fight Ralph in the
welter division, and the only
possible opponent that could be
found was Young Garraway; but
he was a middjeweight. Ralph said
he did not mind at all and they
eventually signed for the bout,
Although Ralph had his clippings
to prove that he was a good
fighter, yet he did not seem to
impress any of the local boys at
all since his style was so unortho-
dox.

Training

Both men started training and
the odds were slightly in favour
of Garraway. I was among those
in his camp the first afternoon
he started training, and when he
stripped it was observed that he
was not a welterweight at all but
a full fledged middleweight who
could also fight in the lightheavy
division. That is why he wore
such a thick sweater under his
shirt. He was obviously keeping
his weight down.

The Fight

The afternoon of the fight,
Ralph scaled 152 lbs. and Garra-
way 158. As the bell sounded
for the opening round, Joe Ralph
went to work immediately. He
was not the same Ralph we saw in
training camp, making grimacés
and clowning, although he was
never a target for any of his
sparring partners. He jabbed and
crossed his right as if Garraway
was a standing target. He upper-
cut to the heart then to the mid-
section. He never gave Garra-
way time to concentrate on any
particular department of the
game. He was definitely a great
fighter boxer and Garraway was
no match for him.

Wonder

One wondered why he did not





THE MEETINGS WERE RUN





ANY PRESSING BUSINESS AT
“| ) HANO,SO, UNLESS SOME OF
\\ DLL ENTERTAIN A MOTION
| TO ADJOURN +

|



| They'll Do It Every ‘Time





Wien LEOTARD WAS CLUB PREXY
EASY-GOING MANNER+*=:+

You HAVE ANY NEW BUSINESS

By GEORGE SPENCER

K.O, Garraway in the first round;

but he said later, after the fight,
that he heard that Garraway had
threatened to make him retire
from boxing after that fight, so

he was just punishing him before
putting him to bed. The beating
that he gave Garraway in the
first 6 rounds was enough to scare
the life out of him for all time.
Then in the seventh round Garra-
way sat on the floor of the ring
practically unconscious, biting at
the string that tied his gloves. He
was knocked out, and the indom-
nitable and victorious Ralph
added another star to his crown
Attracted Notice

Hoxing circles then sat up and

took notice of this memorable
fight Who is next? came the
query from the four corners of
the country. Then came El
Sengalese from Haiti, also a mid-
dleweight. He went to British

Guiana, he said, to expose “Joe's”
weakness.

rhere was absolutely no trouble
to get the fight underway and
when articles were signed it was
the concensus of opinion that El
Sengalese would certainly do
better than the inexperienced
Garraway, so the betting was
fairly even. At the bell for the
ppening round, Joe shuffled across
to Sengalese’s corner and threw a
right that missed by about a yard.
Sengalese had bounced out of the

ay and the crowd cheered.
Ralph quickly followed him and
brew another right which also
1issed Sengalese then threw a
left jab which caught Joe full on
tl mouth. Again the crowd
cheered. The first round was
spent in just probing and recon-

The second round was

The Kill

naisance
not.

Joe went in early for the kill,
as it was said some time later that
Joe told someone that he had an
appointment to make early that
afternoon and he was sure going
to keep that appointment. Senga-
lese again tried his bouncing
tactics put Joe apparently was
accustomed to that type of fighter,
und made Sengalese bounce in the

wrong direction. Right and left
to head then uppercut to the
heart. A looping right to mid-

section, then a clinah—the referee
then had to plead with Sengalese
to iet go Ralph. On _ breaking
Ralph attacked again. This time
to the head and face. Sengalese’s
knees wobbled as Ralph pounded
his ribs in a hot dose of in-
fighting. Then the bell rang and
Sengalese felt so relieved that he
was going into Ralph’s corner for

change. His seconds dragged
him back telling him that that was
the corner where the blows were
coming from,

Merciless Beating

Round three was a repetition
of round two—a merciless beat-
ing. Then as round four came up,
El Sengalese thought that it was
no use trying to achieve the im-
possible thereby ruining his future
as a boxer, so he did not come up
with the round, Joe Ralph thus
proved himself king of them all.

Trip to Trinidad

After this fight he went to Trini-
dad where he engaged Busy Billy,
another thundering middleweight
with a right hand like that of
Max Schmeling, but fiom. all
aceounts, that right hand never
landed on the wily Joe Ralph.
Busy Billy was knocked out.
Ralph then went back to BrNish
Guiana where he met another
game and determined middle-
weight. Hilario Martinez was his
name. He had the honour of
being the only boxer in the West
Indies to “draw’’ with the mighty
Joe. The afternoon of the fight
saw the odds slightly in Ralph’s
favour, although Martinez proved
during his training that he was a
match for Ralph.

Measuring
Round one opened both
nten surveying and measur-
ing up. It is always’ Ralph’s
custom to measure you up
before starting to work, However

this afternoon in question he had
his work cut out, and for the first
time thad to fight cautiously.
tounds one, two and three were
even rounds. Whenever they got
into a clinch Martinez would tie
him up thereby depriving him of
the use of his deadly inside work.
Round four saw blood coming
from Ralph's nose, Round five
saw Martinez mouthpiece knock-
ed into the ringside. It was the
question of Greek meeting Greek.
The Rains Came

As round six opened a down-
pour of Yain came and the fight
ended in a draw—and a good
craw it was, for it was convincing
to everyone that Ralph had met
1 match, Martinez, however,
Y r consented to a return fight.

er this fight Ralph went back
te Trinidad to engage Kid
Cephas, I think he won from

Registered US Parent Ofkes







Ow
LB PREXy Now ues





ta Se
7 THINK WE CAN DISPENSE Ve
WITH THE READING OF THE 4 XESS TOA POINT OF ORDER!
\{ AINUTES IF T DON'T HEAR ANY ; 13, PARAGARY S 894, PAGE
|| CBJECTIONS“OKAYTHERE ISN'T / \ om OF OUR By=









THANX AND A ‘TIP OF
THE HATLO HAT
TO



BACK OF THE ROO,
CAIN wit eo

LAWS, THE COMMITTEE HEAD
Y COMMITTEE

EVERY TABLED MOTION
PRO TEM AND ET NUNC.
MR. PRES)

Cephas two or three times, | am }
not quite sure, anyhow he won all}
his engagements there. |

After the Return |

It was after he returned from!

MISS CARRINGTON
DeFEATS MISS WOOD

uss B, Carrington created
major upsel in me Laaies Upes

Trinidad that he rocked the foun-|(2ampionship by delealing .v4ss>
dation of fistic circles by announc-| M. Wood, livol ames Cnamp:0,

ing his intention of fighting Oxley |
Agard, the then papcneavy wou. | ner forehand
e

champion of British Guiana.
idea sounded preposterous since
Oxley was then rated as the local
Jack Dempsey, having won all his |
fights inside four rounds by the!
K.O. route. Nevertheless j
stipulated that if Oxley could
reduce to 168 pounds he would
fight him. Oxley’s fighting weight
was 174. 1 was then a very close
friend of the “Ox”, also his gym
pal, and we consulted the possi-
bilities of the reduction of weight. |
The articles were signed and both |
men went into training. }
ucing
Then the “Ox” became worried

as to how to reduce his six pounds/@nd Murray in the Men’s Doubies'!
thereby {defeated Gooding and Hoad 3—v..

without losing strength

s—U. ine Adelphi payer uailis

lop-span eiteCuve-
4y, comgpietely Oulpiayed ner op-
ponent. Miss Wood was wWwu.-
ried considerably py nese tac-
tics. Miss Carringion, a iyo!
semi - Unalist, piuyea veyonu
doubt her best match

season; her backhand cnops wer
exuemely accurate and coupieu

with her consistent forenanu
proved too much for the i¥o:
cnampion. Miss R. wWi.liams
Smashed her way to victory
three straight sets against Mis
R. Howard.

Worrell and Phillips, tresh

from their victory against Gili

LABLE TENNIS: }
— seeder }

of tne] followed

HAILED AS

ANOTHER

JACK DEMPSEY

PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 24.

ROCKY MARCIANO, new world heavyweight cham-
pion, was hailed as “another Dempsey” because of his
slashing attack that blasted gallant old Jersey Joe Walcott

into retirement.

Fighting in this same municipal stadium where Jack

Dempsey lost his crown to Gene

night, unbeaten Marciano

unney 26 years ago last
of Brockton, Massachusetts,

wrested the crown: from Walcott on a knockout at 4%
seconds of the thirteenth round.

The explosive left hook that
the setting up right,
smashed Walcott to the canvas
land made Rocky the first white
heavyweight champion in 15
years. By winning his forty-
third consecutive professional
victory, Marciano, muscular son

‘of a Brockton shoemaker, became

the first perfect record king of
his division. The “left hook did
it’, said thé jubilant Marciano in
ine dressing room.

The crowd of 40,379 saw Mar-

reducing his hitting powers. This; Worrell executed some beautiful ciano rise from the canvas in the

was a very tough problem, and,
he had many a_ sleepless night. and Goodridge, however
It was stipulated in the contractimuch harder match to
if Oxley came in the ring/the finals
al anything over 168 pounds, he |Straughan whom they

that

backhand smashes. Greenidg«
had a
r@acn
against Bynoe and

defeated

would have to forfeit five dollars |3—2. Bynoe and Straughan, afte:
per pound per round. That is to !Jeading 2—1, were robbed of vic-

say if he went in at 170, it would
mean that every round the fight
lasted he would have to
Ralph ten dollars. And it was a
12 round bout. Up to this day I
still maintain
a grave mistake in
fight the wily Joe Ralph.
was so cunning that he should
not have taken any qhances with
him, It was Joe’s turn then to
put on weight. Which he surely
did. There were some setbacks
for this fight.

Complaints

Oxley first complained for
severe ear-ache which caused a
postponement for two weeks.
Then Ralph called for a postpone-
ment also complaining of influ-
enza, The course then being
cleared after these setbacks, the
bout got off to a fine start and the
announcer told the crowd that no
title was involved.

Oxley went into the ring look-
ing pale and not himself, He had
made the 168 pounds. Ralph was
around 164 or 165. And so the
battle of the ages started between
Joe Ralph (The Belgian Terror)

and Arthur Oxley Agard, Light
Heavyweight Champion of Brit-
ish Guiana. For the first time,

since I saw Ralph fight Garraway,
I saw him allowing his opponent
to bring the fight to him in the
early stages. For two rounds
Oxley assumed the offensive.
Then as if finding out all he
wanted to know, Joe started to
work in the third.
At His Best

See Joe Ralph at his best. He
knocked down Oxley about three
or four times. He burst his
mouth, half blinded him, burst his
nose, and after a time had his
features transformed, His gloves
were shooting devastation from
every angle. He jabbed, he upper-
cut, he threw those short left
hooks to ribs, The Ox was being
slaughtered. Then a miracle hap-
pened. Oxley won the fight.

Oxley Wins

Ralph had struck him when he
was down, and the referee did not
hesitate to put up his arm in token
of victory. Then a most queer
incident happened. The an-
nouncer went into the ring and
through his megaphone shouted:
“Hold your stakes. Do not pay.”
Whether he was permitted to do
this or not it was hard to say.
Anyhow after a few days The
Boxing Control,Committee de-
cided on a draw. Those peoplé
who had drawn their bets already
had to get the magistrate to de-
cide it. There were several such
ases before the magistrate who
had to decide the issue through
the law.

Last Fight

Then came Joe Ralph’s last
fight—that with Lionel Gibbs, It
was revealed that Ralph had only
one eye. This fact was given to
Gibbs who worked on it, It was
most pathetic to see Ralph grop-
ing in the ring after Gibbs gave
him the blow to the head. He was
totally blind. Under normal cir-
cumstances Gibbs would not have
had the slightest chance, but he
took advantage of the tip he was
given and today Ralph is totally
blind and unable to work, He
was such a fine crowd pleaser
during his career that several
exhibition bouts were given for
him. He got donations from
every charitable institution, His
wife eventually came and took
him away from British Guiana.
So ended the boxing career of one
of the greatest boxers that ever
graced the West Indies with his
presence. His name will never
be forgotten whenever boxing is
being discussed,

By Jimmy Hatlo












EX. SITTING IN THE

AND RAI
THE NEW PREx ONS














MUST APPOINT ANOTHER

: TO SEPA
INVESTIGATE EACH ae

THEREFORE



that Oxley made |
reducing to}
Ralph

2. Miss M. Manning vs. 33
J. Clarke,
Men’s Doubles
UL. Worrell and R, Phillips vs.
C. Greenidge and E. Goodridge.

tory by a brilliant recovery by
the Barna pair. Greenidge’s fore-
hand smashing was the winning
factor in the closing stages of

this match.

The Semi-finals of the Men’s
Open Championship, Ladies
Championship, Mixed Doubles
and the Finals of the Men’s
Doubles will be played at the
Y.M.C.A. on Friday 26th Sep-
tember at 7.30 p.m.

The other matches are as fol-
lows:

Ladits

1. Miss B. Carrington vs. Miss
R. Williams.

vs. Mis

Mixed Doubles
Miss B. Carrington and Mr. N
Gill vs. Miss R. Williams and Mr.
R. Phillips.
Miss M. Manning: and Mr. R.

Herbert vs. Miss N. Hall and Mr. |

L. Worrell.

tirst round after the first knock-
down of his career, to come
through a thrilling fight to vic-
tory, The exciting brawl attrac-
ted a gross gate of $504,645, the

second largest in Philadelphia’s
nistory. it ranked next in that
city to $1,894,733 attracted by

Dempsey and Tunney.

In the dressing room, Manager
Felix Bocchicchio announced that
Walcott must retire or “fight
without my management.” Wal-
cott finally said, “I’ll have to go
aicng with my manager. He
brought me this far. Now we
will go into business.”’

| Peter Wilson writes:—

| The shortest distance between
\rags and riches still appears to
jbe to become one of the world’s
‘leading heavy-weights.

| Take, for instance, the case of
'Mr. Rocky Marciano, who ended
‘the 15-year-old Negro domina-
{tion of the world’s most lucrative
sports title when he clashed with
Jersey Joe Walcott for the heavy-
weight championship at Philadel-
phia on Tuesday.

|! Less than five years ago 28-
year-old Marciano (real name
Rocco Marchegiano) was work-

ling with a road gang for 4s, 6d.
{an hour.

| Four years later, when he end-
‘ed Joe Louis’s great career with a



































































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tragic knock-out, he got approxi.
mately £17,715 for roughly half
an hour's work.

The advance sale for the Phila-

delphia battle the
dollars (E008) ta, nut
unlikely that ‘ * will be

doing any more roadwork—ex-
cept when training for a fight.
Although so little is known of
Marciano over here, he has,
according to Look magazine, had

at least two “fights” in this coun-|)}

try.

This was when he was servin,
with the Engineers in the U
“Army during the war and was
stationed in Wales.

The Hard Way

He is alleged to have laid out
a bellicose Australian in one of
the Principality’s pubs and also



NO RETIREMENT

CHICAGO, Sept. 24.

Jersey Joe Walcott and his
Manager Felix Bocchicchio
changed their minds Wednes-
day and announced that the
38 year old ex-heavyweight
champion will try to break fis-
tic precedent by recapturing
the crown he lost to Rocky
Marciano last night.



scored a two-round k.o. over the
bully of his company.

Marciano has been compared—
perhaps somewhat fattener—-
with Jack Dempsey, and has nm
called perhaps a little unflatter-
ingly, “the poor. man’s Jack
Dempsey.” Certainly he has come
up the traditional ard way
which almost every world heavy-
weight champion has had to

pneumonia when he was two
years old, and it was a few years
after that when his Uncle John
erected a punchbag in the cellar
and bought the kid a pair of
boxing gloves.

He had the ya youngster’s
succession of “dead-end” jobs—
he was a sometime dish-washer,
a worker in a sweet factory; he
sweated hoisting beer barrels on
to trucks and froze shovelling
snow in the winter time.

... And Gardener

At odd times he worked as a
gardener—it is unconfirmed that
“rock” gardens were his favour-
ites! and found occasional
employment in shoe _ factories
(his father was a shoemaker in
Brockton, Massachusetts).

LE.S, & U.P.

Diamond Hings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane





in aid of
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Full Text

PAGE 1

WHAT'S ON TODAY %  J. %  i PI., n. 1-1, Id 7 a n far UM MUM (Ml tot %  O.iui ih wrens* ibai r.Nd WNM PM 0M future ID Ik* dUUnn \nd IM Oood th.i I ru an Mtanratc ESTABLISHED UK THL'KSDA\ I'KICK FIVE iliTMDAYS WEATHUREPORf Haw W I H IT%,I a* ia Sen IRAN BEING DRIVEN VERY RAPIDLY TO COMMUNISM Wr. EMBARGO IS RUINOUS MIIIIMV I Oil J.\M.\I A WASHINGTON, hot M THE NEW Iranian Ambassador ID the United States said on Wednesday that econumir conditions in Inn in becoming so dangerous that Iran is "VITV rapidly" being driven toward Communism. Allasyar Saleh made the statement after presenting his credentials to President Truman. He told reporters while jt is not customary la have a general discussion .with the President on Mich occasion* lYuman was good enough to allow me to discuas conditions in Iran." Operation Mainbrace Concluded SI. Cyprian's Uay Tea following Mince* will bs held at St. Cyprian, cliurch OD Bamt Cypnan' Day, rriday 26th September 6 00 a.m. Burnt Eacaanst, 7 30 a.m. Holy Communion 4 30 p.m Children'* Flower Prrachn The Rev W D Wood* IN hai V.; %  • | BOg 8e r m o 11. Ptooe* -ion and Te Deum Preacher The Rev W. F Jemoil I told Kim conditions there are not good ut all and that economic conditions in Iran are now becoming very dangerous.' He said the Brttawl embargo' against the movement of Iranian | oil "Is ruining our ccononui political situation rapidly." I explained u> the President I ( 'that conditions in Iran are vi U.N. ReU-ase Sim lit A area n n: Reds Prates! precarious and H u possible tint I if nothing is .ion,the Tudeh Party may succeed in their PI ABOARD IISS MIDWAY. Sept. 24 North AtLiiiiu '1 ri chiefs rang the curtain dowi ["Operation MalnbracV I vities." 22*5L,, Sxaln crulaei Quiney in his formal statement D J** t !" "' m ake-bel • i ih< ragfPH from the North s ., ,< pealed indirectly for .-t.lT. C w" dlT '".?' rruman'i "lull support" in the laver ALXF S ?. !" 4 h "fit '"' **"* Wl,h **** ,l w*i/..,?%r, L I ffon^adaquate attention to the jut Kattegat rtri tt ,,,,,.,.„ Denwiin h of ^ IriinUm '„-. m -V>Iy;h told the President "a great service can be rendered toward international peace and PANMUNJOM, Sept. 2* muniat an ulty prot< mark and 8 Impersonating %  Russian surface vessrl braking out from the Bal*'cSea. The Ian major operation ol the 200 ship fleet under command I In "P 1 *of U.S. Vice-Admiral Stump will [f|o refuel slithering coast of Norway The fleet then wi'l brc;ik up Twenty 'i for Oslo for discussion of the 12-dav manoeuvres. The remainder are destined for European ports. —C. P. release of 11.000 Sou: Nations calling i" %  % %  to the Unit .mi Dele%  tc u QH .., m % %  n North I Nam II. The letta handed over to the Allied officer at .i hnef LlabtOO Offlcei UaS. Financier WaiingToSeU Persian Oil w is eral of the Persian oil N Mr was hating H who •*> %  : %  O I to IgU ; %  Ha imtl m bo she usiiuissman beI i of thl piepared anv settle. I; I,,. jvri prevent tre Wile of P. |-r Falls "' ,ls fu co-operation" In %  e nirthenlng U.S.-Iran relations —v.r Kashmir Issue Yet Unsettled Nan said the release was a "provocative action" which showed th t United Nations did not Intend b> reach .i l.ur and HM>. the President pledg-|onnble ant Buddhist Talks Start Today The United Nation.' announced plans on Saturday to n II custody 11,000 South K. md and mistaken laonari duunn ih, haetlc %  %  ers had been rvclassnled ..N ntaniaej and will be lek'-feu i>eginninK October I — U.P. TOKYO, Sept 24 UNITED NATIONS Sept. 24 Dr. Frank Graham. United Nations mediator In the Kashmir issue reported failure for the fourtn time in hl efforts to setIndin and Schuinan V||r\ •-. Eden's Defence Flan French Plan To Mvrge Europe's Health Si^rviees PAH IS. Sept 34 %  i ch Council of Minjflier bj rlealUi to merge BaTOpa'i h> ,M, %  %  I med i I bMlth and social s.-ivices in membef countrtM .IB-I p<-'llng of resource to iouiba* %  "ge -.r p' .ling of medleir.e'. medical peraonnal and haahii [ niedl. %  : : %  %  | .1 int |tp nf Fiirnpeiin lahortw in ol rl, IT The second World Buddhist .Pakistan concerning the mounConferencc which gets underway 'tainous Princely i.iTamjrsa-y .il TsuktJI Morgan)! Graham •.uliniiUtng Msfourth Temple here will discuss ih* prob-! "-port to the Security Council Iems of 150,000,000 Buddhists In a (Wednesday made It clear thai world of growing violence It I negotiations continued unfruitful would coincide with the Communjdue to failure of the two counist sponsored "peace conference" [tries to nitre.on the lre of their which gets underway in PelpingJ forces to be left b h:rirl -hen a day or two later. [Kashmir Is demilitarized In preThis timing may be more than paratlon lot a i.lobisci'i. accidental Both conferences will %  be attended by delegates repre-1 The former Lmtcd States Sen%  enting most of the countries ofjalor and erstwhile Uni\ Asia. Both will discuas. ways of North Carolina President suggestestending their idaology. Both ed tnat a schedule for the demllihave Japin as their principal tar-1 tarlzation of Kashnui should l* get. But there simllarllv ends. (drawn up by represent. The Buddhists, dedicated toi ,ne ,ndl n ""a Paldatan governw£ld eUow^p „nd goodwill |"'| assisted by their military •sssk to M iv out the tenets of advisers under the United Nations Buddha and of Kwan Yin, God-' ; 4 s P |t1 ''' •"' %  < ,r,lo P^ •>* bojh coundass of Mercy. The Communist* me should IKreduced to an %  nd thetr sympathizers look to |agreed strength within the urriStahn and Revolution :o extend tones involved within 90 days of their .way. l' urn *reement. —UP. —t'. P. Barbadian A.G. Trinidad I'AHIS. Sept. 24 %  MiiKh Foieign Minister Robert Schuman Wednaaday gave one hundred per cant 11 aj ; i Eden's plan foi lon the North westere ad, many smill %  Clark Confers With Leaders SKOl'l. SejU >\ OKNKRAL MARK CI.ARK. United NaUotu Fai East mei with his top iojid, sea and air Comnuuad i BH dtwllncd t" r\e;il the reiison fm high I'-vcl mri gfwaal %  Attending the conference were Ciencial Juinca A %  n r'lrt'i KiKhth Army Conunuiider. Lieut.-Cienrml Glenn rcuav Fifth An Knie.. Q nnuUHssV, and Vice Admiral BrtMXM I'..i BMt Navy I'omin.in.let wlm [lew! j| with Gi'iu-ial ClRl k Clark said he expected to be in Korea for a "couple of god that he had "all kind* nf things to diM-u took placi King I %  V >.ist11 In Britain ti [daj I If] r, *>1 Hi" leg *h We-* uv for Jm*i<* 8omy. 0 Nuaulh C Drake.. \ LloyaVB. Newton. O I 1'iont Row: E W.i.l | Kaekln u 0 in M kni.i, Stevenson Adopts Go SIOH Policy BAL i %  %  %  %  IO tly back to %  %  chan rls oi mlttSB %  mtre Misslhhersoii Leaves For Family Talks i %  .e t.mk supportsd attack on I i. IMI %  | rt I'll.lln i if th< United Brlusmsn told %  lunchaoc mattid man; U iv dnm"Pay The Finer And JVaguib Pays CAIUO. S.-[.l 24 hold alui I Iteiia at* eg '>"• from the • Pram iMtjc J. IXJNDON. S. King IVIMI now on u weak* state visll to Britain lunched %  b Bars '"-'lay with Selwvu i li rd, British Mmistei of Stata, .fternoon he will My i' Australia lo lake More Interest In Antarctica I G I. I • hii'P in tho Aut.ii.tl ,i I ivhsra no Australian t % %  largi M r Antarctl Austral) 1 MM, lieu Hut %  %  claims might not last inn. t illci the 1st I III achieve' m the m v (Law NUKK' lad li. i gue-it of Queen El|/aheth. I sc t m The si-veiit.-n >, •,„ old beylaantla md be us King Is accompanied by his unehi I-< i Rajsanl of Iraq Emir Abdul lllah and will pand Thui d ' Halmoral and on Friday will inspect the new hydro ahwilltl lower plant at Plthx-hry. Aner vilh ofllelals ot i Scotland riydn-asactrlc board he will visit anuthei h.ch... i %  .I. (.i< nsagsss Saturday will visll ancient Stilling Oa day I f Ically. rls %  %  Ernest Hemingway Gets Gold IVledal HAVANA, CUBA. Sept.. Jt Cuba gave a gold medal to noveaat irnssi n.mmgway la.-f gilt for I JTie Old I lag made hi. honv i lot of Ashing. The book telbs of herman's heroic iirnggle to land a giant marlin. EGYPTIANS SPEND £60,000,000 ON DOPE Mohammed Naguib :kled Egypt'' dope problei A party of about tsn cultunl arrivd i here rastarda] n naasg bj :i S folosnbie rrosn .and warned he w Klngdcn. i legislation prosid ag where they srlll tntar the 1 for drug 'rufr.at College • I ture to take a Diploma In T W l Agn. Addressing a group i I during a lour of army Among theru was Mr '•' illations, the Brown. %  vsrnment waa Rhodesia who hai list i out to eomba* I Jamaica for some time. oanacs which comes to u< %  spread meekMr. Brown has I ;s." fou> J i Egyptiana annually I '.oooo.OOO on narcotics A Failure WASHINGTON Sept 24, lussia's effort to si. .1 Wasl Germany's rearmament by making propaganda on German unity is iK'ing writ'un off by UmleJ States diplomats as a failure, summarizing the result* of the eight not.; hange bet wren the Westpo tl > .vial* oi Geimany's future *aid they are i that the So. %  .< iman forces to W si *et-up Eisenhower Still Approves JNixon Aboard '11. Sept 24. NHO'/UI vie. | Richai ) .1 Nixon, his running mgU ri tbg kin have beside h %  EuMithow* ipaclau Irani ml fad out of Cleveland d | fter EittnhowM bid nudi i Impromptu ipt -li from "my hcarl" to a mistv ayeo j M to a publn hi to read in address which he had prtjp ied in hii campaign uguin&i Instead be talked v. tthout a text about Nixon %  Fight Against Rabies intensified POftT-OI BPAIN, The Health Dapai lolej MOM i. Hg lyiii raba mem at \. diin RuTu I livi do k lo several parts of ft I A rales, i of AgrlcuMni. unaciupulou. (.arsons were buying sick and dying m InvsJa affected by the bitaa of tho bats, butchering them and offerln meal for ale. Tlie release also warned of the danger M meat aim th m Jo. k yesterday aft*r the' racognised maikeU where it was domble hid nii'-hori '1 n. i .n • One Man Injured Ak Bout UreukH !>•>, On* ol the lifeboat* Of the SS. (olombia bioke its tackle from and fell over the side Ol the ship damaging the stem f tiie launch Sea Prise* at Bay. il Mo tho inflation lie. Mrs, Busjnl advisers had listened In a small i t...II |o Nixon's 3d %  .i A "i tn over tiie %  During Nixon i Ulk E '"> %  %  on wh..t h i.i-.g mati had to say %  boul 1 hai bl the controversial stB (". %  as count put up I forma supporters. Kncotiraurmrnl 'ied Essen(eh gram of enhis partner In meeting in Wf,.. i-inia. Ti threw htv prs.t io thtf Aaor and i many cf %  illi*g They had ki o. id Ni A loo.I BB| lertum. tiowet i %  Kit I through echo i thi Ao.h 'I have seen %  i ag IH tin f.ist.ioii Tonight" Hs said h-believed many critics I ploh al Nixon But I 4 a reel and renl bares %  < il. brings hu fsmll] i lb II he I n < t bold o %  arc secret %  No ((iiilter %  a> (Mi aa.e g. %  a member of the %  owboat which w.. stern of the launch at r time of the accident received njirlea to his shoulder and spinu laken Ut the General i ut..I where ho has been dafOI treatment, mch Sea Prince was put out of service and the launch Val.aat itHik it. >.l •<• %  M ,I, ng passengers to and from ihlp. p dj bom MM H< %  !>• that the condition Moore has Improved. Wi II I). I Wclfe. Urollei fi m. Ibber on, tni, i i : ght h rcstr-day vittX, ; %  %  %  1 led will i be tak. n bj Hon'bse A W It On Friday, the t'mnmltisu • hold ;m all day Confeisnca* on the approach to work for th,. fsmllj i i %  Ho i Hornand Family Week. I will be th. Lo | Q TrialIbberoi win lead off th Motne an i Ms, iv. i %  ai th pi %  i II. I 1 .inUiO.ll %  .. n%| I Ood, L %  • ** Pare etc.. Nahas Issues Challenge uder or • i ..sitiou. At tn %  %  % %  hind hlnl :' 'I. %  i ssnaabB) %  E\ King Farouk last January ald IM earth ixc. pt hip. Ne : force me SSBSI Bl the pi..].If 1 rutons KIU a peoPi / A PUEKTO Hlt.it IJr Anao Stewart. Acting Deputy IHH-.t.r .if Sanitary Service*, today urged tho pubuo ••. report to the Health Department from ii | Iscd places I —C. P. AT SIX-NATION PAPIS/ JN F AM *"? 118,569 CASUALTIES WASHINGTON Sept 24 D haitie essnami I %  > now total UR.fVflB, an inH'l-e of 5M ovei la.lt week's irnmary the I -• '• iiii'iunced Wednesdav. —UP HUM. u $im Mmiw PAP IS. Sept S4. %  Fi.-r.. h S. rtarv of U. lava's office announced Wednex%  j ,, %  ne Sybillv with 48 men aboard ilsslng in thi ere it hss bee dses. -UP as Public Opinion Remains Strong For Nixon WASHINGTON. Sept. 24 If Senator Ri' ha-d M Nixon's fate ro-ts on public response he K. ep hi* spot aa p. A and tasssaasass • -day were iugly In favou %  %  received eari only •• drop local Western Union offices em %  national ticket. ket." too swamped to take n \ Western Uni %  • grams. than 12.000 telegrams' quarte' si Us The Republli n N • i been received by 4 00 a m. %  about 08 p. %  vhlea eaes -t uv> usj le^day to giv a isport on the reaction to Nl %  speech. Agriculture i i ee States were so jammed that the said many caller, complained that' i i Il


PAGE 1

IHI KMIW -.1 I'IFMHIK tl 1S2 ll\l'll\IM>s MIMM Ml PACE SEVEN 1 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON C LINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG f WIVE-i KNOW -KlCIt ABOUT > THEIR HUSBANDS THAN [ THE IP HUSBANDS KN>>. V ABOUT THEMSELVES w. XXI MEAN AFTER A WHILE) HUSBANDS CEASE TO BE PEOPLE f FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY %  % %  mi % %  Pip ) THAT CE / *tp PUT ( Of its AFTBR kTj*E T CVT, SEUT V Pi i '* gU.^sjB gif* fa? JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS WHEN A COLD STRIKES, STRIKE BACK FAST... %  %  ''.-.;'.'.'.',%:•,'.% USTERINE ANTISEPTIC UfTKMi AiMmrM* k.lli milliot. W gMMI OO (hnudnrlvn Lu]n{kw (ram mmnji icrioua trouble. I her. %  ( the rim sign oi cold, USTERINE Amucpuc. hOI I •arly BOJ offrol M TOTS OVER 13-YEAR PERIOD, DAIIY I Of USTEKINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COLDSI WHERE PAIN ASSAILS... SACROOL PREVAILS BUY A BOTTLE AND KEEP HANDY On Sale of oil Drug SWM I | KNIGHT'S LTD. 1; IMVIKSITY COLLEGE Or THE WEST INDIES Extrn-Mural Deportment KIM If CONVERSATION C|(jMMl-it|Mii|| IM -'A' JUQMI (las1 St %  Junto CUM i Mu h ..-. % %  Oirls' School 6 p.m Six LeOMOO W'llm-il n October lit Fee far fmirte 60c. St'niur Class Combermere School 8 p.m. Tm l.rsMins Beginning Wedneadav. , lot* 1| Fee for Courae: 2.M M'".l.i, ..f Extra-Mural AMOcl.it.nn: SI SI _IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE^ SPECIAL* OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO" SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES llMl.llv PLANTERS' PEANu"I>i $ 9 PEACHE8 Small Tins .44 TWO CARDINAL COFFEE 1.02 — : UNCHEON BEET a:i .'1MAKNIS WINE 3.00 IIKEK (HMmkAw) 2a .78 II I I I'lllUAI. STRAWBERRY RASPBERRY. CHERRY I'lililllAI. u I in li UBUOU ORANC1 LEMON, LIME, BARLEY WATER ii-. VSSORTED CREAU BISCUITS l.i. AME8E BISCUITS ASSoliTI.I) SHORT BREAD %  DM TARTAN 111* Ml.Mills itK IIA .ll.MK.lis COCOA n iVIATo irn I i APRICOT J'U I \ U'l'l' HI i 118 M 1 181 I 73 1.71 D, ; y. StOTT Co„L,td. Brosjl S.tt AIM'ATS MF.U.OW ... MU\>^ I III SAME GRANTS WHISKY IMPORTANT NOTICE I J*rf ririlY Sii|i|l>. \V^i: BEG to DoUf] our COMMIHUT* thai a TOTAL SHUTDOWN of the Supply will ln> m-M'SMirv liclwrni 12 Noon and 3 p.m. on SUNDAY, S1ST SBPTEMBBft, to enable issrnliul alteration* |o be curried oul on our niiiiii Id i, I i Switchboard. Further work will be necessary on subMjqucnl Sumluys uml Consumer* will be duly FBI BARBADOS rllXTRK SUPPLY (ORPORAIION LID. f V. SMITH. I ..-ll.-Iil I M.MI.I... I aaooooooooooooososooooooooooooooooa o* ADVOCATE CHRISTMAS CARD COMPETITION Th.n year tbl I r^B^ttlUOB, lb I a| whk b %  -.. %  %  i pi Cardi can t> I ''' drawing, photographic, etc. ,1 cards must be original work. %  / %  ) Indian flavour 0ltd nmiltrc which will include lhe V In novel'. Thr judging will be done by a judging < Thtil Jtc la kW will b* tlnal. %  ill l>c as followi: Find—$40.00. Scund—$20 00. Third—$1U0U and tWO llRtlOI. | f ihe cards will Advocate' Stationery m i.l Hie D o jfO jadOl Muvum The closing dot All card* ahould be addressed b I DO Advocate. Bridgetown.



PAGE 1

THI'RMIAV. SEPTrMBi.R ;:,, is2 BAKHA1HIS ADMM ATE PACE FIVE CJ. RETURNS CASE FOR RETRIAL Additional Evidence To Be MAN GETS TWO MONTHS Taken In Court Of Appeal FQK RESTING POLICE Literary Club Progressing HIS LORDSHIP the Chief Judtfe. Sir Allan Collymore. in the Court of Error yesterday, sent back to the Assistant Court of Appeal in its Original Legal Jurisdiction, for retrial, and in order that additional evidence may be taken, a case in which Iris Taylor appealed against an order made by the Trial Judge, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery Mr. Harold J. Page, t'Mc Riving her husband, Foster Taylor, possession of a threeO.B.E., Principal of the imp^t. A chattle house situated at Britton's Hill. S^*** of Tropical Ajy-icu ua Lfaitavlsli to (\.m .|... %  If.. 1 Si. Jihr.' Principal Of LC+T.A. Intnansit The case wai brought by the IHgarding the first ground of Trinidad, passed Uirtmgi -Mttfdajr by the l.[ ..• MMU. ili.s husband under Section 31 of the appr..l. the qutst Married Women's Act IBM, and H> -n.i f-ood sense of the appelJ-"* r Catenae* irum England oi In the Court below, both thu %  ' %  Mr. Barrow said thai the '"* w *y back to Trinidad He was plaintiff respond.lit, and the de% araelty of the appellant might ba> accompanied b> Mrs. Page. fendant appellant, gave cvidenie ,,,M "'cvanl to the case, but the Mr. Page told the Advaratr on their own behalf. The hu"" ooa sens ' the appellant" wag that he was returning to thp b-nd produced on*.witness, a " roneem of the Court, and College for one month to gal ,...., u v lvrillVkll Clerk at Messrs Herbert & Wa.'urOiermore. as to veracity, the up and hand over before leaving c0ntai,ll " ^38 lit the pmperty l U(M,n IMKANSIT %  on, while the wife tendered 59 pu "" " *"** * Trial for Rome where he will sla;t f '" **"** H *^" ; ,"' g ,y *•* Cpl flytk Plggotl Com documentary evidence in t h i Jud '= e l tee !" to " ip, ch the his new appointment in Oetafca, ^ ,,' -. < l.ui.h,. SapUn form of rc^pts oMand rent'. lTro\mH ^her^vfn"! tSSJB l n " % %  ^ultuwl division of the %  ..'""; ******* I and various other receipts; all £ JBM'E -*-*•-* *TSl Food and Agricultural Organise ' her name and reUtlAg'to the £ ,n u '' "* dld *"* * (FA -> ' h Unlt^l ,,„„; TRAFFIC LAW property In dispute. She appealed againa! the deF >c | N„t Disproved "" %  '* lh "• w * %  &>l(ls w " h lp Mr. E. A M.l-eo.1. clsion of ihe learned Trial Judge He areued that n had not been H nd .," nc "•*?. "?" "">, ha ul Po "." ""*,"","S. "'.S? c' c ,',J A ', I on three grounds. Flntly. that disproved in the Court below that f' ',' n College business In yesterday nnedStenflrld Suttle'or ,,,''J'"^ the decision of the Court w.s He plaintiff brought from tha ""-' London Ofllee. He d i d a Carters Gap. Christ Chui against the weight of the eviD.S.A. that sum of money, and month's motor tour of the Connl • Paid in one month or 14 ^ a|>0 jm u ^ int wlth |ncm '"" Hence; secondly, that the learned -what was more, that was only one t and_ attended the Interd*"'_ n> pr if?1\n?_.i o r._ .."."'' ,V hel< to Trii Idail four dog. which M * A SENTENCE ul iwo ni.intti^ Impr&HUMal willi haul Uibnui W#J vt.sttiiia\ uassevl HI 24-year-oltl lalxturcr TlMaday laat, and dropping in Winston WaJdron, alias "Dadber". of tha Ivy, St Mi.lm.l. "' s: ; hl l-in"rjr and Culby His Worship Mr. C. L. W.lw>„. POIK, I ^| l ^ u ~ „ District "A", who found him |Htlty of resisting PC. 301 .„,. subjects for that evening Gittens on September 24. were Eng.lsh, Arithmetic and ,,,.„ . „, ... Typing. In an interview with list waldron appealed Poluv ConaUOM Iflttens told the correspondent the Secretary ->f Court that he tried to arrest the defendant by the Slugtl tha club gald iwr.vili.in: h i h> M.iihiTr Co., Rftajr he had leceived a rsnotl about hiln geessing tatlsfacii.nl>; Hie memThe ilef.iuluiit resisted. "• hivuuj •vineed eor..ul„.,ii. id C l Walwyo hi d i I on ... ""•'' %  1 !" ,. A ^ oc ';! !" w ^-" ., rSS?"* "" <),!,.b.-r Slst.. IM. ., rued on Uw n, "riginnl memlK-rshlp num.ur. of (Jrand Session.' on a di-ceased. be r wa M hut the number has n-rgc ..f l.nceny of a wallet Increased lo nearly a 100. Tn,'"" %  ••"— — activities of the Club are: Eng,. llsh. Arithmetic. HanillworK I ul I lyde I'lgg.itt. Conslah e classes. Di.ctis-i,.n Drsm.tl.%  '%  %  SSS Tyring. .ill of the Trinidad Police Force ROM) IN CITY %  UM Central Police %  iv They were inCabbage. Cucumbers and vanIransit passengers on the S S. out types of vegetable are plentilul In some rural parishes; but These four policemen look a i,> u rtimcult to net irce and a half montti BOUIM n ri saMUa^ lUasonl ip London in dog training and take JJ,.,,. IIf m mto the City to 11 Trial Judge miMlirectcd himseit "f l Qn i to the law relating to the antetransact vi:vuni; reporter that the course was in* Death by misadventure was |ha tereaUng and Ihey saw most of the gord to the acquiring of the house and Chemistry of tho I.C.T.A. verdict returned by a nine man hmh , h ol > *— " % %  %  Ml were also on leave in (he U.K. of District -A" when the inquiry n|nmfja> D\TE FIXHi th thJCTA nto ,r circumstances surroundMOBfU CINEMA Th' 1 Mobile ClMOU Cltflon Mall. St. John, on Thufaday last (September 181 and SMVt ;> Free Film Sho* f that area. Mr. Psge was \ was working as a seaman for overage of 575 per month. -"'• *%  *• was wnn me i.i_yr.A. ing !h aoath .f HavssMdtl HhoThe wife ar,li here in UM. n . h ''^'.'"".i.! M 7 *! da" Watcnnan "of P.,','" Mil St. AMS' MaglBraie SrSE oseph was concluded at District trict "A" vesterday flaed the InA". quest of Kennclh Spnnger of St ge for Saturday September cl the District "A" Police "' and in her evidence, she admitted Jo that ha was Director of the "', that the money which she brought Rubber Research Institute of with her from the States was Malaya where he spent ten years ro,ter distributed between her family, including three and a half as a Rhoda Waterman WM detained 27 _. her husband's family and in prisoner of war during World at the General Hospital on August rourts. paying rent for a house in which !" r %  16 suffering from heud Injuries Springer was detained n' the lived nt He said that he was looking after an accident on Retre.it Road. General Hospital on September 18 forward with great interest to St. Joseph. She died a few hours after he was involved In an acclatated that in this case which t ( W9S nfA un \\\ 1932 that the his new post although it was after she was admitted ii> .* ^ard. dent on Hagg.ntt Hall, St. Michael 2? SEES w !" e,,^ C, iV VR*,?. 1 the greatest regret that he Dr. E. L. Ward who performed vith a car. "He died at the Hose.u.i !" >^ a 1 ") nwrdlng tn the waa severing his connections the post mnrfem examination al T ''1 • %  '• September 22. took in^mT/r,d^fli,v n ,S^i, V Z ****" accounts exhibited In the with LC.T.A. the Hospital Mortuao on Augut 1 Sm!jS%m9Bi Cnd of mc rft rt ••-•— — C As far gh. new PHn^, 17 about 7.: 'Spcctively. The stateRupert Cat lyii (21) of Andrews Shortlv after a m. yesterday Tenantry, St. Joseph said that the car T-52 owned by Clemmei.t — %  while he was riding a bievcic on Shyanne of St. Thomas and driven !" nk a „r n "' 2 J'i 1 M rt'" ?SlulS S J^!, fk.„ >, C h MIU August 16 on KetFeat Road the b William Shyanne also of SI me _ith any confidence In her husband for more than 17 years. ££ DlgPmbtirk lc,cased suddenlv moved across Thomas was Involved In an aeciveracity or good, setae. On the and that he had opened the "* lelKIBWint w u JUJ movea acros. ^ ^^ ^ BKktn „„,,, other hand I was Impressed by account himself. JTrmm fining, !>.' dent Th" deceased fell to the and Bay Street with a mule cart the account given by the plaintiff. He drew attention to th. entries * rOltl UOlOmOie "„J na arol 1^ MlSd that she "ned and driven by Nathaniel of the manner In which he came made In the ledger, and suggested _ ,..,, W mlm. fu,m the .... Snilh ot Culloden Road, St. to get the materials to build the that they coincided with the apTn e French steamship "Col""* '" Michael house and pay for it. The eviproximate times when the husband "nhle" arrived In port yesterday tXt't:i:i:t> MPFl:il LIMIT The mule cart was slightly deuce ol Ralph Goddard, clerk o! arrived In port here, and what m "i"i 'rom I* Havre with 450 —— d amaged. Messrs Herbert & Watson, supv/lu m ore there wai no evidence Passengers. 62 of which landed ported Ihe plaintiff-, case. ,„ „ now ,„„ hp w (e u ,„ ,, The parties ""• 1942. but some CRKKCT IC Cricket Club W gage Old King Cole C.C f... -dn> ill match .n Con Sundays, September 28 ...id October 5. Both teams wl'. be Including several promising players. BOXING 8ays Mr. Leo Ktnc •VOt' CAN RtI.ION IT BKlNt. T11E SWEETEST TREAT f" TofEtCi MADE IN D K 'HZ Court, the account was opened in A* far aa the new Principal W %  boul 7 -' 0 dgfCndi lataaa,he husband's name While the of he College was concerned, he "> aln to shock and haemorrhage tetVLlM ment 01 .he^fendant^af^e 'P 'or pnymenb. into the 'd that no one had yet been following fractures of the skull, brought |6o with her In Bank aec<1 u n were written In the name chosen to succeed him. Notes from America, but did not of Mrs. Foster Taylor, the witness The youthhave shown a boxing n-.ri.ti> oung men c evening hind i;loves on. f st. Joseph*! keen inleit-Nt ll %  and 397 were inlransit. (tne of )!>* to l paid in 14 days or one month's ImprlaoanMnl the wax acuulred. and th! property subsociucnlly beca munscasc. ( 0 „h ow t h a t the wife up to Mae •"'*' ""* iniransu. aays or one monm s lmpri^-iKiii-m %  ,-,,--< • \\-ll were married In time he accouill was cleared off, M 11 ^ c "* w! ain *V. 1 inclu d ^ d J X U" *" h h at U ^f\ W Z* i" 100 ** 1 L>. UOIIlIMinH'.S W ill %  t en years pnr to cver war ked ?? l ^ e rr !" M '** E, "' p W*rim. Mr. yesleixiay on Ncb!ctt_Catlin Lorde Bu) Iranian Oil r. ha in. %  '%  • %  '-'' ","" t^Z" J,v a v r """ ininiiy. mrs. u ainari, |ice nn" M~I.T £Hf had no "Mr Stevenson, Miss J Govern tha of Stroud lailld, St. Philip, by Ills V.. hip Mr. E A. McLeod, Polo, motor lorry P.74 on matrimonial home of the parties. c !" ne ".• dlon which was sttvenson, Mr. R. Reynolds. Mrs over 30 miles per hour. !" 3 Evidence disclosed lhat the parentirely at variance with the eviM. Mellow. Mr & Mrs W NewThe speed limit on that toad in Nc^v York in 1825. and dence. or that he misdirected man. Miss V. Wiggins and Master tor such vehicles is 20 mile* per lived al Common Law husband himself In arriving at his eonduJames Wiggins. Miss D. Fletcher, hour, and wife until they were married, sion. then a Court of Appeal Miss Grace Howes, Miss T. Rose In 1B2H. Mrs. Tayli r ,ionSi^,;r,rwr,^ o^jt:;i h rj^^ R :i: ^>r^ = anf_ the course Of wh.ch I property ^f^ !" ^ ,,£ Z£L? ^JZZ 9S9K."* ***%•.**: P-J&Sfl lice .Magistral v -,f Matriel A that the come would not Interfere with his and Mr. H. Bacchus. The aboveRIDING Million' LIGHT purely on a question of to Barbados bringing with her declait 965. part of which she distributed f QC t_ between her family, her husband's Hc jubnUit-M that all the clrm amou nt of 10> jp cunwtancei.. went to show that the we ght of the evidence was entirely in favour of the respondent, imd that the learned Trial Judge's decision was fair. Joint Contribution ..jentloned passengers embarked ~ at Southampton. oouglas U>rd of : IM <"• ame Mag.Mi tM for Mr. H. Fowlet. Mr. T. Pishwick. !" UlH !l Mcyt rop Rock, Mrs. C Comette. Miss I. CorChrist Chun h at !Mfi p.m. on July in lie, Mr T. Ross and Mr. J. 5 without a lighl gad a number N, T i' plate linnl.v nMd %  .ooV ^^'•nX^ss^i %  """"' %  w who are making the trip A nine-man Jurj around the islands. The "Colomturned a vordlct of death by mlabie" left port yesterday evening auventure at the Inqtieat Into UM circumstance^ itlrrotilfellng tha death of 4-yeai-old Kmgsley PARIS. Sept. 24 Alton Jones, President of the lies Same* Oil Company said at a Press conference Wednesday that American oil companies would eventually buy Iranian '>i %  whlrh Mnssadt-Kh's Gmeini i-nt Dationi I. I •' %  • 'pi' 1 protests of the Anglo-Iranian OH Company and Matthiaa the Bntihli Goveinmenl to the erection of the houae for Trinidad. Her agents here .1 suggested that If Counsel R M Jonts £&. Hackett t-f Bathshelwi, St. Juiep*,. accept the apportioniWteh WM -oncluded before Mr an cqultc D Grifflth. Coroner, at i 31 of the "A" Police Courts. DiMm-t Sheet liogi account Ledger sheets bMrtal tjg said that th „ e wcro sdwaya ^^[Jg SSFJZHJ, Mr T. vlor's name were submitted riifBcult MSM when "~~ g Qrr i. nb,e h** 1 under section Iblta, bin anolhcr Ledger SEtoTTiSl&fVE,!!!!! Act under whlcn lhr cafe wa kftt was admitted to the bore the name of Mrs. ^J_* C S22HLS P,^ 1 *.^ brought, but Mr. Ward submitted General HOfpMal H Tavior £ %  ^'%^ n hu "^ nd Bnd w e '" d that there was not enouch evidence M luflering from burns on his After submitting argument In "f** "Y f 1 1 i" re 5 ard J ^l o" which to make an order as ti body and died on September IB. respect ! U Vfflr Mr. ^J J JSUfi dH ^ P rll0n r,he *<*** £ A. S. A.hby who performed BUI W on an intimation from His !Wj J ^S-i li !" belonged to the one or the other ihe post mortem examination on Lcrd>hip agreed to w.iivc h s right " Si a!/ ny ru11 ?* '" hi t '^ 0 "; of the parties. September IK said that death wa. to address on grounds two and lll Hc ( dld not BO l dUl f ylew that dua IO pneumonia and SCCOIKI de| the appeal. His Lordship "e husband contributed entirely His Lordship llnaliy decided to gree burns. K intmg out that the Trial Judge !" ihe Election of the house, but return the case lo the A*.istaii' Dcxvis Hackett of llathsheba, d given no ruling on those lh: '' ,,oln parties contributed to Court of Appeal for re-hearing. St. Joseph said that on Septet ground.' In his reasons for arrlvt,, e properly. and further evidence taken. There 14 tha v. ooofclng al home and ing at his decision. Mr. Barrow expressed his wilwas no order as to costs ..cut outside. While outside 'There it some possibility that Company might buy some Iranian oil" said low jnitiiik. that his company t!, ft nt 40 tsinkers which r. balnS expanded. %  g to the British threat to tie up in litigation any ship tn-ni-' with Ihe threats. "If I should send any boats I do not see how they %  rOUlfl sl"t< IM Americans" have already to tuiy Iranian oil and, "at some point an American group will be willing to take risks." —V.P. MAUSOLEUM FOR EVA PERON DESIGNED RUF.NOS AIRES Sci. • Jl for world com; design a mausoleum tor BW Peron have bien dropped. The National Commtvs'on appointed i prajMra th.monuinat I nounced that a nkelch of Ihe mausoleum has already been sen' lo a well known tOUl i %  ,i i.iodcl ^ r "DIGENE" MADE BY BOOTS FOR INDIGESTION Krcsh Stork Jusi HrrnvaJ Il.livvcs 1'aln anil IJiHrom„„, RanvoY. PoJ JJ %  i.....t.. .in.i raater i A, ps Corn-, i* AiKtilv. Prkr 4/B rach. Also — HOO BOO ANT TAPK 54i. raicli ROACH IIIVKS I/. Each. Yoiru BE DELIGHTED New Arrivals in our Cosmetic Dept. AVKRr'AST — The l.lpatirk that l.-a-s-t-s By Harriet Hubbard Ayer Wont lirv Won't Smrar — Won't Leave Trll Tale Traces INVISIBLE HAIR NET I M ol i It In Plastic Hquresr Bottle NAll.OlD — "New 5 in 1 Manicure" TWISSORS — Srissor-llnnrlle Tweeicrs KYF. I,ASH cianuBM li\ LID — PHOENIX PHARMACY The Best Buy on Wheels The New BRUCE WEATHERIIEAD ID. Iliumontl Itiniis l 111 lb BAVLEV Bollan Lane I L^J^siUUW. 1 Qspduax fisuudy w TO ENSURE YOUR BEAUTY TRY THESE FAMOUS PRODUCTS CYCLAX Bath Towder Face Pstwder Soap m I.lpitlck & Itoute „ A n I Mi i IIP „ Attrineent Powder Milk Rose Aslrlngrnl Cream CYCXAX Morndew Creara Skin Foods ., Blended Lotion Day Lotion Cleansing; Lotion .. Centplexlon Milk ., Skin Tonic M SpecUl Lotion FOR YOU! WHY NOT FINALLY DECtDB TO BUY THAT LKNCiTH OK RK.ALLY TOP CLASS SUITING. THAT YOU HAVE BEEN PROMISING YOURSELF ? II', arc offering ALL WOOL FANCY WORSTED in Greys. Fawns and Brown m paroel .51 nCOMALT per lln 1,40 SARDINES per tin .20 ::AI(HV UltIKO FRUIT SALAD p'r Wll> pkt. .SB ssT The above Items far CASH CARRY n. in NOW 31.10 .30 .41 1.20 .11 .33 i Onlj TATE A I.VI.F.S OOLDEN SVIIIII' per tin MIONTK HOAST HKr V II BUTTON MUSIIRl I per tin rollNKIi I per 4 tin .'. Fl> STEAK par lin Koo WHO! K TOMATO iiaoTS par Ha per 21b tin IIITTERcriMALTED MILK per tin I sHEl. CHI'TNEY SAUCE par bottle y r bottle c. a. n • LIVE OIL par bottle per IB DANISH CAMEMHENT CHEESE per tin COCKADE UM >l .51 .64 4.24 .83 .33 .43 .35 .32 .73 1.21 STAIVSFELB SCOTT A #.. Ltd. ,'ss.'A:v.'sssss.'*sss, ,::'.'s.*'*S''ss''''''' t .: r ::'.



PAGE 1

I' M.I EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25. 1S2 The "Left Hook Did It' Says Marcianoi T •* -c\i-nc* =r^ 7-r_ J . =........ ... LADIES W.l. Boxing Reminiscences— JOf RALPH i.uu.y. /c.vva. iftnyi %  Kin lot -il /i. GBOMGE SnCVCB li ...( %  :. 1 SB >.. ma M twi aug***ii>*iilj ih' After ihe Krium %  ,0m i'iiljti(fl.i,i: frm VWff fru Joe H*l|>h. < The Terror' After reading, the of this versatile fighter you Be m, ,., a Ul-l m rui-iied ihe foun-, i-tuunpion-ii.y uj %  ?-* %  he ni lun punishing him IHI... *•**. •" %  > turn to bed. The be* Una o of ngnim* Os>*>' j—o. ine Aut.,... foil he gave Carrav,..* in lh Ag • .vyweight ,. tl (ufsjoaod lop-,...,, i first 8 rounds was enough to scare champion "' Ui.t^h Cicuaoa. fh ._, ln life out of him (or all time. '•'*•• *unded pieposierous tinea UOOMI. Nw Wgoa ; hoo .11 th* seventh i<.uiij QunY xi ?>, w-i then rat*d a* trie local. tou t t,rut*acii.Ui t*> >.ie*c u> sat on the floor of the ni HT^eJ 1 !" ing won all hi* y llcs ^^ u,,,,,^, „.i., lu ... * by • seou unaiiit. piaj* head feet 7 square .shouldered, o big which wore a hat that obviously too small for it. a broad face a generous nose and broad mouth, and like Jersey Joe Walcott, ageless, although he appeared to be about 40 or so. He spoke vnv Uttta Knulish -nd was never seen in a crowd, his only companion being a little Dutch boy. Not Talkative Id was not of the facial ma• said, to expose "Joe's" u*v. match season, her bacsjunu cnup> wvi eAUeinciy accurateana coupie wiili her hOUsuten. IM BBHSBH lOI Bie il-> BplOD. M I s j H. 10 victor* i It. Howard. Worrell and into tiaiini.K V. %  dn, in ; Worrell and Jtuliip!.. Then the Ox" became worried ,rom "" %  victory agauut Qui |UC* his six pounds ana Murray in the Man's Uuubicwithout losing strength thereby jaeleaWd Goodiiig and Hoad 3—u, SenTwai absolutely no trouble reductn* his hitting powers Tbia WorreU aMCUt some beautiful ,., ,,„ ,,.., L „..., .,.„, S3 ...-.i irao lough p.oUu., and baekbud amasbi Graanhto %  nan* a sleeplas night, and Goodrulge, however haa .. < ensu of ecrinuin that n K WB stipulated Ul the contract m u c h hard, r match to r*aui %  would (ertamly do •' %  t h.nn I tea flnais against Bynoe a „ ,t lu r lnall u .>: iiv.r ItW pouiids he siiaughar. wfiom Uiej aeieateu [oriell nve aoii.ua 3 .^. liyuoe and Straughun, aft-. \ the t*ll for I per rtiund. That U to leuduig 2—1, were robbed of '""lory by a bnll,.,,,recovery HAILED AS ANOTHER JACK DEMPSEY PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 24. KOCKY MARCIANO, new world heavyweight champion, was hailexl aj "another Dempsey" because of his slashing attack that blasted gallant old Jersey Joe Walcott U :,, reiirement. Fighting In this same municipal stadium where Jack Dempsey lost his ctuwn to Gene Tunney 26 years ago last night, unbeaten Marciano of Brockton. Massachusetts, wrested the crown from Walcott on a knockout at 4.1 seconds of ihe thirteenth round. The explosive left hook that tragic knock-out, ha got approaifullowed the selling up right, mately £17.713 for roughly hall smashed Walcott to the canvas an hour's work. ..nd made Rocky the first white The advance sale for the Philahaavywelght champion in 13 uelphia battle topped tha million years. Hy winning hn fortydollars (£357.000! mark, so It's third consecutive professional unlikely that "Rocky" will be victory, Marciano, muscular son doing any more roadwork—exist a Brockton shoemaker, became ,-ept when training for a tight, the first perfect record king of Although so little is known of his division. The "left hook did Marciano over here, he has, ;", said the" jubilant Marciano in according to L—fc magazine, had %  ;. in -ing room at least two "fights" in this country. *MI of 40.37B saw MarThis was when he was serving 'ii.m the canvas in the with the Engineers in tha Us lust round after the first knockArmy during the war and was down of his career, to come t:illoned In Wales, through a thrilling fight to vieThe Hard Way lory, The exciting brawl attracH^ U alleged to have laid out ted a gross gate of WtM.MS. the „ bellicose Australian in one of ccond largest in Philadelphia* lnc Principality's pubs and also round. Joe .hullle.) aerosS s "> '" v, *' '" ''V' wou i* every round the light l*d he would have to • dollii the back • to paV weatld n i be u iwn Inta anyihn ....,..,..,%  ..,.' iha I %  ''' r 1 11 -' %  u 1 A ^ %  n.tt b d not ctitatM '-' m " | '• u, 1 1' '" ,h, ~ ">' l jostling through the crowd and Ra h „ klv foUowed hl „, Jlld slill maintain that Oxley made • which also .a-raye mistake In reducing to turn then lolDoubles will be the Barna pair. GrecrudgWs tonhand Fr*itT h lrg was thi factor ni the %  using stages oi this match. The Semi-linab of the Man' 0|HU Cliajiipionship, gLa*ygjSlSr il.h tnanagar nor Lralni Mith Again the erowd "^ lu,ve i* kp Mn >" enances with M round wai his business alone. In his corner. ..,„ lt m U Nt probing and n-con fhc sei-i*nd round was he had and two boy. It was Joe'i put on weight. Which he surely dkL There were some setbacks fof '.his fight. The Kill %  in early to th* kill. Oxley during .< light, attendant When dol hw caiTn-.l B Stick about 3 feet 0 liTIKIh whirl, I < mis and held horizontally, chin high und walked vei> briskly. I never saw him running yet during his training. If during a fight ho was warned for holding sire s Brtaur-js u :i^z .^JSUT% I:S S, 3 (&'S*SSS Complaints first compluined fOT which caused a postponement fur Iwo weeks. ' n Then lUiph called for ;. posipone. ''' %  •' men, also complain Kg of mnu%  -e^going QnTil The course then being keep thm appoiDtment sengavlVil ,^ ^^ ^ ..etbacks, th* lie rafatrad W fighting a.,,, „, K ,, p.;,,,,,, ,„, bniklng "Work. And would assure you K.,.,,^ >lt ta. kci again. This time that h* did nothing el fte h**d and face flmnlaag-| living so he did not make „ ,.„, 1>oUn( iod fun aix.ut hit living It wai ta a hot dose of inuntU after his fight with Lionel u hting. Then Hie IMJI rang and Olbbs Uiat it was discovered that j lI ,_ J cU M reU eved that ho he had only one eye v. a „ Koing llllo Ralph's comer for Arrived in B.G. ., change His %  aconds diagKcd It was in the year 1931 that Joe him back telling him that that was Ralph went to British Guiana the corner where the blows were unheralded, and dropped in at the coming from offices of Jimmy Haly, the then foremost Boxing Promoter, and Merciless Beating asked if he could arrange u fight Hound three was with any welterweight In the "f round two—a ma colony. He produced n handful Ing, Then as round four came up. of clippings showing his previous El Sengalese thought that It was '"*''' nights in Europe :md gave a few no use trylni; to BCAlev* the imfeatu details as to his ability as a | o>.siblc theicbj ruining his future wcrv ,lou, " devastation professional fighter. He eonvineed as a boxer, so he did not come up cvpr > angle. He jabbed, HOtVar Jimmy and was one of the fighters with the n-und Joe Ralph thus who never had to exhibit before proved himself king of them all, the Boxing Control Committee. Trip to Trinidad It was rather dilncilt for Jimmy .\ftei this tight he went to Trlnito get a man to fight Ralph In the dad where he eng.i^cn Busy Dtlv. welter division, and the only another thundering middleweight possible opponent that could he „,,, ., n ght hand like that of found was Young Oarraway; but Max Schmeling. but tr\>ni all he was a rnkfdurwetght, Ralpti said ,|i llt l1i{ht hand ncvc r he did not muui si an and toaj |d*d on the wiK Joe Ralph, eventually signed Tor the bout. !;,,.. v mn v VV as knock.-d .out. Although Ralph had his clippings |uiph then went back to British :£ fighter, yet he d d not stem to ^ lim and determined middleimpress any of the loenl boys at we tghl Hilarto Martinez was his aU since his stylo was so unortrm,,.-,,,„. He had the honour of doX. u„ ,h |„, x .-i in th,West Arthur Oxley Agard. Ught Hi .v. weight Champion of Dritish Guiana. Fur lb* first lime, since I saw Ralph fight Garraway. I saw bim allowing his opponent to bring the fight to him In tho eaily stages. For two rounds Oxley assumed the offensive. Then as if finding out all he wanted to know, Joe started to work in tiie third. At His Best See Joe Ralph at his best. Ufl assafaaea knocked down Oxley about tluee • P ^__? or four times. He burst bis mouth, half blinded htm. burst hut nose, and after .. time had hia % %  > transformed. Ilia glove* from ,i ,er ul. he threw those short left hooks to ribs. The Ox was beuig ^liiuglitercd. Thtr. a miracle happened. Oxlev won the tight. Oxley Wins had struck him when ha n. and the referee did not U3 put up his aini in token QJ M, %  !..( %  > Thcu a most queer inektent happened. The annpuncer went into Urn ring and 26th Y.M.C.A. on Fruiay It 1 30 p,m. The other matches are as follows: LaOie. 1. Miss B. Cairmgton vs. MisR. Williams. 2. Mu. M. Manning vs. Mia. J. Clarke. Men'a iMable* iWorrell and R. Phillips vs C Greenldge and E Goodridgv Mixed Doublca Miss B. Carrington and Mi. h Gill v*. Miss R. William R Phillips. Miss M. Manning and Mr. ii Herbert vs. Miss N. Hall and Mi I. Worrell. NO RETIREMENT 0HI0AOO, sept. -I Jersey Joe Walcott sod hii Manager Felix Bocchiccbio changed ttaslr Bunds Wadnas day and announced that th* 38 year old sx-hsavywsight champion will try to break title precedent by recapturing tha crown be lost to Rocky Marctano last night. nistory. U ranked next in that to g 1^94,733 attracted by llempsey and Tunney. In the dressing room. Manager Felix Boechicchio announced that Walcott must niite or "fight without my management." WalCMI finally said. "1*11 have to go iiii.ug with my manager. He i^ht me this far. Now w of the Menw ,n g 0 U1 ( 0 business." played at the' Peter Wilson writes:— Thr shortest distance between rags and rlrhrs still appears to he to become one mt the world's leading heavy-weights. Take, foi instance, the case of Mr. Rocky Marciano. who ended llir l.'>-year-old Negro domination of the world's moat lucrative sports title when he clashed with Jersey Jot Walcott for the heavywcgnt championship nt l'hllodelRocco Marchegiano) was workwei hl ing with a road gang for 4s. 6d an hour. .cored a two-round k.o. over the bully of his company Marciano has been compared— perhaps somewhat tlutttnngly-with Jack Dempsey, and has been called perhaps a little unflatleringly, -Ihe poor man's Jack Dempsey." Certainly h has come the traditional hard way had HVCl. kid ad J rivii/i inn PRESbNTS AMATEUR BOXING FINALS AT MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM ON -a after that when his Uncle John erected a punchbag in the cellar and bought the kid a pair of boxing glovas. He had the avtrage youngster's iccassiou of "dead-end" Jobshe was a sometime dish-washer, i worker in a tweet factory; he weated hoisting beer barrels o trucks and froze shovel I uig now in the winter timt. . And Gardener At odd times he worked as gardener—It is unconfirmed that •rock" gardens ware his favourt*al — and found occasional 'tnploymcnt in shoe factories [his father was a shoemaker in llroekton, Massachusetts). L.E.S a u.r. I HIIIA a Ralph ._' got the magistrate to deil. There were several such before the magistrate who hail to decide the issue through tho law. Hold your stakes. Do not pay." Whether he was pepnitted to do this or not it was hard to say. Anyhow after a few days Th* Training i ..v w,ih the"mighw ggW ,, Ta l w < ' 1 Soas%toi4i Both men started trammr. and %  • HM sft*rnoon of the fight l \"* 4" !" ^ 1H.-U aueS the odds were slightly in favour taw the odds sliiahlly in Ralph's of Garraway. I was among those favour, although Martinez proved In his camp the first afternoon ring ins training that he was a he started training, and when bt ItalnB stripped It was observed that he Measuring was not u welterweight at all but Round On* opened both a full fledged middleweight who and measurLast Fight could also *t in the llghU.eavy IN( up It is always Ralph's ,.,,,,;„. .[,„. Ralph's last division. That is why he wore ,.„,. Ilh ,.,, A , ui(fj ,_ lt(ii(1 i;ibbs |( "K^ i '., thlrk TS2SS i t i '"' ,,rc starli lo work However was revealed that Ralph had only shirt, lie was obviously keeping ,, ,f U ,-noon in queatlon he bad %  ,, rius fact was given to his weight ^l*'" I work *ut out. and for the first i,,1,1,3 who worked on it. It was The right Ume tiad to fight cautiously. m iw.t pathetic to see italph gropThe afternoon of the fight, R undl .me, two and three were j ni{ m th ring after Gibbs gave Ralph scaled 152 lbs. und Garnieven rounds. Whenever they got hnu the blow to the head. He was way 138. As the bell sounded into a clinch Martina* would tie nn.uiy blind. Undei normal cirfor the opening round, Jot Ri Iph I ,1 up theret>y deprlvini: lun. ,>f ., tanees 'iibbs wiiulc) not have went to work immediately, ft* I ,.,ii> inside work, had -u,. slightest chance, but he was not the same Ralph we taw In 1 u 1 four saw blood coming t>k advantage of the Up he was braining camp, making pirnaosf 1 Round He* .., ; ,nd today Ralph is totally and clowning, although he was Harflnei mouthpiece knockblind and unable to work. He never a target for any "f nil • Into ti Ingsld* Il was '.in m h ,1 fine crowd pleaser 2lh SI I'll MlHjt al 8 |i.m. MANY THRILLING LNCCUNTERS REMEMBER! Amateurs Nor Pull NEVER Punches Fake C4iwUM DHi ATAA7. &i\l> iy ATTWDAMCE. WELL STOCKED BAR. Kiiiuside Sl.uti; Kii MUSIC. THRILLS GALORE Circle 60c; Bleacher*. .Hit sparring partners. He jabbed and qi crossed his right as if tiarraway was a standing target. He uppercut to the heart then t> the mid( section. He never gave Garnit way time to concentrate on any particular department of the %  game. He was definitely .i great 1 fighter boxer and Garraway was , no match f<>r him. Wonder On* wondered whv tie ,nj not C .f (Ii-eek meeting Greek. The Rain* Came opened a dowu>>f TaTn cams ana the tight lad in a draw—and a good (hiring his career that several :lntltion bouts were given for He got donations from cry charitable Institution. His f.eventually came and took for ii was convincing Mm away from British Guiana. sryOM thai Ralph had mel Si> ended the boxing career of one match. Ilarttota, uo awfer, of the greatest boxers that ever I 1.-turn fight, graced thg West Indies with his tinflghl Ralph > %  "' back pn snei bn name will never Innui.Ml to engage Kid t>e rOnottSfl Wtsan* V*l iwxuig phas. 1 Hunk be won from being discussed, H IK-Y'H DO It Every l i me .~-^~ — \W Jimmy Hatio M M LEOTARD WAS CUU3 PRExy THE N'EETiSOS WERE RUN W A VERy EASy-SOlMS MANNER,"" I 1Ui>J< WE CA>J OSPE^St / WTTVl "IV, E f?EADtfslO OC TVlE "ES IF 1 DON'T uc^ff Any ) 1 oeaec*nois-JT CP ORDER ^1 is.msAsRAW 4 OP OLR syXS. ( C ?,'-^T r EE JSEP4l?ATELy ,\ 'V T fTK3ATt EACM AND .IT %&>' TABLED MOTION :T5MAMDETNuSc-i.REFORE ,W?.PRESl|J<*\ VOROERFERSE Diamond Hlaga I CM IL. 1AVUT Rollon UM For ixtra power s. .^^^ TMEHATL0 Clocks of all descriptions* and Watches too! The Swiss LUSINA WATCHES are vry beautifully made and designed for Ladies and Men — prices are umong the many attractive features . 14. II. II—.., *> C... lid. St. HERE'S BEAUTY. COMFORT and STYLE combined in the Swankee Shoes Flattering in Shnpc und Deign and of Supcrh (fiiiililv Supplied in WhitiKill, Rlurk 1'nl.nl, Broun and White. Hhirk :iml Ulm. NOTK TIIK I'KK I $5.28 to $8.46 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD 10, 11, 12, 13 Broad SL ... ;* 6 \ \aa>?' Laicious, red-ripe....... toss, picked si ihe ptjk of perfection, combined with line vinegar mt! %  essoned wiih Heini own rsre spicei. That's (he res (here's such ia oulitsnd ing difference in Heim Tomaiu Ketchup. Heinz Tomato Ketchup


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PAGE SIX BAKBAAOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, lMt CLASSIFIED ADS. HI m.lC SALES -ILtW.'Nf UN DIED HII! SALE trial*JL Ml -AonlUna. Bdwmrt NUbett gosfetp HK tun. !" mil lea** ibe ob>v-UT tbpxy C 1 tn niendl St* i lew lu att4.1l NCabrl Hop* idaiapntoti U-urdaan Bodn* BUD.IT aTCNT-Op SO* SWrawanb.I Ml. With gi-.intptlMo tH of drntial RArhWine %  •dull 1nN tootdfdf Wniti-tpli HI Michael .1 4 St (or IM WaaObWi> •• Fri-ml' aro mv Had Or Bt-Hiiu'nOMli M,l.' II*.'Wood iMMJBr. NY' AUTOMOTIVE CAR-iett rot t Ml fllirim UK. Fbono MM MM EM M • W—So CwwtUfclr Owner Drtv Only MM *.oSP mil-a O MM M* U-Sr CAH~A.-t.il A-4t MM IM1 Mod i:-a> abt/t in rtHriu, 1* MUM Can %  MM at % %  %  %  Igfcro. alll UaECTBIt-AL KAUUfT On Mia WapMonbaf. HMLl MUl lie latent WaMwtt Tfce lunr'al 1 wfcB Mm hw %  nwjaen-r. OlaXoa V.Kaa*. t. Jan—i. at MB p ntnday for MM SI Janw* Omelet* Mo I .art.. liMMa a.c inwIWa) Victor WaJcrtl —n. BlMtf. WD. *l idMk"iiiU>' Qwrn Wal | ..-.•i H |.*a<4htari %  UTTBTt I'liURN <.,,! %  1 a Sor owe iMiilh J'hone aorly MT71 l-on. Saruta IfcaCtMTA .1 IW.I Pbone SPSf LIVKSTOCK OW-A tw (1Mb u> Mil Jooapb Stall*. Montrsoa. Cb frh %  fa-M THANKS im to ih-n* i ""— %  : '" %  ' •i-p-leo Oit IJI-M-1. "-til m vtsaSha. car*., latter*, and iyaipa.hu**. %  _a.A kUKHHAJM r BH1 % %  %  MECHANICAL -Murtal I St... • neav-m-*i1 r.iaaod ..ant.ed IT K H Hunt. Mmtfa KKAl. fcSTATt: CHANl HOUSE" aitoMI I Saint Philip alano in* pate*!.-, Th tlaj t*lio^m <<*. Ing. dining ar li*tn| ifBBeO Tha above will M NI IP In tala Public CoaHMtH-M •*. Pl.day tha M cay .' Kt pMjj nb p tsu. at I p n. U fl oAts* of Of iiil.w>i< CARJUNOTON :*bJU,Y. Liata. Blroat f.tM t or LAND Ittuaud at Carl MM CMbIM I AND IS Arm ol 1-and M Pallet. In.n.. HtrUI MIH. Bt Onrlr wriif MISCKIXANEOUS r-ii AII* Ota MI A O c; %  11' Mrhao'a fb-.it. Il.pl: Talks Uinited To '< hrtMGountriee WASHIN*';' The 9UtIX'parlmcnt t.pokwin..n Mtehae) u Wednesday 1KB 1 lw :nng about M -equept to partictpate in Anzu* MuMom at Honolulu M PtcMt cfense. M.Dermott said lb* ^ ,\nzu was coined to thai the defence pact 11I leapt at present to bhe threv powers of Australia. New Zealand the United States. Mcltermott said the Honolulu %  neeting wap "not pttfinptinR to tuxli* problems on Ilk I'u-iniarea." He said he did not %  \t ;.ny formal or int.. mil Itiitish raquest to ..tU-mt had %  an nan jtapad bin amU la ins nowK^lgttl.i-iiprsj 1,1. cJbMfa ttaa Antu d b lo Umtl uscuapjons lo ihithree poweci nvolved —U.F. VHSS IblMTStHl KaeaAoiPPf SHU SHIPPING NOTICES ohANGX rwn ...i ... u.n 01 ,1. H %  "il ! %  ••*• .ntpbt'ii t til 'Ttta Pliomt* Phsnnaapi IAKI.1.S Tv. u —i> Tabu. ...•. MlSCKIXANEOim ittH RCVT BODflCB A-iMitrs — CM mi daarrlMMa. MS Chins, old Jmb. 0,,r *llvrf Karly baah* ' ikpbi ' %  -. 0> -'" 'iiti' ^IIIII> 1 jomitie Royal Yatrt Club 1 -' X > 1 I'll HINGS Alloilion 1c Plant.— IM l*alt*tSS V* h*V* IK aMatk .11 Ptlfr */* SSch KnlaM %  Ltd 13. I •—'" RATHMirHA 1 = ... "HPUATREL. .1 ft**. I AvMlAJM) rent lain OttPtapr mw iMi AT n"> r Cn*BP ,.CD llaTRD Tel MM —""WrV— PlMn. Mi* M'bVbi •Wtft'kSTI 100-nj IOlUisd .lo". a-.d i.1'D, 4 I'..-.i M'.l IHUIC PI1 W.ll' 1 -ill POOD bMtt. 1 .rvd AajuMitam r* a a) KnlPhlt IM Now Mt.M 3r %  :ITT.. .11 • % %  %  M.-. It J*t..<.. sra Unlumirtifti ... l-i Onwsid 1 taaPfoMiis. i %  l IHrii'S 'tK.iss. W-1-. I rWCRHIE new ti %  '.. %  MaH r TM>("i-h iKtand" ladln Itally Nrwapnp-r miv %  i ma in BatbSdoa %  >( Ac inly a tr r ptibliratMs In LMdcr. CMitact 1 Ad vocal* Cs I td I-o*al sll> 1: K-t f.n >.n(t-rpb ,, „ %  ;n.viiovT>i en :Mti Jai Phons MM. %  10 Jan 31at. iws:i at* I New 100 Gallon Oatva1 Kmall PMtM Ar.ehot PbonO Mayh-w M '. %  in -IWHITO*^• altuatIn orl.-ilnlnr Ctoaad sa'Wry. %  L ippantr ti-'. ii'il balb. tmatl uid MMMni. Oarap* and I %  %  1. . %  *'"" M f. -*. TAKE NOTICE ZENITH i nmTH I'ALIO ci 1 %  a 1 1 ipaMSlinw otasniiaal and oilplllbl HiStat* of llllnol*. Unltd Stat-a Ain.-.lln. alnn..(actuir <> u 1. >,„nl„.-. kill I -'i -I C^MPSM-t Uaao... U A hai. ippU-l lor Uw. ir||Utrati..n ^1 1 •A %  M P.-.-*.--1. to -act U !.n-ootVUip ..HBMaUM. %  %  %  MSB ur.|... in %  .1 iu 1 1 froqui n. \ J .sp and ampUf>UMT appat-lu antruiav, W I'on Wbta and otfi-i F ..rll ataJlKtucH apparslut. tpdM nuJ phnaop pomblnsUofM. bMbSTIM th-.notwvi>*. Ulblni mauhlr.* rooord' .,. -i comblnMlom. inctu.tlnp Wbsd -.lrivrn aps -nain* a-ivaa cirrtti.lotrctor com %  %  ,r, I.UI-. ami obMrBTM hrarmi atiM am' I Bill b* antlU"! to ,. ^ % %  irtunln tiotri I Srptrmbor, IPS; Mmt panoo aball In tl t to M .Hkxl.ar. I nth n-f JUatl I'i'l" MPrb CJin IK' aavn 011 Bpuitfatlil. at in. %  %  '• till" I l*'-' liecunai of Tradala'tbi Vlim I.T.D M1ITT5 I ti.m nnlahnl J TATTA' r-lirkIt'll -'. lr'--d T3 x :• 1. an x IDS Ton petei^PUtlt for thll in.inlli I (M [tan K1PPA1AN1 Si K. 'it Trinidad •*h Maty M. L*wi. for Donwrsra Seawell %  ,..., I BM V : ,., ..tr. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ft. pan, H LaTJOO ^11 i..n Stl.t |M Datad I hi. lb day of Sop' %  A 1 I'oilre b|at>*). aopvsni wood, (1 DaSllva. New Fiscal Part\ For Joiuaicu Urgt^ii KINGSTON, JAMAKA. BaM J4 Noel .NethiiM.i. aiM v .. IMlil'lK ..]' til. Party, propostti ,Hi %  thai Jami.tca adopt. • w Psctil policy on iii nti rrN UM) .I'lm-tra potind from tin I rlinaj .11 % %  AapnVJ ....1. dollpr %  ..opal a* th" only lealialic -pCb uic lilalad co lid the pn-1.1 hn.n.. I Piemolc said it %  % %  itlenoy |rr-rurrenc.' 1 11 la the 1 lOet (lii)il'l:1 irb* .mrl the dot1 is the mosi domtn nt currency ,i ..rby. He aatd a basis ol attachment • iuld be the shipment ReportKitts would be the next i' take up the Idea. Stag told ttat tha vi %  l#orou Jamaica Soclegy for n liii-en, wa> with id .1.. r *hil'i W. %  !(..(' B in rtew ..f thi< urrut public in,rovcmPnt K.iinil.. Lh in; .1 ntay well %  x'hanged to a Home and Family I K i he facts sugjtcv. th; Ihe moven .1 may Wiom* wide spread Hie region. Approve* .\ixun — tuiMBd fox "fact to l Hiitial asoroinee >wight Usenhower to leam f ho .-ill continue us his Republican .mi: nig man :.ixufi flew to Mu>u M1.1,urn., to rc.umv ali ii nporapH) gftar wavVg .1 Miuaivly up to party leadern ..nd the people of the Unitdf States to decide .Ij. Uiousd qu.t • ..-liti.pT s isantieal %  xpenae fund from constituents. In an emotional *i-minute talk i a nationwide radio and . id nut Uua tag ilbould 'iui'.. He said "I dont bcl. U tu bei .IT. not .1 iiuiiui inappeal 1 broughl inunediau (rani Easenlnmer. "Your |,nsentAtiOii was magnlhcrtil." wired Nixon froto il. veland. 1 feel the need to sec 1 M| Battoaay." Ebtenhower told Nixon h 0 would ba ID Wheeling. Weal Virginia to.uy. iiiJxiuni; a meeting would 1 %  held there I Hirrkut Prrculiw | Him N. 21 At all Uasaa %  kopa caiM. Tour ablUty to moot aabsr. gpney will lasptre and balp otaars. 33 9 H —2n 1 Tote SI %  CAJnaegg.ll acorpt 1 Cat*, and I\.'-n- EOf Usm'M ca. Antigua. Mortaatrat. NovM ** %  ftallmg Ptlday BPth in* Tv M '. UOHSXA wUl aoaapt Catgo and Pa*arna*i> fw W McOCU ShuwiAkip CoCANADIAN uayica SOCTHBOUND Joyce Marshall To Itide In Trinidad Joyce Marshall, Uaruado* -man cyclist, expects to leave 1 rrinidad on October 2 lo lake pert in U'c intercolonial two-day vele and athletic -jporus meeting sponsored by the Ail Rtora Club. At this meeting Beatrice Clarke d Jeannette Geocgietl'. of Trlnllad are expected to tiike part. An i witation has been sent to Surtim'i champion woman cyclist T. Mak who is expected to ride at %  a meat. n Touch With Barbados Coaata! Station <-ablw DOLLAR SALE CALYPSOS i t Calabaih .-I I'r.iln To Son Kerti.iidi. I H..11 i .s_nt Na Woman ..o-f .1 Skla Oal I .'i I .in w -Ii Kiirb'a Be bo II %  'Hula Hufrl.jn. BINO CROSBY l>own By The Klver Soott I Wished On The Moon Just One Word of Coasolatl I .III %  Mr I .ho .i .u..mT M) Dreaan IlKANA I I i: it IN S A TravlaU I's Raining auubcims Lea FUlea lie Lsdlr My Own Long I'laylng K*cords %  'i I Waling -ISTEMNC. TIMF t dinundo Ho, L'L'BAN MAMBOS Oecea Radio I'kkupv — S" 0" Oaeca Needles — 4S. Bex Oerca Radloeram StSU.OU 1\ olko Btaa-ftnatt, l> I.OM & rouNi LOST IN Be 11 1 i Afsss la M raw m rf arty a„ rinJel MTU < B'dO*., tld is. a. n iv A1 %  gap Tit lbfnllowlna ablpa IhloiiSh thn. rtapdoa Cooat Station <. MantotPfin. %  SH-dr.Tln t'rusiuy. BB Steotoro B Sandmn SB Ar-rntlpl WmdIS BOd*• Chpnda II ThoobaldiiaT S 9 .hw B B Matchant B S foli.nibl, S Aim.* Pllsrlm. B B Buniovar BS %  ipb-i SS Atlantic Brflnei B i .trine Ma>-k BB On. Ma do lj.be P A.na. M I* nrea HUH, S la tayp B B Cubor*. SB S MateitX f 'a 9 Atroa P-pa*.... BB Balplan ilf. SB Mrlroac/Kphl. SS Hear,.' npatd. SB Atlslantl. SB D-lft. SS <• Planler S 8. S CUiaKqwv. SS tnwhlt. BS Raponua. BS Scbnlir B Cottlco. S %  Pond Palhnndar. a.S radian Cliallai.ae' thBndet I B Union Pb.neer. B S %  an-ei. S* Bsyano. BB Arldua n %  aftarnoon the Report of the Select Committee appointed to .-onalder and report on the Bill to make better provision Cor Loca L Go vernmonl. Later In the night. Mr. Adams informed members that he wou u [deal with the Bill at neat Tu I day's meeting, and that he w.v ihnpini: to complete coogtderatt..i. .f th. Hill in that Chamber at M early date In order to glva the Other Place sufflclent Ulth to deal with tha uiU before tl • lafgislature Is prorogued Salem Arrested ALEXANDRIA, Sept. 24 Kgyptian army nrrested Saki S.l.-m. Admlnistrntor if Ex-Kinp !•'. i.uik's Montazah Palaco because ha rouldn't iccount for t3.000 in •ah found in his house. —UJ*. Iftii.-lbASIMl IlillUN I.ni i L. BAYLEV liolion Laae N O T I C E OwinK to the disrupucin uf tht Telephone service in the Hattingi DUtrii-l. c would b gratelul il our Cuslomert would dial MM where all ordert will be executed, irrespective of whether In the Hastings Dlsuict ur not. ThankinK >"u. DEAR'S sVMIAt;i: LTD. BRADSHAW & CO. --t^*1^^VT-c*.-M-^r>>.--t-NOTICE WE BEG TO REMIND OUR CUSTOMERS AND THE . GENERAL PUBLIC THAT OUR HARDWARE DEFT. SALES DEFT. ELECTRIC SERVICE DEPT. PIERHEAD AND THt CORNER STORE WILL BE CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING ON TUESDAY 30th SEPT. AND WEDNESDAY 1st. OCT. NJ5.—Our Lumber Yard and Syrup Store will be open as usual. MA.X.XMXG A CO.. LTD. Among i> r.-s—a rhampion of champions! Tested and proved by millions of miles of service over all kinda of rMaal—tlie only lyres made that are Safety-Proved on ihe speedway for your protection on the highway. Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd. ar



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I'M.I. TWO H ARI1 ADOS AUVOt ATE THIRsliW SEPTEMBEI -' %  % %  l> fyudb galling M l %  i being away ft* %  ; teiree mt,' • %  ith hot moN • South if I Lime with her icodparenls. StuiUntI litre for Aric-Jt #7n< K4ISS ELSIE PILGRIM, da Of */<:. 7. /, KrturrtM ighVfl^S T M ROSE. Senior and Mr*. S 0 iI Ki-mh Mistress. Queen's liases, returned l<> the colony Scholar, i durnel frorr. >i*^ierda> from England by the • bin he spent. hai the summer holiday* with her row come take up an a; %  %  ointment Mlilrl Col-j Mi iPlaggi farm.) Eng-vhich she atY -.ii many %  %  %  %  at iha B"Kif-K<' 1 boa royaye ant Hood luck to ,he tended fm i Jamaica whan vm they will antar the Univeran i n| the West "demic year. ulin i i History and When the Coiomhir arrives at ^ • todav. it IN due t> laka ihe remali ,mbTMi< dotni who. an .1 .11, Hiaion %  number in!" S"32££. .* Anne Baxter Brushes Up On Her French (By MARC K. TIIIVIKKGIi QUEBEC CITY STAR ANNE BAXTER 1,,-d.y con/wsfd there was more to her Quebec trip than lust playiruj in an Alfred Hitchock Warner Bro*. production %  i am makina UKol m ,., ~ ~ lough Steak Of Little Use my Frenih %  d van ., 'opportunity to polish KT T"L"? Ti^'t ***** visit Psru but yet she Is flad to be fn Mid gain. f i j tj. I Anne, on kcatlon away ban t.njoyvit Stay I ,h e United Slates for th? lrst 9 ELEANOR CABBY of time, added she found Quebec r* ho has been most exciting and interesting." monx the the Island by r for Curacao bey came in by the S.S 1 <>rasie for a holiday and was guest of Mr and Mrs. Harlow, •vcTiunent Hill. V 'II' Ip/Hlilllltll nl nd MRS J. K. HOLT. CROSSWORD i TT fr • V 1 '•' %  %  1 T -LJIT. MOWS*. • Stp .ArtUi l a Tssa iha JUT. were among ransit passengers t*i MONTREAL. According to an associate profvou can atop ruining your molars on that Quebec is an ancient Fr?r,eh to ">-h steak right now. nty In a North Airuncan siting, Doctor O Denstedl of McGill as rich in historical lore as if is University told the industrial __ in magnificent scenery", she Mhl *"" association of the province mWJt I'm drinking in both" of Quebec that you might as well. ** ^ p She also said she was having cut u\ *h gristle in meat a great opportunity to brush up r sald **•* y our b^y won't on her French. "I am quite proud '"' ,k, mucn "** f *t anyway, of my teachers.' According to the doctor the Connective tissue In meat conlriAnne has picked her lejcherr but.-s nothing In the way of boat, 1. la Dacswsrd* Hi pmiooa ivi b uurpfHted' A:nviai iuoaed' 10 It follows for lh* H"" %  • ii. BTCOS I Wrong. Ill -Jo • ii. Uiuails *d mill ill 13. A trattual prograaa Ji '.". %  aps ~ "" a L_. road F 'j here and there In and around th* emrgy. or growth to the body na filv *.,!.,„ %  m..L ...lak • %  .. Ha Mian aalrl lhi> Imcma^c City, talking French M. h. aid that li*e In England % %  rful .ii-l thei bsiBPS M %  Hll.l.Y" (IREEN, son 0. A „ Graan of Vlrtsk • %  Amo-r kng w*re four pupils of Queen'i Collage iirathwaita, daug) ol Mr gnd ."% Brathwaltc. \*J1 1 Hni" Baj %,: iV1 AImn I r>f Mr and Mi F i tarli wflle. S! Philip, ai Newton, dauntfar <'f Mr and M Newton. HfUrf. will do Ati mejlral courj._ at the by the S.S Colonibie yesterday. M< Holt who is a professional l "" al I ll, '"> bired for the film %  rncketei U now on his way to w"h girls in the stores and Othri Jamaica to take up an appoint| < ople she meets. ment at Innawoorl Estate, Spanish 1 Town. "My accent may leave sorne. ... thing to btdesired," ttn Houml iri^t \ "but I've been able to carry He also aald the busines: everyone having a mid-morning • snack is a lot hokum. The doctor I jid there is a great I needs—some need snacks and I othrrs doflt. The associate professor said I •th.ti it is a mistake to think that | %  who use . dan It) Uwws i r-sit.rra racreallooa 7 on Nothing, aire. out ! (l IIL.. 0tr.oud. ... Owfurmsd rsbit* '31 a. Oolour. ill Admii i" I* lOtrol into a wood. ti lb amub.r tor goo* u' ssnac 'I lft Recurrent gardening: da*cr. tion. %  V3) rial-jt ion or MONO those leaving the island by the S.S. Coiombie' s.,ine> yesterday on a round trip %  freen of Don n*J In Mr* 'van Lynch, mother of Mr f,,K„ Do.ni.nn. by lh'' ^! uis Lvnc h .'. M M Ru,h Gibson, .. afl holiday. Miss Ins Holder. Hastings, Inez Edwards. Speedy Recovery nversatlon without difficulty." vou •I feel that this Is a p:rfect 1 Jl round trip were preparatory course for the trip I %  %  %  K' I" Eur-Opa aaanaa The young wife ol actor John Hodiac said she has never been abroad but expects to go soon. I'd lik,' nothing better than make a picture in Franc?.'' design best for balanced diet | yeryone. —B.V.P at f'Siflll %  BUM'* %  •'•.. %  <• %  >. -, HoaV %  %  II. R'H.at. 19 lil ,r rt : . : H IS many trlenda will be iorry Ik." !" ;? Rupert's Spring Adventure—38 • v Ike STARS' \ For Thur>da>. Se-plrnilier 2.V l32 ** t Look In the section if. araaCh %  • %  % % %  u.ni.duy comes and ^ ^flnd what your outlook Is. according to the slurs, AEIES —You i: | things all to your ai ^Marck 21—April 30 liking today, but U you arc not expecting" ^ too much, you to gains. • • a> &f TADKUg AlU hdVr '" pl,cn '"' work Aoril 21 to Haw 10 lu,ratr think I • ' to attain. Don t let i>cttiness or arguing MI block advam I *T „ * —You will fan ..iv 11 wdL OEMJNI May 21—Jons 21 Four former pupil College aagra gj ,, %  noag Uw groui leaving. Mr. Eugene Ward. %  OB o| JuaOca EH L W ird, %  idgr. Trinidad, who has I . und will l-e -tudylng medicine. Mr. Courtonaj BiaKkman, son of met hoUdaya with hi* mothei ..I Bantaon 11• t'-"-k tha opp-ntunity to visit iH.iiivf. In Domlna ng up to continue his studies. of the Illness of Mr John Smith Deputy Headmaster of the Parry-Coleridge School Mr. Smith has been granted leave from his duUM and Carlb Joins In wishing him a speedy recovery The weeks spent hgsn 'I Confess' company will. m sure, make me feel right Ciirtfirutiihitiim* N EWS hag bajgfl received of th recent < PI Jntniant of Mr Mr w w. Blackman. Headmaster Kalth Irvln Smith, M.A.. Dlplogone to join Mrs St. Hill's mother of Si. I> Christ ma of EducaUon, t., the n. ,.i u whrrr tn< v wll | n Umhlp of tha Crenada Boys also won a Government Exhihl<.ranim,ir School. : arm ba doing Arts. M Bnm WM cdm llted al lhr ,, f Parry School under his brother Mr. W. 1). Rudder. PrlndpaJ of Mr, John Smith lid r the Barbados Academv and Mrs. <•> Harrtapn ( .liege and Codrlng. : „, ( Ml ton Collet. lie subaequenUy A SI;..!.Hopklnson, son of the passed the l,.,n during early hours; gapb 24— Oct. 83 do no1 Jtl1 ' ; ""' "'" )^ mainder of day will hum with achievement. ^ CANCER Jane 22--July 30 V1ROO Aug. 25—Sept. betl.wlutyr In Phynica M" iit-f^w. and Mm. Hulse. Worthing hai aron an Open S*-holarshlp ai.ct will study A-ls. Mr. Hopkn. S il.-Editor on the "Adaocato" newspaper 1 w i was than to tee the At at ofl Ha o> putj ad for Ith, Resident I^Ugfa Tut.. i.f ihe College, who u-iil the s ft. C. CADE. Lectui Physics at the Unl\ College of the West Indies, i I his way K.ck to Jai The young star has whistles from Quebec nince her arrival h 1 re the l-.indun Education. Mr. SimUi .ithlete and Is a brolh. i i f 111 l.mothy Smith of Si. Michael's Dispensary and Mr._Clyde Smith of Highways and port Department. Carib Joins in wishing hi-r Mr Alvin Itamrtt, formerly an e\ %  %  prjgt Assistant Ma-Ier. Il.nir.ni CollagBi will tike a Course In SclIh.tk A* CW lasfp ence. M R. COURTEN-AY NICHOLLS, '.I II .1 ado Schol.ii who|, .. .,.' ,,,. the ha B been spending his summer d^rrtS England on hivlaV m IrM katend With his bark to Trinidad. Mr Hamelparanu returned to the University Smith went up to the U.K. earlier Jamaica, yesterday by Ml \Ui\ year on a visit in Iha mColornble. tercst of his health drawn wolves bul she tever expr.tcd to have a shortlived miimiVt of comfortable solnoai in 'I %  broken by the barking, and Am s i (Ting of two bird dogs. fkw Itnpi ol Sprinj c*pr -und in graar hsppintu and oi ilitm ihinking of (h dfnirccs. lp OD IO %  branch. St*, it's working hen. too," ha Cfta* "Lcsvei ire coming out sgw.i !*' "Wgll, ih comurer know* to a* quaar irulu." bugh* Ruptrt ra1t| Talking Point /' Is pood lo be ouf on Ihe rood a'i'l doing one kno'.rs not where. ohn Masefletd. Humble spending sometime In England. He j,!nved here yesterday I Bul lb"' '-•> what happen*, d in morning by Ihe Colotnble from her a few evenings ago when na U.K where he had been for aha was shying away frtm cam.f,,.^ finders. the purpose of presenling to the eras and hotel life and relaxing —Oliver I/indon University, a thesis on the behind a protective bush In ono classical theory of electricity for of the local churchyards. • • • his Ph D | %  The evening was warm and // you ore not very clever, you \fovor of Part-nf-ivMiin balmy, so I plopped on the velshould be conciliafory. \MlCK. HAMEL-SMITH. Mayor VP .'> *<;.* < m > ;h <** and M of Por, .n..''^ uit ^ vr ^ )icn a8kep b cause presently I was aroused by 0. terriric barking and sniffing. "Two bird dogs had flushed me out from behind my shrubbery screen. %  '< %  In p.m. • • —Don't let smooth talkers sway your tcr sense of what Is right and Attend to things with e\tr.i i hours. Don't uiuL l..k.more than you can rightlv handle. • • —Be patient with your work, with those working with you. be rewarded with fine Jf gains, advantages soon. The unusual may neaa, finances. • * if to home and Income may take more study, diplomacy. Some lea'i I don't become djtjt R rou will win. • ^ In-Ulweei, aort %  plasWUry period for ^ you; lake it easy till plans are well laid. He tun gbOUl May accomplish best in routine things. sV • • -Push fon i UTUfl n.t.lligont self Duty art, Don't squelch JkV amhiti'in Faint heart wins naught. tourist lalt-s sii*ii|sl n lailiiiti s';isou What a welcome I OW ihotlid Britain fr giassm re taken wa> luniei treat an expo it m€B§ WV **"' * U dnn,ti i industry that %  "" as* AN OVHIM^ brings in more thin **• § 2K* tn ,<,wn ,01 100 million doll .: %  . g^aoia'oouJSS year'' .grgjT wmm M M M m M.mm Tnev *'"" ST alra?" J* S,P" ?. 'no !" T.umSfw. TAL * H. .mm ..,: mjiu M „, ,,. _. lt'1: month'a ttio-ot nil RIM-..riuniina mi uni.l inoiln t In ^U' !" nad iiai .i 1 4HI l. n.. . ,K. "• '" -""' •'< %  rOUp.ll?JS2 ""•" n ?" l UaUalU 8Sfc" n Sa.".r2. '" %  *• "•" '- one?"* ""^."'nu-^iS ttoTT* !" north America who m DIE rKINCII wrprued (low many times 1 n.i arrive ncre wtui BnUH CM "idem nave Uf,< t i "> mg m own cases up Wr iwris She ftunu u> go Uiopping ^ railing *lay seem 10 arrive when uv in Uirold home 'own-and nhe arxw: tTH Connn.ni on in-u u-rirr nad flbne on duiv." *m py in dollars. dleiored u-ivclei wnhnui driving Thai is one o( me eOecis ui IDS und Canadians MOIUM 01 lax. Ule Catrnng Wagu Act Main net-d ooi oav purfiy UU an Hyt ,|,.n trie) sinvf .n small hotels caJUHil oa> in* tn**i. dollar purchases Bui uu rlnian. "h.i must Da* moioronri.mr rates laid down b* U>f pay n rvcle •*. n,l (in a licence w.,e U.mrds so the\ mi do:i The shoDKeepers mail loon at __ MB ,, tr „„ on 'he;r oersomtl service. X ,'.,',? rSSLJ^-l. at aim. ITS lilt IAS i jiiuior. too. mo.t p., puren.w Si Baroi T. m i5 "• ,001 "> fo u> tnaif pl.nr •SMI h.i aould or rw fJJ, J. aJmiman Ira. !" it .1. '"7 !" "*> "> !" "" tlir; ooui.nl Idrntlcol „,,,,,%.. %  ^",,,.'?""„", %  "*? M %  • ss??^ •"•aw .i,ffi„./„is£-ro,'ap.a,r:,a>^_HIS DakM hMVOI a'"ie airport. It Is the 8rfl:v. ^ seven on M% nig TOURISIS Haiemment holding out it* ^ rugbt H % %  • i [own. foi %  n>n 'i 'or a last no "" Cu '' .^n ., Saiiurdal night. MM _,„„ — .„, __ nuui Bon rughi cluo ,, ,w youi •" %  mr al "" %  [ne nd ol the atmort lounge ahOi BB on eating wayBrifotn ho. ir lunall Hui the oar is rlnM He and dancing (heir bottles and Chan the fwtm .wtag. JUST m 4 ill in "\ don't know who was lhr moat startled myself, the do*... or the middle aged man fcno woman who had been taklnu Ihem for their evening walk" But even with these innocent adventures. Anne likes this Old Quebec, which has kept its nth century atmosphere und added ^(ilh %  nlury comfort and prio/.s. Until she started to quote historlane and writers about this cradle of French culture in America, a listener would never bavg beluved that a busy Hollywood star would have found time cut lo study so much about a pla„*c she's seen for the first tune and -ray perhaps never see again. "She is our store,' .r said. "She's i serve STRIPED SPUN 36 ins. (29 Colours) PLAIN RPUNS 36 ins FLOWERED SPUNS 36 ins Kxcept fur lhr payment of Accounts this store will be for Slock-Tnkini: on Tt'KSDAY SH'TKMBER 3tth NEW GOODS OPENING ON TOT 1ST r"! T. R. EVANS WHITFIELDS BRANCH Phone 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE U..I. Wiii. i.t m LOI'IK L. BAVLKY Dolloti Lane From WAKNEB Broa. Who brought you "DISTANT DRUMS" Now Cornea "Bl'OLES In lhr AFTERNOON" RAY MILLAND HfLINA HUGH CARTER MARLOWE TUCKER 1?^^ PLAYING I KIH v % I6TH Z.St. 4.5 B.30 p.m. a* (ontlnulns Dallv It. A 8.30. pm PLAZA BRIDGETOWND IAL 2310





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IHIRSDAY. StntMBER 15, 1*51 BARBADO* ADVOCATE PACE THREE AUGUST WAS EXCEPTIONALLY DRY %  if n 7>nn HEAT AFFECTS CANE CROPS THK V. i ATHFK during the month of Au., (. %  optionally dry with days of hut su C I %  • %  Director ot Agriculture in his monthly report The rainfall for the month was much helow the avera^ and unevenly distributed and the total number of sunshine boon WM unusually high. According to rainfall returns laaalvad from 36 stations situated in the various rainfall categories of the Island, the average total rainfall for the month was 3.36 inches, the average total l- August iy.il was 12.89 inches and the aveiav,' 101 Augu I IW lha paal IOS nan was 7.38 baahaa. nhv appradmaU total rainfall tat, tntcfci l, ran M for th.i-i.inii log lha H month. ;.:.. making i otaJ ol H January to August. 1952 was month 23.J8 Inch**, the iota) tor the corresponding eight months for 1951 Moth Borer Control was 55.96 inches Annual •QOtfaJ oi Una pest The highest total rainfall for tsaential because it can. IT uncunAutosst. 1952. nt any of the above trolled eaUM %  et-ioua Ion to sugar BRITISH TEST RAMJET MISSILE -I lu'..St. John. By the 7 09 inches %  tattoo in the Lucy and the inches rugisUixl i Ml are* of 36 Italians, was' 7 09 Inches produrtion. The period tiuriiifc: A'hlrh cmitrol van lobtained Is muled from March to September .'.> %  %  year. iiuiing thai period aaaaaaai ...N .UK! 4"U million rrifhuvrafurna i-arasiie are iibvi' July %  sugar cane a td m the field. crop had l>een established on th' This year liberations will Island which, with subsequent k caso in the second week ol Bapfavourabli weather iinditiona, had lumbar. By imn. Bppn food prosped of equalling and 3aQ.000.UOO parasite* for control possibly exceeding In tonnage the will have been liberated in cane crop of 1951—52 The dry and Fields; to obtain this number for hot conditions of August had. liberation approximately 400.howevcr. ;i very adverse effect on 000.000 will have been bred, the crop in some districts of the Thi'icoiiMgiinient* of the paraMand and it Is now unlikely that, kite Avvnyta* psWa*nirrts were retvru with Use :iio*l favourable reived hv air from Trinidad for growing conditions from Septemcontrol of corn ea-worm and bei onwards, the crop to be reaped several more consignments are in 195.1 can bo ag large as that expected. If this parasite cstabrenned in 1952. Ushes itself there should be a Peasant Agriculture reduction f annual damage by The main food crops, yam*, corn car worm, and an increase in sweet potatoes and eddoes, owing <"orn 'or 'ood. to the heal and lark of 'am, made Sweet potato Beads an DOW belittle progress during the month. Usf %  ;iowth of both plant and "ntrol scarabec . argil ratoon canes continued to be retarded by the prolonged dry weather conditions. Some peasant plots of cotton In parts of St. Philip are making good growth In othi areas, especially Christ Church. the crop |g making little progress. Groundnuts have been planted on a relatively large No Fall In World Wheat Prices OTTAWA FARM AND CiOVERNMJNT OFFICIALS saw little ciianiT today that world wheat prices would take a tumble In tinnear future, despite p oapects for u bumper \952 crop. The Bureau of Statistic?' latest review of the world wheat situation said northen hemisphere couiltrtaa foi lha most part reported "vary i .-d" liarvesu, and assuming that southern heinispheie on n tries would have average "world breadt! run pn ductlon in 19S2 may even stablish a new record." CLARK CONFERS WITH LEADERS fitfdge Beats Srgunt, Gonsalves Bobby RiggS fight To Qualify For I itiuls i ONDON, hept 23 wo pre-war Wimbledon Chaml.ins, Donald Budge 1938 title holds* and Bobby Klisi who eurtwmm o oa C*mMi*Mi e. r*.ed him the following year i.^n.^ „, rca struggle in their LONDON. S.M M llldooi truggla was being v "'* ( i .mpUMwhip which continued si Panclio Scgur.. tEcuai |ttre Pool. Wcmbly to-day in Use final on il;iy of the professional indoor v n Tennu Chaeipionshlps. iun sets rii eh had laated il over an hour, Gonsalves was ( Jtnf !--. 9—V nnd a aatned i i %  *,-: •,. title. stroke p'ay plus %  ich player nnhed die net aenly and evry ahot was an uiii i .'inner I &:i and was urlhi his viLtOT) He was Bui ,.-.. a> From P*sr 1 \1 n-l lu-i|. held f*l .tiid sl^c The bulk Of U> ..fne'als ol the SaskateheJie.d IHMII and of die fed: government said the heallhy plj ptctura would not neeaaily be rerteelaxi in tower prices %  the Canadian producer On the one hand, the linportSI under the IntaTnaUonal Vt-nl Agreetiient are looking i r more wheat durkBa ,h "' rx than they were assured hi quotas under the I W A ni: fc .ii.u. dcartad Tee 42 eountrle• %  ft fcuu.n %  i mfa n %  •( sao.tnaao (M) bushels by the four exporter M.ons under II i I mads. -AuMn.lt.. m I'MIUM MatM I'ICTUBED 1IGRB sr* ikree pkaae* ef a ut aoadr naar Lendaa of the new BriUih et engtoed sapainrnic IDI-MIP which may be used as anU-aircraft weapon Launched fioai s twtn-rallad ramp wish the aid of rocket booster motoi., tha im>*t u shown (top) at start af Its night with rocket motors attached. In centre, they aea d roppad. —lafersMina-i.it Cnne Root Pesls i onatriai abb Ian Kala GREAT OFFICES OF STATE tied attack wn Btawd .ill nd|olaUui to ln? souhh. Com* Miniate tngecd -hen wu. lo lh< op but .\Unsi sol e, ..Mucked imme.ii.iiely in than 100 Ions of bombs on a .'".hug eountues want to be virgin' lied -uppl> '" the itew contra.; i'.wriuiigjang 17 mile public, but Hamhung in satstarn K*m-a ''' 'li'scribed as reflecting rsM light bombvis rnalntainlag h rl > 0 u h l,,n r* 1 n !" " .toody pounding ot Red ruppb "** .'•> onn.noo an iniahela F'ut. knocked out 120 suppl} w svitwri a mamtni ol Lrucks dunng the n,*t The K £ bird'JlTe UBSS^n iliJu,. hma ..-turnedI to the w. wmMl H Mia ,„ Ottawa Uus >otercla> with two dutmguisheo *-*•* Uial the H... -f th. visitors aboard Qeoa m l Mail '• irk. 1,'imod Nal ni.ar.y .„ me .econai set. n was w „ u „ y e , PnoclMla> obi.iiiniil... "•>•> "' adcWIea In procem of The mate pest, reported during tonnallon. AnMinee w.. alao I wen mS leaf hopper. • %  " ' 'V < h V, f'"",^. '" !" .' on bean. Hie .Site butter?/on R ar "" i ":'" r ?S" b), -, **i J£* lu on wide ^"""IT PfiTfiAfiESS. ,,,, „ ed an addreu on th. TUndptai Huron ure cnHonlnn t Co-operation l>> %  n.iM'linR "oaHnued .o be S^^E"JSEML? S '' mm. and .-...•..>.. r^ !" Johns Cultural Association. ntfssfa .i hjad i free supply. One society, U.e Enterprise The Peasant Agricultural In1 f uv U pi .. Soclety ,' 1 , W K W *KS! J !S II peasant ''"""* Ih K e ".'""^K"' P r '^' .hoot garden, in JL Mchoel. This society ha. August Eleven mauso lr#tJB -dopted .u draft bv-l.. Bad fa were lopwor h ed, raaUfly with '-xH-cted to le regi-leri m due .i. or the lulls varietj vouxat. ItanbSTI Of the extension stalT The People*! Co-opeiative Lonase. Clark said ha wa>ed*' by the havoc when the loti'ii unUmbeied Itg 16-tneh guns on lied hoiv target.'. — VV. THE PRIME MINISTEK. the ChanceUor of the ExPRINTER ANIMALS chequer, the Archbishop of Canterbury-oil of them hold CIIANIUMIK. B.C ^reat offices of slate in Britain, but what is the daily roulN<- paper pstbatsbsti in tfa n oj ine of their duties ? The answer to this question is cd>i 1; 1 "lumbia were ^ tained in a series of talks bc.n K broadcast in the BBC ;£> !" 1 £%*£ prices u General Overseas Service, talks in which listeners are aflnt'ali riven an authentic picture of the way in which the holders Ife-naUi Bali, of these great public offices perform their manifold duties. The series began with a talk Royal Archives and Librarian of en "A Day in the Life of the Windsor Castle since 1928, knows Sovereign" who. even when well the hard routine of a Sovostenslbly An holiday, has to .reign's day for he has served read dally a large batch of cortwo kings, George V and George reapondence. memoranda, reports VI. as well as the reignin, moniwvt digests, apart from giving m.h. Quern Elisabeth II audiences, taking decisions and uttendint many functions. "It Is other public offices Included In this mass of correspondence and this scries are the Prime Minisreading which conditions the wt. described by Mr Atttee. Sovereign's day and the peculiar well qualified for the task by naEtira ot the burden He* In its hiving been Prime Minister h.mtontinuance without intermission self from 1943 till 1961. the ..11 the vr.ir round" i %  Sit ider of the Opposition by Mr. Owen Morshead in his talk. Sir Herbert Morrison, the Lord Owen. Assistant Keeper of tin Mayor of London by Sir Leslie Royee. thit-ord Chancellor by Viscount Simon The Hiahop editor Viei... if the Farme. B.C. Pfeea repotted 1lnd:ng a muskrai in.ler Hie equipment. Tlie next day. .1. 0. I^hmaii. managing i-d i to i of the Klmberley. BC Mews found a toad under hipresves.—S..U.P. Hall l'i %  %  ting eountrles to be assured • higher quotas indicated no of prices tn the ninnfli ite future He deseribed H prsMBsssl market for wheat as xeeptH-nallv good | afflclal. Itioled b] Bam • lid 'hat while %  11 be i ... 1.1 exbn anwuntg -..ilnhle may do little to effect rid trade In Argenl i i .rnaiseets are bright, but last nap was .. failure and i, i ted in build up '. i. er\ibafnrs putttt^ ajnudp 00 the export market ^^ llulrx W.HSIMS LOItlH i HUIM lUllon i ii %  I %  sn* u't quit iitti, It oeiter than hing with anything lha ,, lt „. Bui lgfji fcf to be t Wn,iii,i (1 ,i [i was H ndl ( fur rU _,,. I scorching pace M He e w g, v / i.-lic -y of goataa of the Iboll : returns of searr^ .imaging. IU ,| unreachaole shots brough'. i ? u ^^ always appear^ t „,,, c asnssssroaot from tho the likely winner, fbr while he tro ^ lid ;.eeii in nil cWiT ...-.in however, that at the age et BasnMMsl seim-i^ial opponent M'.rty^ne. he was always the w n he th.An i. ore adventurous and his sliced o,^ • ;, whl o,.,, ,j m n ^^ ri and his twntll j km „„ fouI ,iid .ui mi produced pome o thiouah the UM' tliteal shout ever seen Tl li .i ^ ..I parllcularly true at the i et Qossgalsg gained a com|.ut away some of Oonrori ft Q ictory over %  .Hives' shot at an angle that mat Frrt IN-rrv IVi i nasiaaillaa .it of UwqttSsnaM auanfled lor the nnai shewed nccaslonal gllmpaes of >>! nudge ti 14 fi 7 -•>. the K reai player he u in tho i 3 II was a case of two gi< WlmI layers meeting and the youoger b|Bt .,. JIN ,,, suc . n* lamina pulling Mm cession but **M never reallv In roukih Die hunt .AW; M, Kitts Defeat MM* Hy 9 Wkt$. ANT.I.i A, atpl M H si Kit'* KiMs Bssfeatod • cor, I .ai wleketH ui llie llrst m..t oung stock born during the noath, .^.ii3n. Three hundred and twenty stK'iorlcs continue to satisfactory rate of Fisheries. I>uriiig the month 1952. u sum of $6Tl.ti8 I August ....* repaid gallons of cows' and goats* milk by boot-owners against loans. were produced and 8 young pigs This makes a total of $49,507.73 sold. repaid lo date. The outstanding Stud services paid for at the balance lo the end of St .lion, were ns follows: bulls $43,280.74. *>* %  %  .: interest coUectjd for the month CbiAgjjhr ^^JSSS^ zsrwsJffinVt* rrss or^^f'srs in - d f 1 ?', L Imperial General Staff. Later on Pot fishing and Snap,,. ner% wl „ h „ r ^ lh e work ticcounled for the majority of the ., vo i V od in being Master of the Bah landed around, but the num); .^ a Governor of the Bank of 1>er of boat, operating ot this England, Chairman of the T.UC, time of the yoar Is st.11 very i. vernor of a Crown Colony, a mall, and although catches were Mntlsh Ambassador and many bove cxpccl.it IUI m at some other high offices which are well oeaehos, the demand hag exceeded \nown by name bul-whose funcihe suppt>*. BSM remain a m*s*ery to all but _.. _.fc 'he Initiated few who -re camDuring tsWusi .. quantity of ie cted with them Tlw sone lumber arrived trom British Honvtffl throw fresh light on the dayluras, and work has been prom-day responsibilities of those .-ceding as quickly as possible who hold the grst OssVaM f with the beaming and interior Mate woTh of the boats. — B B.C Newsletter %  > 5f>?'.^T*'*:-:.•• %  ur gums and >.u help beep them firm and bealihv In that way, loans at*> as a safeguard ag'ins' tooth-U-es, more than half of which are caused by RUB troubles. For whiter 'ccth, hcilihicr gum*.: >'.:ow the Ipsna wsy! THE TOOTH PASTE.. t£r>' REFRESHIM6LY DIFFERENT 0OUCT Ofasi'" mm. .oMor--. .-.D " lli'Ii ANNUAL STOCK-TAKING AT THE II \ II 11 A n in CO-OP COTTOV FACTORY LTD. Thr l.iiinlM-r. Hardwari', Planlalinn Supplle-. iin.i Oil Mill .l.|...•ini.-ni. will b. tUmi on the ilulrs shown : Ll'MBES & PLANTATION SUPPLIES Monday. SaplemlMr Mlh and Tursday. 30lh HARDWABE 5 Monday. Srplembcr 29ih. Tuesday, lh, and \\' .In. J.i • UI 111 Kill, i on. MILL Wwlneaday. I.I OcMbrr. Claaed Moraine Qly. (Delivcrir. Imtn UM — 4.W pon-l mwM m i ^"--1 %  HP Our Office will remain OPEN ovi (or PAYMENT OF ACCOUNTS. I this pariod r. \ I J' Uaaievn.V S.uriinu • %  Oi-lolier Im i d eon 1 111 ataag (l.roli/ll Hfn-mher ISth B.H.I..t.'ntnii, Trati-I I'lan will .....till.all Kf.-aps a! % % %  > It-ss than H %  MWHtS lr:4VPlliis anil r. lu.ii joarii- niusl (a SSSagWsSI (%  O.-nmlr %  • I .ft la. (o isnli >our travel ageal, •r eall II..>.!.., . 1 HHA MM>S VO-OP. COTTOX FA1TORY LTMt. BV/IA ISITISH WWT INDIAN AIRWAYS "^... %  ."y-y.... :lv ,J % %  -• %  %  Mssssnasaa


Seis asta A amg!



WHAT'S ON TODAY

0,





Meeting st Michac Vestry
2.00 pan

Meeting of St. Lucy Vestry 3.30 p.m

Mobile Cinema, St. Augustine School

Yard, St. George 7.30 p.m.

Police Band Concert, Princes Alice

Playing Field 7.45 p.m

Por the cause that lacks assistance

ESTABLISHED 1895

IRAN BEING DRIVEN VERY .—.,



arvbados

THURSDAY,



RAPIDLY TO COMMUNIS

U.K. EMBARGO
IS RUINOUS

WASHINGTON, Sept. 24.

THE NEW Iranian Ambassador to the United States
said on Wednesday that economic conditions in Iran are
becoming so dangerous that Iran is “very rapidly” being
driven toward Communism. Allasyar Saleh made the
statement after presenting his credentials to President
Truman.

He told reporters while jt is not customary to have
a general discussion .with the President on such occasions,

“Truman was good enough to allow me to discuss condi-
tions in Iran.”



Operation
Mainbrace
Concluded 3:

I explained to the President |
“that conditions in Iran are very |
precarious and it is possible that
North Atlantic Treaty nevy|if nothing is done the Tudeh
chiefs rang the curtain down on Party may succeed in their
“Operation Mainbrace” after the | activities.”
United States ~ cruiser Quincy In his
“blasted” a make-believe enemy | senting his credentials the
raider from the North Sea. envoy appealed indirectly

e raider disguised as a mer-|Truman’s “full support”
chant ship was the British mine-’ oil dispute. “With prompt dnd
layer Apollo. It raced from jadequate attention to the just
Kattegat straits between Den-\wishes of the Iranian people,”
mark and Sweden, presumably ihe told the President “a great

impersonating a Russian surface | i
=. = 7 service can be ward
vessel breaking out from the Bal- b rendered tows

told him conditions
j are not good at all and that eco-
;nomic conditions in Iran are now
becoming very dangerous.’

He said the British
jagainst the movement of Iranian |

joi! “is ruining our economic, soc- |!

political situation very |



ABOARD U.S.S. MIDWAY,
Sept. 24.

formal statement pre-
new
for

in the

tic’ Sea | international peace and _ secur- |
: ity”?
The last major operation of ity”. ;
the 200 ship fleet under command ! In reply, the President pledg- |
of US. Vice-Admiral Felix ,¢4 his “full co-operation” in

Stump will be to refuel









there |

embargo |





Day

| The following services will
be held at St. Cyprian’s
| church on Saint Cyprian’s Day,
Friday 26th September.
6.00 a.m. Sung Eucharist,
30 Holy Communion
4.30 Children’s Flower
Service
Preacher: The Rev.
W. D. Woode
Festal Evensong,
Sermon, Proces-
| sion and Te Deum
Preacher: The Rev.
|

W. F. Jenson

~

a.m.
p.m.

7.30 p.m.



U.N. Release
South Koreans:
Reds Protest

PANMUNJOM, Sept. 24
Communist armistice negotia-
tors formally protested against the
release of 11,000 South Korean
civilians
calling it “provocative action
The protest came in a _ letter
to the United Nations Senior Dele
gate Lt. General William K.
Harrison from North Korean
General Nam Il. The letter was
handed over to the Allied officer
at a brief Liaison Officers’ meet-



on

St. Cyprian’s

! British legal

by the United Nations;

US. Financier |
Willing To Sell |
Persian Oil

WASHINGTON, Sept. 24
Hussein Makki, Secretary Gen-
eral of the Persian Oil Nationali-
sation Boara, said today he was
having preliminary discussions |
a U.S. businessman who said

|B ny to transport and sel) Persian!
oil to Europe and Asia. |

He would give no clue to the|
| identity of the businessman be-!
j Yond saying he did not represent



ny of the seven big American
il companies now doing business

| overseas
; Interviewed at the Persian Em
y in Washington, Makki g-
e Oom lt be

prepared to do business before
iny settlement of the Anglo- Per-
sien oil dispute and in defiance of
measures to prevent
the sale of Persian oil U.P



French Plan To
Merge Europe’s
Health Services

PARIS, Sept. 24

i The French Council of Ministers;

fig | toGay approved a plan submitted}
p ‘ hy Health Minister Paul Ribeyres
Nam said the release was a 7 *, > ,
: “| to merge "| é vit
‘provocative action” | merge Europe’s héalth service

which show-
ed the United Nations
intend to reach a “fair
onable armistice.”

The United Nations

did

and

not
reas-

announced





ind medical research

The object is “co-ordination
ynd perfection of health and social
services in member countries and





SERTEMBER 25,—

wit
he could form a $140,000,000 com-'*
|

STU

" ee |

bat

Be



DENTS

ee

YESTERDAY S WEATHER REPORT

PRICE : FIVE CENTS

FOR JAMAICA





| Clark Confers
With Leaders |

SEOUL, Sept. 24.

GENERAL MARK CLARK, United Nations Far East
Commander, met with his top land, sea and air Command-

ers but declined to reveal t
erences.

he reason for high level con-

ice were General James A.

‘an Fleet, Eighth Army Commander, Lieut.-General Glenn
). Barcus, Fifth Air Force Commander, and Vice Admiral |
Robert P, Briscoe, Far East Navy Commander, who flew |

Clark said he expected to be in Korea for a “couple of |

5

kinds of things to discuss.”

King Feisal
- e = ee
In Britain

LONDON, Sept. 24,
King Feisal now on a. week's
state visit to Britain lunched
privately here to-day with Selwyn
Lloyd, British Minister of State,
This afternoon he will fly té
Scotland to stay at Balmoral Cas-
tle as a guest of Queen Elizabeth.
The seventeen-year-old boy
King is accompanied by his uncle
Prince Regent of Iraq Emir Abdul
Iilah and will spend Thursday at
Balmoral and on Friday will
inspect the new hydro electric
power plant at Pitlochry, After
lunching with officials of the north
ot Scotland hydro-electric board
he will visit another hydro-|
lectric scheme near Gleneagles
Feisal on Saturday will — visit
ancient Stirling Castle and the
fame evening attend a banquet
:n his honour at Edinburgh Castle. |



He will return to London next day
He will dine with Anthony Eden}

Foreign Secretary in London on

Monday night and end his official |

visit next day.







oe



Yosterday ten students of the
University College of the West
Indies left by the s.s. Colombie
for Jamaica Some of these
vere spending their holidays
here and others are going up
for the first time. The gronp
shows reading from left to
right

Back Row: J. Williams, K
Ashby, ©. Nicholls, CG. Drakes,
\. Lloyd, B. Newton, G. Crick

Front Row: E. Ward, 8
Hopkinson, C. Blackman



Australia To Take
More Interest
In Antarctica

MELBOURNE, Sept, 24

*, G. Law, Director of the Au
tralian Antaretic Division, today
advocated a permanent scientific
base in the Australian Antareti

territory where no Australian ex
pedition had landed \ince 1931

Australia controlled nearly
of the Antarctica which was larger
then Australia and the United
States combined, But unless she
showed mugh more interest her
claims might not last very long
he said.

Nobody knew, he added,
importance the territory * might
achieve in the next twanty years
Law suggested a station should be
set up directly south of Free-
mantle and be used to exploit the
region scientifically and econom-
ically. He disclosed plans had just
been completed in Australia for
a 2,000-ton research ur

halt

hip



One M, Injured Ais | in several parts of Trinidad.

Boat Breaks Loose |

off the Strengthening U.S.-Iran relations. | plans on Saturday to release from| p« oling of resources to combat Attending the conferer
shcltering coast of Norway. The —U-P. custody 11,000 South Koreans who| disease.
fleet then will break up. Twenty | had been captured and mistaken \mong its main points are ex-
of the ships are bound for Oslo! * as war prisoners during the hectic | ch ee —) ee and sudo
for discussion of the 12-day man-| K h I early days of the war. The prison- | PO°ling of medicines, medical} 7 . ere ae
oeuvres. The remainder are asnmur issue ers had been reclassified asj'Pterial, personnel and health} to Seoul with General Clark.
destined for European ports. Y U ttl d civilian internees and will be| T° orts, free cireulation of medi- 4
j raleas. ‘ ‘ “4 unes, standardisation of medica owe” s > + She
tape # et nse e released: beginning renee ae P equipment and medical study and} day a = See hs
“"* 1 setting up of European labora- wa alas he .
j , Chinese Communists repelled a
: ‘ UNITED NATIONS Sept. 24. < es to pool research efforts. = : ted attack on
Buddhist Talks Dr. Frank Graham, United Na- Schuman A r “ —U.P. | 1B th Se eater "t or
jtions mediator in the Kashmir ‘(PP oves ly ai oF Dra eee Son
}issue reported failure for the . Mat ae : United
Start Today lfourth time in his efforts to set- Eden s Defence Plan Thunderstorms eee ewes ny el er
TOKYO, S$. 4. |tle the dispute between India and | F initrd division
, Sept. 24. | tine ais =e p e e ¢ D No I tance |
ist ; Pakistan concerning the moun- PARIS, Sept. 24. § ‘Oo Importance
coi tectne . ecke sodae wee aincas Princely ati | French Foreign Minister Robert | Hit Trinidad _ Discussing recent Battles to |
Thursday at Tsukiji Honganji{ Graham submitting: his: fourth fohunep Wedn ane. #ave m4 PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept, 23. m mitegte eae a ene
Temple here will discuss the prob-|report to the Secyrity Council) (ici Per rent approval to) prinidad was hit hard by thun-| i! ° Clark indicated he d ;
; ‘ Eden’s plan for loosely linking 7 ; attach too mueh military import
lems of 150,000,000 Buddhists in a| Wednesday made it clear that} “Gen i iderstorms twice in three days. On g : .
world of growing violence. It| negotiations continued unfruitful| Britain to a United Europe and | @°rstorms twice in three days ance to Communist attacks. He
gr 5 : disclosed that his Government | Sunday the tail-end of a cyclone |\.i4. «| think they have to probe
would coincide with the Commun-j;due to failure of the two coun- raged between Trinidad and Bar-| : !
ist sponsored “peace conference” | tries to’ agree on the size of their | W°Uld soon put forward the Euro- | "se: a tae to see what is going on. It is a
: : — yhen |Pean Army treaty for ratification ;hacdos. On the North - western | 4011 ¢op observation. “He said he
which gets underway in Peiping/forces to be left behind when j st of Trinidad ar small)

a day or two later Kashmir is demilitarized in pre- 49 eed the unity of the mae at a bp OG, -TAGAY ot ‘|would also confer with Lieut-
. mon ee cats at anchorage were wrecke: * te - aula
This timing may be more than | paration for a plebiscite. world. ? ed ae : s at anc me ag es J rae General William K,. Harrison
accidental. Both conferences will! Schumarr told a luncheon meet- | on 1 Ce ateal ‘Trinidad vas hiv (Senior Allied délegate to the
be attended by delegates repre-| The former United States Sen- At - He Apanenesnessean, ress | oP aan naa blew off Panmunjom truce negotiations, It
senting most of the countries of|ator and erstwhile University of thove tablet le * e ti vroPs by a eee ap,” DSW OH believed that Harrison would
Asia. Both will discuss, ways of |North Carolina President suggest- |i" c not ‘stop. NONOM and | 2: Ivanized sheets from hous come to Seoul to sit in with other
extending their idnalesy hi ed that a schedule for the demili-|' ie cael alt Satine dati | to ee ries Injures ommanders in meetings wit

have Japan as their principal tar-!tarization of Kashmir should be}, . get, But there similarity ends, drawn up by representatives of aA i onwartn See Fey bagi gi + pgm added Heavy clouds and intermittent
The Buddhists, dedicated io |e Indien oo eee Lact old éream of unity.”"—U.P, | mas here reported that a squall hapdisapped | als operation’
; ‘ S assis y their military as 200 miles Northwest of (uring e day. Fighter bombers
world fellowship and goodwill). & 5 vere oes } wa Aivatad ahiobia’ tn. name
: cr a tenets of advisers under the United Nations |Trinidad moving W.N.W. at ten concentrated efforts in close sup-
Sadana carry oan Yon pee ares One, 00g ne Reet colin “ cy. The Communists /'tes s secuc an Winds of 35 m.p.h. today and S!tions. Most o e attacks were
dess of ercy athizers look to|#sreed strength within the terri- ay e oe. ' ainatetaa’ Ree accompanied own to help battling Puerto
and thi ymp: : ; :
Stalin and Revolution to extend | tories involved within 90 days of And Ne uib 8 |by heavy rains hit Port-of-Spain Kicans on Kelly Hill
heir s {such agreement, . 4 ag nd its environs which suffered \ilied officers estimated that
fs strane —UP. al B. CAIRO, Sept. 24 jamage from ‘flood waters about 200 Reds held Kelly Hill
‘ pt. : and that 400 réinforcing soldiers
c General Mohammed Naguib Phone communications were ere dug in on another hill close
e fined himself again on Wennesdays| pri ken with rural areas traffic! t North Korean Communists
During inspection of an Army jheld up for hours in swollen hyd a harder time of it when they }
al a tan e@ e we rkshop he addressed the Com) streets. Housewives lost much struck the northernmost hill Al-|
nanding officer as “Bey’’, one Of | livestock. lies hold along the 155 mile bat-|
he formal Egyptian titles he} A severe lightning flash hit in- Lleline
e e abolished after former King Far-| ctajjations at the Electricity Board Between 700 and 800 Reds as-|
rini a ouk was forced to abdicate in| temporarily halting the troll julted the eastern -front height |
uly. bus service . ou two miles inland from the

RUMOUR was followed by official arnouncement 11
Trinidad a few days ago that Mr. Clifford inniss, Assistant
Attorney General, Tanganyika, had been appointed Attor-

ney General of Trinidad.

a” Inniss who was the 1930
Barbados Scholar was educated
at Harrison College and Oxford
where he took his B.C.L.

On his return to Barbados he
joined the service after a short
practice. He became clerk to the
Attorney and Lega) Draughtsman
and it was during his regime that
the office was changed to Assist-
ant to the Attorney General and
the salary increased.

Mr. Inniss later became Police
Magistrate District “A” and later
Judge of the Bridgetown Petty
Debt Court.

In 1947 he accepted an appoint-
ment in Tanganyika and rose to

the post of Assistant Attorney
General. He has now been se-,
lected to succeed Mr. Matthieu
Perez who has become Chief;
Justice of Trinidad. |

Mr. Inniss is the son of Mgr.
and Mrs. A. deLisle Inniss of
Glenaire, Brittons Hill and his |

many friends will join in offering

him congratulations on his new Mr. CLIFFORD, INNISS.





















Workers who heard him, imme-

diately shouted, “Pay the fine’, at
whieh the General smiled and
handed one piastre to the officer
Recently Naguib paid double this
mount when he referred to Ex-
Premier Aly Maher as “Excel-
lenecy” before a group of Egyptian
officers. —U.P.



Ernest Hemingway

Gets Gold Medal

HAVANA, QUBA, Sept.. 24,
Cuba gave a gold medal to
novelist Ernest Hemingway last
night for his new book “The Old
Man and the Sea.” Hemingway
has made his home here and docs
a lot of fishing. The book tells of
an aged Cuban fisherman's heroic
struggle to land a giant marlin,
—C,. P,

A Failure
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24,
Russia’s effort to stall West
Germany’s rearmament by mak-
ing propaganda on German unity
is being written off by United











@ From Page 3.



Aboard The Special!

DWIGHT D. EISENHO\W

M. Nixon, his running mate
he prefers’ to have beside h
pulled out of Cleveland dur
after Eisenhower had made
“my heart” to a misty eyed

Eisenhower had gone to

Eisenhower Still
Approves Nixon

|
'
|

Eisenhower Train, Sept. 24
IR viewed Senator Richard
as the kind of fighting man
Eisenhower's special train
the early morning hours
in impromptu speech
audience
a public hall last night to read

ing

froio

an address which he had prepared in his campaign againsi

inflation. Instead he talked

He, Mrs, Eisenhower, and clos«
advisers had listened in a small
room near the hall to Nixon’s 30
minute explanation from Califor-
nia of his fmancial worth over the
radio and television network
During Nixon’s talk Eisenhower
took notes on a yellow, ruled pad
on what his youthful running mat
had to say about what he did with
the controversial $18,000 expense
account put up by wealthy Cali
fornia supporters.





j heard

without a text about Nixon,
Nixon’s words echo over
the loud speaker in the Audi-
torium,

Wisenhower said: “I have seen
many brave men in tough situa-

ms. I have never seen any
ot through in better fashion
than Senator Nixon did tonight.”

He said he believed many critics
would continue to pick at Nixon.
He added: “But I do s this that

me





Swhen a man in further answer of

what he believes to be correct and









appointment. States diplomats as a failure. Encouragement right, stands up in front of all the
| vs Authorities summarizing the Wher jxon had finished Elsen-} American people and bares his
igh t Poh os 1, brings his family with hi
. © results of the eight note} hower dictated a telegram of en-] seul, brings his family with m
20 For Education EGYPTIANS SPEND exchange between the West- | couragement to his partner injand tell the is and ee
| ern powers and Soviets on} politics and mvited him to face a th h m every it of evidence
In Agriculture £60,000,000 ON DOPE Germany’s future said they are| meeting in Wheeling, West Vir-]| tbat he can get hold of to substan-
} onvinetd that the Soviets have inia. Then. Eisenhower in 4a his story, to bare secret ‘ f
A party of about twenty ag CAIRO Egypt, Sept. 24 ot ceeded creating an} ramatic gesture threw his pre- enna oF fi 1e
al . tioners atone : " 5 » . sericus new obstacles to plans for] pared anti-inflation text to the Pe eres Sane
mene By eneivomers ghey eo a Manamsned peel ling Ge rmar forces to West] floor and walked into the aud No Quitter
here yesterday morning by the|tockled Egypt’s dope problem on | acdin verman . a : ; , ; : sa ;
. . v Tit Wo r A a ropea defence set-up torium. There he found many of enator Richard M. Nixon ar-
Sa _Colompte fcom the United! Wednesday and warmed he was) Fu ae , Cc. P. i upporters waiting They had On page 6
Kingdom .intransit for Trinidad| prep : legislation providing ey Ln ee = © er oe et ce @ — aeor
where they will enter the Imp<- | the penglty for drug traf- ca a
rial College of Tropical ricu cke os * a oe r
ture to take a Diploma u Cc 1nion ema Ins oO
ic . ; Addressing @ group of civilian w
culture
eal Agricu en yer during a tour of army ; ’
Among. the MA Mr. Peter | maintenance nstallations, the WASHINGTON, Sept. 24. eeping the youthful Senator on) wires received were “only a drop
Brown, tix f Northern |General said his Government wad If Senator Richard M. Nixon’s the national ticket. in the bucket.”
Rhodesia \ h ve going all out to combat the nar-}oi4. pacts on public response he A Western Union spokesman I Campaign Head-
Jamaica for some time ties “menace which comes to us)... ‘rtain to keep his spot as said more than 12,000 telegrams) quarte uid was impossible
. the Jew d spread meek-/ >, 0) blicar V ice-Presider been received by 4.00 a.m.|to estimate the number of tele-
Mr. Brown has already spent nd laziness.” \ 3 ; nd telept 98 pm nt, r ills about f of which
four year s Pe ‘ Egyptiar ally rit to-< ? H id We rm lor ist i v
versity whe: ‘ obtair He 1 tgyptians annually ot ¥. ‘ i
BA 4 Diplon £ 60.000.000 narcotics € f th re f [
re ts 3 } UP ee State VOT mmed th : ai
.



what

Advocate





enn state



VESTERDAY
Cad c

TO-DAY

4
6.10 pun.
w, Septemb



Stevenson
Adopts Ge
Slow Policy

BALTIMORE

Sept. 24

Governor Adtai Stever
adopted a 10 slow” pK
senator Richard M

rring at present



publican opponent





Demoer Pre jet
and hi taff par
back to campaigi
quarter t Sprir
examined with close
Vv pres: lispat
relaye
y ‘Is on Nix
to let the Republican
Committee’ decide whether
wuld witl + }
Vice-Preside@fitial

Stevenson

address on @&
night before

of 9,000 in J

ment armo

Miss [bberson
Leaves For
Family ‘Taiks
; Dora
Welfare

roll f¢
th

Ibberson, ¢
Adviser to
De ent
We Indie

the

an

B.W.u f it

ject will be “The F-

hair will be taken by Hon’ble
4. W. R Roberts Financial
Secretary

On Friday, the Committee
expects to hold an all day Con-

‘eft

}
'
li
ocial
Com|
Welfare in >
! night 1 \ ‘ rT =
ad on a four-day visit
M Ibbe mn ill address a
vublic meetir this evenin indey
the auspice of the Home anc
Family Week Committee, Her sub

imily” and the




B.E.,

ference on the approach to work

for the family and the organisa-
tion of Home and Family Week.
The chairman of thi nference

will be the Lord Bishop of Trini-

dad at whose request Miss Ibber-
on will lead off the discussion,
The Home and Family Week
Committee consists of representa
tive; of all the Protestant denom-
inations including the Angliean,
Non-Gonformist Seventh TY
Adventist, Pentecostal, Church |
God, Salvation Army ete., wh»

have agreed to work on th
@ On Page 6°

Nahas Issues

Challenge





CAIRO, Sept 4
19 , Mustapha El N .
hight Against leader of the powert W.A.F.I
e oe art challen I t
Rabies Intensified \°?)) °°"
(From Out Own Correspondent) from his positic At the
time his party—Egypt
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept, 24 |political group—stood firm
The Health Departmen, today|hind him as it prepared t
intensified its Might against para-lits membership list to the
lytic rabies in an effort to check try of the Interior unde
the epidemic which the Depart-|Government’s new anti-corruptio
ment of Agriculture sterday | campaign.
stated, was um a marked increase) The 74-year-old forn
this year, Rabies, transmitted by] whose Cabinet wa
fa vampire bat known as Desmo- Sx-King Farce £6, ird
dus Rufus are killing off livestock it tee ss n or
earth except the (
A release from the Department|force him from W.A.I
of Agriculture stated that certain|Ship. No power
unscrupulous persons were buy-|force me out of t!
ing sick and dying animals affect-|except the people
ed by the bites of the bats, butch- —U.P

One of the lifeboats of the S.S.
Colombie broke its tackle from
davits and fell over the side
of the ship damaging the stern |
of the Jaunch Sea Prince at about |
ten o’clock yesterday after the!

he

Colombie had anchored in Car-
lisle Bay.
Cecil Moore, a member of the

rew of a rowboat which was
near the stern of the launch at

ce time of the accident received
injuries to his shoulder and spine

ind was taken to the General
tlospital where he has been de-
vaired for treatment.

Foe launch Sea Prince was put



out of service and the launch
Valiant took its place trans-
porting passengers to and from
the ship.

Latest reports from the Hos-
pital say that the condition of
Cecil Moore has improved.

118,569 CASUALTIES

WASHINGTON, Sept. 24.

American battle casualties in

Korea

crease

now total 118,569, an in-
of 596 over last week's
summary the Defence Department
announced Wednesday.

—U.P.



FRENCH SUB MISSING
PARIS, Sept. 24.
he French Secretary of the



’s office announced Wednes-
it feared that the French sub-

day
marine Sybille with 48 men aboard

is missing in the Mediterranean
Sea where it has been on exer-
cises

—UP.

For Nixon

local Western
too swamped
grams.

The Republican National Cor
mittee scheduled a news

offices wert

their tele

Union
to take

confe

ence at 9.30 a.m, to-day to giv
a report on the reaction to Nix
speech

erin

them and offering them as
meat for sale. The release also
warned of the danger of buying



FLOODS KILi 2 PEOPLE



meat from places other than} IN PUERTO RICO
recognised markets where it was|
inspected prior to sale. SAN JUAN ept
Dr. Arnio Stewart, Acting Dep-| Floods hit the Soutt
uty Director of Sanitary Services,| the industrial town of 1
today urged the public to report; Pucrto Rico yesterd killing tw
to the Health Department or|people and destroying fourtes
police, meat sales from unauthor-| buildings
ised places, : ; —O, P.
ol
AT SIX-NATION PARLEY IN FRANCE
”_ s icon

|
|

|
i

|



ELECTED PRESIDENT of the six-nation
bourg, France, Paul Henry Spaal





Jean Monnet. Attending are 78 member
of West Ge ny, ance, Italy, Be
bourg—all membe f the Eu
was to begin drafting plans fora





, ; eo

Schuman Plan A

, of Bel





+=


























‘ y > of Q%9
PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1952
a mmmmmmmmememepmmeememmeeme a $$$
: : Anne Baxter Brushes! crossworn |
er b |
Up On Her French [|--4
RS aes Back Home OC. Mistress Returns (By MARC E. THIVIERGE) Baa
ee heaes ISS ELSIE PILGRIM, daugh- ISS T. M. ROSE, Senior QUEBEC CITY. rT]
) morniria?} t s . Mr, and Mrs. Ss. a a Frecel aang Wier STAR ANNE BAXTER to-day confessed there was
Â¥ of Bay Street and the 1946 College, returne o e e : ; 7
nbie after being ay_ for : eee Sy ih dapat be of - 3 more to her .Quebeec trip than ju laying in an Alfred
col bie eos month Mrs, Barbados Scholar, essen anys Some srg sore ooaens ve Se Hitchock Warner Bros Cee playing
Gale went to England to spend a Er giana yest reay morning by ae ‘ oromote where she Sf : . : eae rey a rt : *
holiday with her mother and she French S " Colonie, mie, bas the oe an holidays with ) “Iam making use of | every 1 PTY *« For Thursday, September 25, 1952
voliday seu » now come to family in Essex. manent tte ; .
also “Visited ‘Mentone, South of fale up an ab: mama Miss ‘Rose’ had_an enjoyable quporunity to poli my French “Tough Steak ‘
sagt es . , pointmen a s s



, > sor”? i : i frhich your birthday ce S é
holiday but yet she is glad to be ghe said next year, Look in the section in which your birthday comes and +

back again. Of Little Use a find what your outlook is, according to the stars,

’ Anne, on lecation away from Is backwards in potions. (¥) ARIES —You may not find things all to your
Enjoyed Stay the United States for the first MONTREAL. ’ re not expec

her godparents

Students Leave For

Senior History
Mistress at
Queen’s Col-













1.
r gy Une oo . 6. Surprised? Almost stunned! \\ March 21—April 20 liking today, but if you are not expectin
U.C. WAL. ege. ISS ELEANOR CABEY of time, added she found Quebec ,4ccording to an associate prof-| 10. 18 follows for the pnger. (3) «x tua Sieh, you eee tanks semaeenae alee.
sil , ae Mies Pilgrim Montserrat who has been “Most exciting and interesting.” ©S50% in bio-chemistry you can] 19. Geually served in a 23. (3) x: *

ESTERDAY afternoon many . ont ~ six living in Curacao, was among the’, ; : Btop ruining your molars on that] 13: A gradual progress, (7), * +

friends and relatives were years in Eng- - passengers leaving the island by Quebec is an ancient French tough steak right now. ty Bore he cape, () 4 TAURUS woday Fou will have to-gien- in, work

at the Baggage Warehouse to SaY jand, three of the S.S. Colombie for Curacao ©!tY in a North American setting, Doctor O. nstedt of McGill| 19° Artist Ia find in a sortie. (4) April 21 to May 20 harder, think faster, be more determined
bon voyage ami good luck tO @ which she at- yesterday. , as rich in historical lore as it is University told -. industrial 33. Toke the cuter road. (5) = a. Don't let pettiness or arguing y4

group of students who left by the tended Uni- Miss Cabey came in by the §.S.|'" magnificent scenery”, she said, @U'SeS association of the province ¢ : den (5) block advancement
s.s. Colambie for Jamaica where versity Col- De Grasse for a holiday and was'| Pn oe in both,” cet ee ee might as well| ** “foPle aay * *
they will enter the University lege, Exeter a guest of Mr. and Mrs, Harlow,! e also said she was having CUt out the gristle in meat, ‘s recreations ? (¥) EMINI -You will fare okay this generous day if
College of the West Indies in where she ob- Government Hill, a great opportunity to brush up _ He said that your body won't 2 Rot fing, sire, but willow. (5) Ma: — 21 dais aha Soil i Gumtaite beat ang Money
time for the cpening of the aca- tained an hone on her French, “I am quite proud ™@ke Much use of it anyway. 3 Excavation of a sort. (6) «x y une you are i's bes . Mor

a ot ao g oad centaur Now Appointment of my teachers , According to the doctor the! * Make Uae. (3 matters, getting full ‘value from each ad-

, nila History and . R. and MRS. J. K. HOLT , connective tissue in meat contri-| } Beformed fabbit ? (3) Valrage Will mean fea’ progress. +
When’ the Colombie arrives at — Miss Elsie re. M Sar. were ‘among. the on Anne has picked her teachers butes nothing in the way of heat,| 8. Golour. (3) aa mp (@' * * *
Trinidad today, it is due to take the remainder at Girton College, sit here and there in and around the energy, or growth to the body. {| 14 Raced into a wood. ‘6 * —Building for future profits, laying away
: Cambridge, doing research work ‘ransit passengers from England ,,; ' ; i i 15. Suitable for goose or gander CANCER , i
on board twenty-three students ‘ i ge ing é by the S.S. Colombie yesterday City, talking French with the He also said the business of 16. Recurrent gardening descrip 23 for rainy days are in top order now.
whg are also leaving for the Uni- Whe seid that life in England Mr. Holt who is a professional !ccal talent hired for the film or Se ank tat tet he MThe dete | 20 Your 18 may depend on this «5 June 29—July Planetary indications excellent, be on your
versity College, This number in- She saie i! ‘She had a good cricketer is now on his way to With girls in the stores and other oone foe a lot anaes a ne or | 2) Fovt tom health, shall we say x toes, use your talents, aim at high goals,

cludes a_ student from. Grenada saan to Barbados as the weather Jamaica to take up an appoint- people she meets, Sai L ere is a grea ee y vr (af * * * *

and four from British Guiana Saree. Suwa aes a Cae ie > to ment at Innswood Estate, Spanish needs—some need snacks an Solution of yesterday's pungle -. Across aah » favoured with your planet 4

was wonderful and was happy earn “My accent ma thaee aun others don't. hy Never: 4, be. 8, avenge ‘a Art LEO yu are avoured w ith your pd anet in

Among those leaving were four be back home, ’ | chin to be ear teas A ition The associate professor said | }¢ SS(UwPbd*tenition: du, Gateins 25 «x July 24—Ang. 22 benefic configuration, Fine rays for man-

’ a SirtdPinS inten i . | & De esired, she said, ae tt ie istake to think that | Seventeen. Down: I, Narcotics: 2 ufacturing, home building trades, mining.
former ‘pupils of Queen's College Visited Relatives Round Trip i“but I’ve been able to carry on*that it is 5 a Chalaneed diet |,bvemne: 5, Venemant: 5 Oat. 0, Bravo Be wide-awake! *
ae ae aie shuahe R. “BILLY” GREEN, son of MONG those leaving the Conversation without difficulty.” :¥OU Can, COS a one {lin Stase: th. “One. 19 "Noun Zit * * * * +
of Mr. and Mgys. . Brathwaite, ‘ aL, eee Pe ie ic| “I feel that this is a perfect ro i " 2
“sais say Street, Mis Vi Mrs. Clara Green of Virisk, ¢ island by the S.S. Colombie c . <6 —B.U.P. —Ste onfidently. Stars’ rays are wi
Ama ‘Lloyd, Misughtes vot Mr. and xop Flock and the late Sydney ey tr und tip were Saas to anakie ‘me wr VIRGO you. ‘Push well named Slmis. ay to tee
Mr EC ee er ae Dominica, arrived in Mrs. Ivan Lynch, mother of Mr. P m1 cree Aug. 23—Sept. 23 vious efforts, ga sensible strivi
Mrs. E. C. Lloyd; *Marleyvale, St. Green, of Louis { h, Mis The young wife ot actor John ’ Y . «x previous ef , Zain with sensible striving. 5%
Philip, and Miss Everil Newton, «he island from Dominica by the ys Loan, dss Ruth Gibson, Hod ai he h ‘be Rupert Ss Spring Adventure—38

oe ard “Sige agg “as Colombie yesterday after Miss Iris Holder, Hastings, and Hodiac said she has never en . * * *
avait ef te Soe i) do Arts. epending a few weeks’ hollday Miss Inez Edwards, abroad but expects to go soon. Wy Za * LIBRA —Control self wisely duriig early hours;
ae gr gr arn ae spent eee . ; Speedy Recovery “I'd like nothing better than U; a ie | Sept, 24—Oct. 23 40 not allow others to confuse you, and re-



‘Billy’ jhe OF ste ; ; i to make a icture in France,”
three years, while Miss Dorothy | “Billy” has just cone me H's many friends will be sorry he King, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, first year medical Monteoe : a to hear of the illness of Mr.

A. King, Bathsheba, St. Joseph, Loyola College, Montreal, and jonny Smith Deputy Headmaster ‘The weeks spent here with

came over in June to spend the of the p ss ‘ the ‘I Confess’ ee an
summer holidays with his mother e Parry-Coleridge School. e company will,

5 mainder of day will hum with achievement.
4 Personal interests, romance very favoured

will study medicine.

in p.m. +
x * * *

. h ‘- Mr, Smith has been granted leave am sure, make me feel right at SCORPIO —Don’t let smooth talkers sway your bet-
Four former pupils of Harrison He took ‘the opportunity to visit from his duties and Carib joins in home in France,” she added. Oct. 24—Nov. 22 ter sense of what is right and wrong.
College were also among the his relatives in Dominica before wishing him a speedy recovery.

Anne said she liked to work Attend to things with extra care in a.m.
group leaving. Mr. Eugene Ward, going up to continue his studies. *

on locations such as this but





¥ * hours. Don’t undertake more than you can
son of Justice E. R. L. Ward, . ‘ To Join Mother Quebec drivers scare her stiff. rightly handle *
Puisne. Judge, Trinidad, who has Congratulations M* and MRS, LEVI ST. HILL “In Quebec you do not have a uy B i x * ote ie
won a Government Exhibition ad se se s of Hindsbury Road left by license to drive,’ she said on her } et : a —Be patient with your work, with those
and will be studying medicine. EWS has bee n een of the BW.1.A. on Monday last en return from a short trip in the The imps of Spring caper “Thank goodness he... . .” nae bar ns wevnife with you, be rewarded with fine +
Mr. Courtenay Blackman, son of recent appointment of MY. route to the U.S.A. They have country in a drive-yourself auto- ciated ins eset nd Bab af that-sidtnete the Impeawith : : gains, advantages soon, The unusual may
Mr. W. W. Blackman, Headmaster Keith Irvin Smith, M.A., Diplo- gone to join Mrs, St. Hill’s mother mobile. * ty ; oal ee ee one accord leap awa ends eats x happen in business. finances i
of St. Dayid’s Boys’ School, Christ ma of Education, to the Headmas~ at Brooklyn where they will re- “You only need a large do2gree¢ of them. thinking of the dead out of sight. ‘ Well, what ever . : eh: ; ok
Church, and Mrs, Blackman has tership of the Grenada Boys’ side permanently. of recklessness, a larger sense oi trees, leaps on to a branch. See. made them do that?" thinks the * * a
also won a Government Exhibi- “Grammar School. Mr. St. Hill was formerly Senior fatalism, and a ready hand “or it’s working here, too," he cries. little bear. Then he understands, * » CAPRICORN —Mental tasks, matters close to home and
tion and will be doing Arts. Mr. Smité as ‘educated: atthe Mechanic of Bulkeley’s Factory. , the horn.” “Leaves are coming out again!" for the smiling face of Tigerlily Dec. 23—Jan. 21 income may take more study, diplomacy.

ir thee tee hie fie ; The young star has drawn “Well, that conjurer knows sorne ppears from the middle of a : . Some leads may confuse; don’t become dis-

Mr, Geoffrey Rudder, son of Parry School under his brother Lecturer In Physics whistles from Quebec wolves queer tricks," laughs Rupert. >ush quite near him. couraged, Keep trying, you will win.

Mr. W. D. Rudder, Principal of art atures ig oe em seine ae ee x, | since her arrival here but she * he ie *
the Barbados Academy and Mrs. 4 arrison College and Co 5 /&. CC » Lecturer in never expegted to have a short- i i ; :
Rudder will do Science while Mr, ton College. He subsequently M Physics at the University lived momeit of comfortable aA. It ig aes ees, iad G L @o B Er nebo 20 In-between sort of planetary period for ae
A, Slade Hopkinson, son of the Passed the London Diploma of College of the West Indies, is now itud® broken by the barking and nd eRe Ona TAGs nok ibher x . : you; take it easy till plans are well laid.
late L.A, Hopkinson, Barrister- Education, Mr. Smith is a well- on his way back to Jamaica after sniffing of two bird dogs. . a ores Be sure of what you are about, May ac-

at-Law, and Mrs. Hulse, Worth- known athlete and is a brother cf spending sometime in England. —John Masefield.









| complish best in routine things,

ing has’ won an Open Scholar- Mr. Timothy Smith of St. Mi- He arrived here yesterday But that is what happened to * * *

ship and will study Arts. Mr, Chael’s Dispensary and Mr. Clyde morning by the Colombie from her a_ few evenings ago when Humble seekers are always} Today Only 4.45 & 2.30 p.m. * PISCES —Push eos sid ial true Rs
Hopkinson was a Sub-Editor on Smith_of Highways and Trans- the U.K. where he had been for she was shying away from cam- great finders, THE DESERT FOX Feb, 21—March 20 self play the important part, Don’t squelch
the “Advocate” newspaper port Department. the purpose of presenting to the eras and hotel life and relaxing —Oliver Cromwell. ambition because of timidness, Faint

Carib joins in wishing him London University, a thesis on the behind a protective bush in one ‘aiid * heart wins naught
Mr. Alvin Barnett, formerly an every success in is new post. classical theory of electricity for of the local _churchyards. ° " > rf np *
Assistant. Master, Harrison Col- ; i ‘ his Ph.D. 1 | “The evening was warm and — If you are not very clever, you AN AMERICAN IN PARIS YOU BORN TODAY: are mentally active, with a friendly
lege, will-take a Course in Sci- Back To College Mayor of Port-of-Spain (Daimy, aot plopped on the pee should be conciliatory. ick W disposition. Are kindly at heart, dislike quarreling, strife.
ence, e R. R. HAMEL- vety grass, took off my shoes an israeli, People under Venus, your planet, are helpful to others, but
R. COURTENAY NICHOLLS, M cee

relaxed”, she said.





- n may criticize abruptly. Shun emotionalism and too much
Mr. Clee Drakes who has just 1991 Barbados Scholar who kcal cn he Gelomtte teaten | “I must have fallen asleep bs- Opening Tomorrow ne sbeanure, Birthdate of; Felicia Hemans, Eng. lyric Poet;
completed his studies at the has been spending his summer day from England on_ his aay, cause presently I was aroused by i. ‘. Arnold Brunner, Amer. architect; Thos, Crowder Chamberlain,
U.C.W_I. was there to see the stu- holidays in the island with his back to Trinidad. Mr, Hamel-|° terrific barking and sniffing. Listeni Hours eminent professor, ve
dents off. He deputised for Mr. parents returned to the University Smith went up to the U.K. earlier} “TWO bird dogs had flushed ng

kwkewe ewe we KK kK OK

Aubrey Douglas-Smith, Resident College, Jamaica, yesterday by in the year on a visit in the in-|â„¢e out from behind my shrub-
Tutor of the College, who ig’ ill, the s.s. Colombie. terest of his health. bery screen,

4.00—7.15 p.m, — 19.76m., 25.53m







4.00 pm. The News, 410 pm. The

“ ’ °c e| Daily Service, 4.15 pm. King George
I don’t know who was the V: His Life and Reign, 4 45 p m_ Sport-

Vourist tales signpost a. fading season most startled « . . myself, the dogs, bag Record, 5 00 pm’ Richard Strauss,







YSOO0V0O0009VI9G99 99009 G 9 FF FOF FSOD
or the middle aged man anc/S Ts pm. ‘Listeners’ Choice, 6 00 pm
woman who had been taking} oy pas se epae Rund tpt end
; j alk” _ 6. ” -
them for their evening walk. ‘ Programme Parade, 700 pm The
But even with these innocent! News, 7.10 p.m. Home News From
adventures, Anne likes this Old | Britain.
Quebec, which has kept its 17th}, 15 19.99 ai out:, ¥i die
century atmosphere and added je alici a Spe pdr ngnnaiaea ties
20th century comfort and priges. alt 15 pom We, See ritain, 7.45 Be
iT j ets is. hamplonship ands, 3 pm adio
ono ~ ames? wo i aeree 830 pm. Special Despatch,
os 6 = r "|8 45 p.m. Interlude, 855 pm _ From
cradle of French culture in Amer-|The Editorials, 900 p.m Gilbert &
ica, a listener would never have Oe ene te a So lg
believed that a busy Hollywood{ {5% ; ws;
? : 0.10 pm. News Talk, 10.15 pm A
star would have found time cut] Day in the Life of the Permanent Secre-
to study so much about a place] tary to the Treasury, 1030 pm. King
she’s seen for the first time and] Georse V: His Life and Reign.
may perhaps never see again, wah

SEND US YOUR ORDERS FOR
GALVANISED MESH WIRE.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
GEO-ACCOSSSSSSSSCOISSID,

BE

— 2%.









—————_— —



nena

“She is a regular customer of
our store,” a local bookshop own- GAIETY
er said, The Garden—St. James


























“She’s also a nice customer to Today (only 8.30 pin.
OW should Britain glasses ure taken wway (unless earn: - umweunmy Wakely &
treat an export or they want soft drinks) —B.U.P. amen OF EU BORADO 7 ‘
industry that AN OVERSEAS z i | Midnite | Sat.
Drings in more than Py caly 's Then “hein Rolex Watches “APPOINTMENT| PORSCIT" nN Tr © ING
100 million dollars a oe o meets some colleagues, IS L. BAYLEY WITH | Penny Edwarcs ST ARI SAV ING
year ? a reeedl, They want to take him LOUIS L, DANGER" Can ne ors HEEB KANGAROO! “tering MAUREEN! RS
That is what the : ore temyporaty aerate , Bolton Lane Alan Ladd Monte Hale { O'HARA + PETER LAWFORD Mowry 7
tourist industry is tesevececescccccucseccesossrseccecccenccccece If they do so they with Finlav Currle « Richard Boone PODAY
wor become — law-breakers— From WARNER Bros !
That ts what 180.000 RenRTKe) ah ete ‘om. . THE FILM of JAMES HADLEY CHASE’S SENSATIONAL BOOK! ip eM
visitors from Americ Who brought you - - ~ “I'LL GET YOU FOR THIS” Means You'll Get Thrills A Plenty! ;
wCindt ue ttit dollar date i! cc “DISTANT DRUMS” : FOR THE
to spend on a British the time ne is nom:n Now Comes - - - . ‘
n 9! 1daV. With these cescessescscccsscvversevecsesscesvccccccecccnsccccece ated until he is admitrea “BUGLES in the AFTERNOON”
daoilar spenders come

CELEBRATION
OF

as a femporarv member

unotner half - million visitors . Pp i

trom Overseas.” a By JAMES BARTLETT BB Barat ey The Streaking Arrows
ney are wort r £120 . TIC : wae

million “a year ie torsion The drawings by ARTIE keen vo cup irish slopes “ve . Z a

GEORGE RAFT
aa) haa TN



currency. But you might imagine But they will not ge: them
trom the way the visitors are cannot have a drink until the tax-free. If tney wan w Cul f
treated that the tourist industry bar opens at 7 p.m, or ww motor-cycle there ure N E WILSON & Co Ss
is no more important than a x . arrangements for tax . tree
pound of plums 3 case f Sees oh delivery for overseas visitors t
The whole story of Britain's @D from abroad ana her 'C¥eles ure not exempt 7 ‘|, = ‘ y
half-hearted drive for tourist smali son wants some sweets AN |, AUSTRALIAN 17 ANNIV ERSARY i7
trade i. summed up in the from the kiosk at the atrvort couple had = ended :
following TEN TALES FOR He must Watt until Monday thei; month's motor. » *
TOURISTS :— morning, . wait until mother '"8 tour. They nad siayed ai 1935 1952
has go! some sweet coypons ™#2Y_ small hotels — usually
Bethe Masts "iae 0m the ical road Grmees Tying, Weg te sreni 7
, usband suid; “I wus : : : :
North Americn -who THE *RENCH__ surprised how muny times | nua This Big Occasion will be marked by offering
urrive here with British pass- students have been [0 lug my own cuses u We e :
ports. She wants to go shopping used to travelling always seem to urrive when the

to our beloved Customers and the General
in the old home town—and she about the Continent on their porter nad gone off duty.”















Public, our entire Stock of Merchandise at

will pay in dollars. Hiotored bicvcles without driving That is one of the effects of y . ras = : i

Ainet\One ane oe aie Noetice Ofer thie (Catering Wages Act. Many Reduced Prices during the month of October.
need ool pay purchase tax on ut. when they urrive in sma hotels cannot pay the
thet: dollar purchases, But she Britain they must pay motor overtime rates luid down by the 5 ®
has to pay it cycle tax and get a licence Wages Boards. so they cut down Be Wise, Save for Better Buys at...
DLR a ROT He eee HE has been sight- on their personal — A ;

ssports c ard-currenc| pela ; ITs Tt LAs. * e N W _ T A .
cush British passport ? 35 seeing in London and 145 irrit E 0) ‘ oO
c 5 ert ation that ”
Purchuse ax | Edinburgh "So ‘afer ten ne soe wourists suffer belore Showing Friday — : ILS N € 7
pA the Commonwenlth 1 King’s Cross und ‘asks. if he leaving Britain Dy aif. As tne / 445 & 830 pm. & P BARBAREES (17 Anniversary)
visiiors LOO, must pay purchas , reserve * sn the fe about to go to their plane u Dail ; i
tux on goods that Would be free. frying Scotsman (caving sat (he hey ure usked ‘to visit” the Continuing ¥ (Otel 5178) 31, Swan Street “te Dial 3676
ot tux if they bought identical tomorrow. “ Sorry sir.” SaVvs the pashiet s desk, ven ER Neseeesometin
goods at home. : “hie uy ene he cashier says; “ Pive abt ——

owen No bookings — shillings, please "—for upkeep ol Ledahodeg Ay ‘
) HIS plune leaves at Ls the airport, It is the British abhi R 00 D AL T HE T R E §
seven on Sunday ® THE TOUR1818s Government holding out its SS Ss
@® night. He nus pussed » arrive in town for a and for a last tip









the Customs rarrier nus an fav Suturday night,

| m
} i ieee - xy AL
n ‘ Draw your own moral on i 2 = 2 a rm ve
hout 'o wult, so es to ‘he oar But at 12.30 tn the night club ad / | 4.45 & 8,59 To-day oe Oe ne ety, fae & Sib To-day 4.20 & 8.20
at 'he end of the airport tounge ulthougn they may go on eatin why Britain has jewer tourists | | To-day 4. “ALL QUIET ON THE|Republic Doublé :
Bur the bar is closed. He and dancing their bottles an }

































than the Frer VWs. J. Arthur Rank | WESTERN FRONT |“SONS of jAllan ov Lane
} } Presents and ADVENTURE”) ee ee — ee
L TECHN/COLOR IL | THE ROCKING = GREEN HEL pale mea 4 ontingss BRIDGETOWN RAREES OISTIN
7 rece rindi Fal rr HORSE WINNER Douglas Fairbanks and nd , ue y ea | ;
i “ Teday (only) 4.20 & 830 Last 2 Shews To-day | Today (only) 4.45 &
SUST RECEIV ED ee Starring: Se-s008, STARS GUITARS"! Robert Rockwell “BRIGHTON ROCK” = | vipers coe | 8.30 p.m
Valerie Hobson [To-day & Saturday) : Audrey Long Richard Attenborough & | Whats COOKING’ | FURIES” &
John Mills at 1.30 p.m. tarring JERICHO” | Donald or eh “DYNMITE
Sage RES] eT etn | conlst Mowe | casas Sepmoey |W ee weet, _ | Bocven macrwewe | Eee
. . . ; HELENA HUGH ram | ate | TRIAL wir, " enry -OXO) r te | Friday & Sat 4.45 &
STRIPED SPUN 36 ins, (29 Colours) ...... ree iiviecoe 7 ‘isk Douglas SONG OF NEVADA/To-day at 130 pam A JURY O | |) ———— Dick Powel | ""#*E SOM
PUAIN DP UNS SOUMS. | occ vs cok kcccce. PC ety ay SE coneeevcee cts. R: MARLOWE Eleanor Parker |* © a antl ttn gn Douple| TOMORROW oniy Ree eeepc Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m | “SONS of the ;
FLOWWRED SPUNS 36 ins. ..........ccsccccsecececseccccceren OO GRR DETECTIVE Opening Tomorrow | OKLAHOMA) > & S80 BUCKAROO SHERIFF | “ourtaw cot" | Sener atte
FORREST BARTON MaclANE ig: STORY 4.30 & 815 | and Robert Montgomery OF TEXAS & Johnny Mack BROWN | Comet WILDE (Color
. Robert Sterling (ow in = Maureen O'H
» me . ; | A Great Motion ON THE OLD | “RIDING Th ae
Except for the payment of Accounts this store will be cles #T@ Tari aas tacts j Ngee John Ireland | ON. DANagH TRAIL TIMBER TRAIL RONEROREE TRAIL” | SoC Spee
for Stock-Taking en TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 30th emanee OM Tomin | Corday at 1.80 pm. “ROUGHSHOD" | TOMORROW at EYE WITNESS Mont was” Tex RITTER | “WESTWARD BOUND”
NEW GOODS OP ' PLAYING FRIDAY {Roy Rogers Double and 4.30 -@ 815 iscturday. & Sunday |)}) — monte HA ae | so aaa ae
' | Republic Whole | ——— r | Ken M
2.30, 445 & 8.30 pm & [MAN FROM mal EXPERIMENT Serial | 430 & 8.30 Sat. (Special) 9.30 & 1.10 “OUTLAW BRAND
Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30. p.m,| a a gALCATRAZ"| oye INVISIBLE | Republic Whole “THOROUGHBREDS” | :
o ON = LD ‘ Re i MONSTER Serial } Tom NEAL & | ¢ ,
| ohn He , 3 YORADO
SPAN ’ Jos with . TRAIL of ROBINHOUD | ‘WEST of EL DOR
, aP a. A 7 A i Maite Sater It’s a°Super Double! Richard Webb_ |THE ANVISIBLE |} Roy ROGERS (C. Fe
.R. EVANS ~ WHITFIELD'S BRANCH rele Seca = = Seterdny MEN) OPTZSSSG! | MONSTER [ff Mane prom sar | iene Sree
| THE MASKED KING OF THE BOOTS MALONE with } PRINCE of the PLAINS &| GUN LA t ABILENE RAI i)
, 25 rC)TT ~ 1a Q j MARVEL TEXAS RANGERS S Richard Webb WY “ROBINMOOD of TEXA ‘ }
Phone 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE BRIDGETOWN- pDIAL 2310 —D———_——————— EE AS SSS
i s °




THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1952

AUGUST WA

HEAT AFFECTS
CANE CROPS

THE WEATHER during the month of August was ex-
ceptionally dry with days of hot sunshine writes C. C.
Skeete, Director of Agriculture in his monthly report.
The rainfall for the month was much below the average
and unevenly distributed and the total number of sunshine
hours was unusually high. According to rainfall returns
received from 36 stations situated in the various rainfall
categories of the Island, the average total rainfall for the
month was 3.36 inches, the average total for August 1951
was 12.89 inches and the average for August for the past
105 years was 7.38 inches.



The approximate total rainfall 105, bucks 169, rams 74 aud boars
for the Island for the 8 months 83, making a total of 431 for the
January to August, 1952 was month.

23.98 inches, the total for the cor-
responding eight months for 1951
was 55.96 inches.

The highest total rainfall for
August, 1952, at any of the above

Moth Borer Control
Annual conirol of this pest is
essential because it can, if uncon-
trolled cause serious loss to sugar

36 stations, was 7.09 inches production. The period during
recorded at a_ station in the which control can be obtained is
parish of St Lucy and the limited from March to September
lowest was 1.01 inches registered eag@ year; during that period
at a station in the coastal area of between 300 and 400 million

St. John.

By the end of July a sugar cane
crop had been established on the
Island which, with subsequent
favourable weather conditions, had
good prospects of equalling and
possibly exceeding in tonmage the
crop of 1951—52. The dry and
hot eonditions of August had,
however, a very adverse effeet on
the erop in some districts of the
Island and it is now unlikely that,
even with the most favourable
growing conditions from Septem-
ber onwards, the crop to be reaped
in 1953 can be as large as that
reaped in 1952.

Peasant Agriculture

The main food crops, yams,
sweet potatoes and eddoes, owing
to the heat and lack of rain, made
little progress during the month.
Indian corn, sweet potatoes, cow

as and stringless beans were in
imited sypply from peasant
sources.

The growth of both plant and
ratoon canes continued to be re-
tarded by the prolonged dry
weather conditions.

Some peasant plots of cotton in
parts of St. Philip and St. Lucy
are making good growth. In other
areas, especially Christ Church,
the crop is making little progress.

Groundnuts have been planted
on a relatively large scale in St.
Lucy. Here the crop is growing
well, and so far little damage has
been caused by insect attacks.

Breadfruit and coconuts con-
tinued in good supply throughout
the month. Pears, mangoes, limes
and golden apples were also
obtainable.

The main pests reported during
the month were green leaf hoppers
on beans. the white butterfly on
cabbages and slugs on a_ wide
variely of crops. Control mea-
sures are continuing,

Trichogramvma parasites are liber-
ated in the field.

This year liberations will
cease in the second week of Sep-
tember. By then, approximately
350,000,000 parasites for control
will have been liberated in cane
fields; to obtain this number for
liberation approximately 400,-
000,000 will have been bred.

Three consignments of the para-
site Archytas piliventris were re-
ceived by air from Trinidad for
control of corn ear worm and
several more consignments are
expected. If this parasite estab-
lishes itself there should be a
reduction of annual damage by
corn ear worm, and an increase in
corn for food.

Sweet potato fields are now be-
ing attacked by army worms ‘and
thrips. Tihree properly applied
sprayings of lead arsenate as
recommended by this Department
will contyol these pests and will
control searabee as well.

Cane Root Pests

Considerable large scale inves-
tigational field work was carried
out in August for the control of
root borer (Diaprepes) and of
cane root mealy bug and its
attendant yellow ant (ie.
Neorhizoecus and Acropyga).

Eleven Government Buildings
and two private buildings were
treated for control of wood ants.

Co-operation

During August the Co-operative
Officer attended m of
organised co-operative
and 3 of societies in process of
formation. Assistance was also
given to two other groups in pre-
paring their draft by-laws. The
Co-operative Officer also deliver-
ed an address on the ‘

of Co-operation” to a meeting

Green fodder continue held under the auspices of the St,
‘scatan an roteee oe John’s Cultural Association,
centrated feed was in free supply. , One society, — the Enterprise

The Peasant Agricultural In- Savings Society, was organised
strucior; visited 523 peasant @uring the month in the parish of
holdings and 7 school gardens in St. Michael. This society has
August, Eleven mango trees adopted its draft by-laws and is

expected to be registered in due
course.

The People’s Co-operative Con-
sumers’ Society was registered on
18th August. This society, also
situated in St. Michael, is the first
consumers’ society to be regis-
tered, This brings the number of
societies registered under the Co-
operative Society’s Act to five.

Existing societies continue to
maintain a satisfactory rate of
progress.

were topworked, y
scions of the julie variety

Members of the extension staff
assisted the Co-operative Officer
at several meetings of co-opera-
tive societies held during the
month,

Crop Husbandry

Routine cultural and other
operations and, where possible,
irrigation were carried out at all
Stations during the month.

The total number of livestock
at the Stations at the end of
August, including young stock
born during the month, was 130.
Three hundred and twenty-seven
gallons of cows’ and goats’ milk
were produced and 8 young pigs

Fisheries

During the month of August
1952, a sum of $671.68 was repaid
by boat-owners. against loans.
This makes a total of $49,507.73

sold, ‘ ; repaid to date. The outstanding
Stud services paid for at the balance to the end of August is
Stations were as follows:— bulls $43,280.74.










a
snrad aed od we

. ‘












Brush your teeth with Ipana and you clean

them extra-white. And, because of the unique formula
underlying Ipana’s “refreshingly different ”’ mint flavour,
you fight decay by reducing acid-forming bacteria.. Massage
Ipana into your gums and you help keep them firm and
healthy. In this way, [pana acts as a safeguard against
tooth-losses, more than half of which are caused by gum
troubles. For whiter teeth, healthier gums, f »tlow the Ipana way!

(-). THE TOOTH PASTE..



Ug VE/ REFRESHINGLY DIFFERENT
Â¥ A PRODUCT OF BRISTOL-MYERS, LONDON AND NEW YORK

S4idid

















































PAGE THREE

L Budge Beats
Segura, Gonsalves Bobby R iggs
Fight To Qualify

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

S EXCEPTIONALLY DRY

BRITISH TEST RAMJET MISSILE _





Jewn Tennis:



(From Our Qwn Correspondent)
LONDON, Sept. 23.
wo pre-war Wimbledon Cham-



°
; " For Finals pions, Donald Budge 1938 title
4 : holder and Bobby who suc-
eecded hira

(From Our Own Correspondent) the following year
: provided a great struggle in their
LONDON, Sept. 24. se ond round match on the indoor
A truly great struggle was being W. rid Professional Lawn Tennis

staged at Wembley this evehing Championship which continued at

7 e
Wheat Prices
between Pancho Segura (Ecua- Empire Pool, Wembly to-day.

OTTAWA. « r) and Pancho Gonsalves (U.S.) soth men were on the peak of

FARM AND GOVERNMENT OFFICIALS saw little decide who should meet Jack fo:m and it was tennis played
chance today that world wheat prices would take a tumble K'2mer (US) in the final on \. hn power plus speed, plus bril=:

: > Friday of the professianal indoor jj; nt

in the near future, despite prospects for a bumper 1952 |, wn Tennis Championships. ©.

crop. After two sets which had lasted
The Bureau of Statistics’ latest review of the world \“°!! over an hour, Gonsalves was ¢

. lee ) 7 seemed
wheat situation said northerm hemisphere countries for |{ (1%. oe aeki is detence |

stroke
irt craft,
‘ach player rushed the net geri«
‘ly and every shot was an in-
ided winner.

play plus superb

. tudge «& -2; 6—3
the most pert reported “very good” harvests, and assuming o his title. wae hip a Pn - —
that southern hemisphere countries would have average ‘This’ was a magnificent game just that little bit peer than

ronking with anything that has
} cn seen at Wimbledon. It was

played at a seorchi pace but
But officials of the Saskatche- {)\ delicacy of cena a the shots

, : un wheat pool and of the fed- \, .= ;
CLARK CONFERS a iL government said the healthy — i haatene ehiiees appeared to
WITH L iE supply picture would not neces-

sevily be reflected in lower prices
{.c the Canadian producer.

crops, “world breadgrain production in 1952 may even

s,s his opponent. But Riggs is to be
establish a new record.”

tcartil commended for his gal.
lant «isplay. He never gave up
snd some of his returns cf seem-
ing!» unreachable shots brought

fasps of amazeme
he the likely winner, for while he po i a

evuld not claim great advantage yer
over Segura in volleying at the

Pudge’s opponent in the semi-











From Page 1 On. the ane had. the impure or baseline play, he had a }'ins! tommorrow will be*a fellow
sea of on shortly after mid- ¢cuntries under the Soreenational Oy DEG E | WORRIES: Ae pis service. American Jack Kramer who de-
night, : Wheat Agreement are lookin This was demonstrated — most ieated the Swede, K. Schroeder

e 8 8 earl ial ts the §—2; 6

Allied troops held fast and stop- ‘°° More wheat during the next ‘* ping at, crue points in the ¢ a mate tod hich
ped the Reds. The bulk of the ‘ve years than they were assured ' ne atch today whi
Red attack was aimed at another »Y quotas under the I.W.A. — teading 9-8 Gonsalves allow- 1°” ee eae he ek ae
hill adjoining to the south, Cam- (ontract as originally drafted. « Segura to come within a point af = et oon a Oe we
ae Sat doen , The 42 countries were guaran- k i ll clash between Pancho Segura of
ynunists f their way to the : «i making it nine all in the first pouedor and the Austral Di
t 1 sold . - ‘ced a minimum of 580,817,000 ois But thi th eo e Austratan .2m-

but soldiers counter € three thunderous aces 5\ p.jjp

cked immediately and kknock- Soe me ee ne w him safely through. ‘And cour,’ won 6—4, 6—-0, but he
- ic ‘ vations under le origins con- y i ; ‘ Seamer cs 1 ve
- Te bee. tract, Canada, Australia, France ee ee pte was fully extended to gain his

eerulng Wiehe and the United States. ‘cerving that proved the key victory, Most games were deci-
B29 Superforts and B26 light tor and when Segura lost his ded by a minimum two-point
bombers teamed to make the 1.W.A_ negotiations fer a new °°" en oe with the score at margin and had the ball run a
night as miserable for the Reds contract are to be resumed in en all, he seemed to realise \jitle more kindly for the Austra-
as infantrymen§ did duri he Washington in J The ‘at he had lost the set as well. jj th might b to
1 uring the Wa n in January. p he et aie , an, the issue might have a

day. Twelve B29’s dropped more cxact total figure that the im- 't is to Segura’s everlasting much closer
than 100 tons of bombs on a porting Gpuntrics want to be thie somes — Ves Seguara's semi-final opponent

i “virgin” Red supply centre at = Jaranteed in the new contract @' Tyrone, ; roe will be the American ancho
anti-aircraft weapon, Launched from a twin-railed ramp with the amhung in eastern Korea. has been described as reflecting | {\\ a ae cote Sie Pie two- fini jast year, Thus all four ,,
aid of rocket booster motors, the ramjet ig shown (top) at start of : a. light hecabors maintaining mo Ra tye pte Za the ye © Non we papas corre, ot aed a play ers are through the

y $' a « og ’ . . s ° Femi- al.
its flight with rocket motors attached. In centre, a “oe — ne fn yi! oe Dies teeis a ieee was particularly BR Ge. net ‘Tuday Gonzales gained a com-
; ; ; / , at af avhe e = fortsh's 6—1, 6—0 vi
—— ks on bind night. The bat- (he board of the Saskatchewan salves’ shot at an angle that made Fre a Persp Porry Geaveaihe
p jowa returned to the war wheat pool, said in Ottawa this return Out of the question, aviv: 20. sian h
yesterday ith t nearly 20 years to his opponent
GREA 1 OFFICE visitors aboard "Geant Mone Svetlana couenrian phe seaund 1° paste Weline O24, Gk Tote tae ae occasional glimpses of
ij a ae . : Sy imovorting countries to assur 'y beating Budge 6—1, 4—6, 7—5, the t rer -
Clark, pe Nations Command- of higher quotas indicated no ¢~3 It was a case of two great stele wou ie adie —
et ang ¥, ast Naval Command- -jackening of prices in the players meeting and the younger bledon title three years in ‘suc+
en ice- miral Robert P. Bris- ‘mmediate future. He described jan’s stamina pulling him cession but was nev mT
oe. Clark said he was “impres- + ay ee ey ae
OF ST. TE sed” by the havoc when the hee ‘emcepdaneiie Bia mF enn oe pe wh
‘ ¢ Vv .
‘ A unlimbered its 16-inch guns on ‘chet:
Reqd shore targets. A federal trade department _
—U.P, oficial, who declined to aie ‘
res p S y », said that whi J; 2
THE PRIME MINISTER, the Chancellor of the EX- PRINTER ANIMALS tana Yoraatuian moulin S8, Kitts Defeat Nevis By 3 Wks.
chequer, the Archbishop of Canterbury—all of them hold CRANBOOK, B.C. (AY be up, the extra propunts From Our Own Correspondent) = tion Grounds In the 1949 series
great offices of state in Britain, but what is the daily rout- | Newpaper publishers in interior vopeve mae are “aoe _ANTIGUA, Sept. 24. Antigua made 156 and St. Kitts
ine of their duties ? The answer to this question is com- } sag ee eee eee Socipates’ aie bright but ‘last , a aie waren ‘ ae oy rae with a similar score.

‘ ‘ . . : 1 a val so attractive © a oe. b3 t ve Ss e rst mateh Today’s wicket was muc ins
tained in a series of talks being broadcast in the BBC's about their printing presses to \°"! coup” Was. 8 Se Oy ct the Leeward Islands ‘Tourn. proved but the 1 tet ae ae
General Overseas Service, talks in which listeners are animals, {hat country ice’ putting «much Slat St. Kitts were all out for to take advantage of the easy
given an authentic picture of the way in which the holders — Donald Ball, son of editor Victor ‘'* {)** ‘anne snarket . + soon after the start of play paced wicket and scored only 58

Ball of the Farnie, B.C., Free
Press, reported finding a muskrat .
nesting under the equipment. The

of these great public offices perform their manifold duties.
Royal Archives and Librarian of
Windsor Castle since 1926, knows

runs in their second innings. In
St. Kitts’ second innings scoring
was extremely slow as the Nev's

today adding four runs to their
overnight scere thus tieing with
ovis’ first innings.

—B.UP.

Rolex ‘ ‘Watches

The series began with a talk
on “A Day in the Life of the



































Sovereign” who, even when well the hard routine ofa Sov-, %€xt day, J. G. Lehman, managing _ This is the seeond occasion bowlers fought gallantly to the
ostensibly an holiday, has to ereign’s day for he has served editor of the Kimberley, BC. LOUIS L. BAYLEY iat St. Kitts has tied in the first end. The performance of Nevis’
read daily a large batch of cor- two kings, George V and George{News, found a toad under his Bolton Lane pwaings of a Leeward Islands wicketkeeper Hobson was exeel-
respondence, memoranda, reports VI, as well as the reigning mon- | presses.—B.U.P. eurnament al Antigua Reerea- lent,
and digests, apart from giving arch. Queen Elizabeth Il. he aaa) dele ell aii
audiences, taking decisions and ‘ seg rei eaneeecear that
attending many functions. “It is Other public offices included in} ~° nm GPesoalt tails: ‘
this mass of correspondence and this series are the Prime Minis- rts HIS GA i }
readin which conditions ter, described by Mr. Attlee, SE ae i

well qualified for the task by ‘

Sovereign’s day and the peculiar
nature ef the burden les in its having been Prime Minister wipe.
continuance without intermission self from 1945 till 1951,
all the year round”, said Sir Leader of the Opposition by Mr.
Owen Morshead in his talk, Sir Herbert Morrison, the Lord
Owen, Assistant Keeper of the Mayor of London by Sir Leslie
Boyce, the Lord Chancellor by
Lae Viscount Simon. The Bishop of
Chichester will detail the numer-
ons duties of the Archbishop of
Canterbury and Field Marshal
Slim those of the ief of the
Imperial Genera] Staff. Later on
listeners will hear of the work
involved in being Master of the
Rolls, a Governor of the Bank of
England, Chairman of the T,.U.C,,
Governor of a Crown Colony, a
British Ambassador and many



Interest collected for the month
amounted to $4.65; this makes a
total of $1,164.76 in interest paid
in to date.

Pot fishing and Snapper fishing
accounted for the majority of the
fish landed around, but the num-
ber of boats operating at this
time of the year is still very
small, and although catches were

above expectations at some other high offices which are well
beaches, the demand has exceeded |nown by name butewhose func-
the supply, tions remain a mystery to all but

the initiated few who are con-
neste we ant est mr toc Mane
wi ow h on ¢ *
to- t of t

o-day res ies sf

who hold the great o
state.
—-B.B.C. Newsletter.

During August a quantity of
lumber artived trom British Hon-
dutas, and work has been pro-

ceeding as quickly as_ possible
with the and interior
work of inbearaing

DURING

ANNUAL
STOCK-TAKING

AT

THE BARBADOS CO-OP
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



The Lumber, Hardware, Plantation Supplies
and Oil Mill departments will be closed
on the dates shown:

LUMBER & PLANTATION SUPPLIES
Monday, September 29th and Tuesday, 30th

HARDWARE

Hees

Monday, September 29th, Tuesday, 30th, and
Wednesday, Ist October















Siarting on Octeber Isi end continving thraugh BDecem-
her 15th B.W.1L.A.’s Grou: Travel Plan will entitle all
groups of not less than 6 persons travelling tegether to a
rebate of 25% on noriial round trip fares.

Returm tiekets are valid for 30 full days and return jour-
novs must he completed hy December Uth.

Cousali your traye! agent,
or eail B.V.1.A.,,













ODL MILL

Wednesday, Ist October, Closed Morning Only.
(Deliveries from 12.0¢ — 4.00 p.m.)

Our Office will remain OPEN over this period
for PAYMENT OF ACCOUNTS.

BARBADOS CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY LTD.








PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1952

















BAREAWS@MB ADVOCATE | jr WHAT CAUSES POVERTY? | 0“? *OO8R® Atwwac
= Bice i sae es PSC = "a
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown. = R. E. SMYTHIES Price 6 cents





Thursday, September 25, 1952




WHILE reading the Advocate of Septem-
ber 17th my eye lighted on a letter to the i
Editor containing the following sentence, |
“We all know what the two cardinal causes

|
of poverty are”. The writer went on iv! | NOTICE

apply terms such as “utter ignoramus” and ‘
“impossible hypocrite”, to those who do not To Our CUSTOMERS & FRIENDS
we will be closing our ©

‘Thave to admit that 1 | LUMBER YARD & HARDWARE

I have to admit that I do not know what!
SATURDAY 27th, MONDAY 29th, TUESDAY 30th

the two cardinal causes of poverty are sup-|
posed to be, and in fact my experience in a}

SEPTEMBER for STOCKTAKING and opening again
WEDNESDAY Ist OCTOBER

fairly long life has convinced me that the)
causes are many and as diverse and com-

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD.
Successors to

plex as human nature.
C. S. PITCHER & CO.





Harmiul Trading

IF THE consumers of Barbados were to
organise themselves in one or more associa-
tions to protect their interests some of the
government’s methods of price control
would receive greater scrutiny than is
given at present,

ADVOCATE STATIONER y









———<———————

tb

Qe a c
‘ f"
aie i Mh CS































>
Rts Lo os 7

AAT | st

“gence &
ATT ele oe
sovieT MOPED

a

et,

From a government policy point of view
the practice of artificially increasing the
cost of a product to the consumer may be
logical if the increased sums paid by the
consumer are kept in reserve for prevent-
ing price increases in other products. But
from the consumer's point of view such a
policy has little to recommend it and seems
from a long term point of view positively
harmful to the consumers’ interest.

In some countries such as India, China,
Italy and Barbados a major cause is over-
population, and no workable solution to that
has been found yet, It seems a frustrating:
fact that efforts to raise living standards are
largely nullified by still further increases in
population, and the stork always wins his
race with the social uplifter.

The history of the world is replete with
examples of ruin and devastation caused by
wars, revolutions, |plague, famine and up-
heavals of Nature, fertile lands turned to
desert by change in climate, and other
meteorological or cosmic catastrophies.

In some cases what seem to us like strange
religious beliefs contribute to the general
poverty, as the sacred cows of India are said

y

a

" DISSATISFIED — ALWAYS DISSATISFIED! ITS MY OPINION YOU
DONT WANT To BE T4“EN FORA RIDE ATALLI® =





The weakness of the government position
may be illustrated by a recent example.
When the importers of a certain product
(which is basic to the ration of the average
English worker but which is regarded in
Barbados by some as a luxury product)
obtained supplies at a price which would
have permitted a saving to the consumer,

PUTTING THE CAR BEFORE THE ENGINE

‘Who Is This Guy From
Nowhere ?”







the control office raised the price to be paid
for the product and kept the excess thus
gained for its equalisation fund.

Is it surprising that the cost of living
should continue to rise in an island in which
dislike of merchants and retailers making
reasonable profits is carried to such lengths
that the consumer has to pay more for a
product than would be asked if there were
no government interference?

Is it necessary in an island where the
high cost of off-loading foodstuffs already
add to the high costs of imported foods,
and in which customs duties and package
tax also increase costs for a department of
government to raise the price which the
consumer has to pay still higher on any
article?

Would anyone consider such an action
by a private trading company with any de-
gree of approval? Why then should it be
tolerated as a part of official government
price control policy?

The action is based on the supposition
that the creation of a cess in this manner
is beneficial to the public because the
money so gained is used to subsidise other
items which have inereased in price. This
supposition is dangerous and is based on
faulty reasoning.

In the first place the arbitrary addition
to the cost of living which is created here
in Barbados by the action of a department
of the government positively adds to the
cost of living by denying the consumer the
right. to enjoy the benefit of a real fall in
the price of imported food. Secondly the
countries from which the food is exported
have no incentive to lower their price quota:
tions if the local government keeps up
prices artificially. Thirdly it is contrary
to sound economic laws to expect that de-
creases in the price of commodities will
ever occur when the local government
artificially maintains constant demand by
permanent or temporary subsidies. Where-
as the local government may attempt to
justify an action which deliberately in
creases the cost of one imported food to the
consumer on the plea that the consumer
will gain when the price of another
imported food is kept temporarily down,
there is no real benefit to the consumer.
It is a law of economics that prices only
drop when there isa fall in demand,
Instead therefore of keeping prices down
the utilization of money which is gained
by the thoroughly unbusinesslike practice
of forcing up the price of one article when
its real price is falling actually prevents
the fall in price of another article because
it is subsidised.

The temporary benefit which the con-
sumer might receive from the smoothing
out of an increased price is aed out by
the eventual rise in price of article,
Whereas if prices were allowed to rise and
fall with demand the exporting countries
would always have incentive to quote
lower prices whenever there is a falling
off in demand.

To keep demand constant through sub-
sidisation whether permanent or through
the temporary operation of an equalisation
fund is to ensure a constant market for the
exporter, and therefore a constant rising

rice.

- The fact that despite restrictive practices
on the part of the government of Barbados
there are periodic decreases in the prices
offered by exporters to local importers can-
not be gaid to invalidate the basic truths
of the contentions made above.

There is always some loophole for com-
petitive practice even within a tightly con-
trolled trading system. And exporters in
other countries have not yet all given up
hope that the present mania for govern-
ment meddling in the affairs of private
traders, even at the expense of the con-
sumer, will not end. Wherever consumers
are active to safeguard their rights the days
of government trading are numbered.

Much could be achieved here if con-
sumers would form an association to pro-
tect t) ym the effects of policies which







ven when they appear to be |

=Well, The Few Who Know Him Find Him A Ruthless

WASHINGTON.

The remark “I sometimes
marvel at the extraordinary
locility with which Americans
submit to speeches’ is not, one
might suppose, the sort of indis-
eretion which a presidential can-
didate in the United States
should allow himself if he is to
have any great chance of success
at the polls.

But the fact remains that
Adlai Stevenson, the 52-year-old
Governor of the State of Illinois,
and the Democratic Party's
choice to win over Dwight Eisen-
hnower in November (who is at
present getting delighted Ameri-
cans to “submit” to his own
speeches at the rate of two or
three a day), is a hot favourite
to win.

To get where he has, Stevenson
has broken nearly every one of
the hallowed rules of the profes-
sional politicians. And the first
of these fractures is that, as far
as the great mass of Americans
is concerned, he is almost as un-
known as he is to you over in
Britain.

Who is the guy? Where did he
spring from? What magic cata-
pult him into this Democratic
nomination to succeed Truman?

Stevenson insisted — honestly
that he did not want the job;
then when it was pressed on
him, he voiced his doubts and
fears about his own qualifica~
tions to cope with it,

Incongruous

A thicket of paradox is pro~-
vided by the man and his story
in the American scene. His very
presence in the Governor’s man-
sion of Mid-Western and Isola~
tionist Illinois (the State which

sprawls around Chicago) is
meongruous.

He speaks with a cultured
“Bastern” accent, completely

different from those of his fellow ,

Mid-Westerners, He is witty, ur-
bane. He slaps no backs, kisses no
babies.

He sternly refuses to compro-
mise but instead goes after cor-
ruption and pulverises it.

Rags to riches? Born in a log
cabin? Nothing of the sort. Hts
erandfather, called like him
Adlai, was a Vice-President of
the United Statés under Presi-
dent Grover Cleveland.

His forebears were well-to-do
aristocrats. Adlai travell in
Europe as a boy and had an
excellent education, winding up
at the famous Law School of
Harvard, University.

Not ‘Folksy’

HIS annual income of $50,000
(£17,857; most of it from private
sources) is not at all folksy, nor
in his brooding detachment and
tendency to criticise and even
mock at himself, All in all Stev-
enson is a very rare man in
American public life,

He is an honest reformer who
is not a “breast beater”; an in-
stinctive Liberal who does not
believe in chucking money
around (he has bought just one
new suit—a flannel job—in the
past four years); an intellectual
with an irresistible sense of
humour.

Oh yes—perhaps the greatest
varity of all, he writes all his own
speeches,

An example
deadpan humour occurred when,

back in the ‘thirties, his home mouthed and then shrugged him perceive, too complex to under-

Charmer



Hy I. M. MacColl

Stevenson shrugged, picked up
a smouldering fragment of wood-
work and lit his cigarette with it,
remarking as he did so, “As you
can see, we are still using the
house.”

Stevenson is divorced now. It
happened in 1949, after 20 years
‘of apparently happy marriage and
three sons. There was no scandal,
small publicity, and the two have
remained on amicable terms.

But America, which has never
had a divorcé in the White
House, wondered whether it
would make any difference to
his political fortunes, So far
it has not.

In London

STEVENSON has a passion for
punctuality and always carries
two watches to make sure.

For a time after leaving Har-
vard young Adlai worked in the
Boomington, Illinois, Pantagraph,
. newspaper owned by his fam-

y.

In the last war he was a special
assistant to America’s Secretary
of the Navy, and came into con-
tact with President Roosevelt,
who liked him.

There is absolutely no-
thing that could remotely be
called “folksy” about Gover-
nor Stevenson, unless you
expect his liking for an
occasional “Bourbon toddy”
before dinner (whisky,
lemon juice, sugar, and ice)
and the fact that his melan-
choly looking dalmatian,
“Artie”, has a trick of lying
under his master’s office
desk with his tail protrud-
ing out on the carpet,

Short-sighted visitors have
been known to cry out in
alarm under the impression
that it is a deadly speckled
snake.



He did a workmanlike job of
Press and Public Relations in
San Francisco, during the con-
ference which started up UNO,
and later worked for UNO in
London’s Grosvenor-square,

Start of his trail to an extra-
ordinary triumph in politics came
when he aroused the interest of
shrewd button-bright little Jake
Arvey, chairman of the Cook
Country Democratic Committee
and an almost unstoppable force
in Tinois polities.

I watched Arvey and Steven-
son together last July on a roar-
ing, crazy night in Chicago when
the Democratic Convention had
just nominated Stevenson for
President, and you should have
seen the smile on Arvey’s face.

The two ends practically met
at the nape of his neck.

His Triumph

WHEN Arvey first suggested
Stevenson as Governor of Illinois,

of Stevenson’s jthe State’s seasoned professional future.

politicoes first ga open-

Illinois reeked with scandals
and corruption, but nobody
thought that the newcomer would
do. anything effective about it
even if he pulled off the victory.

The politicians figured that
they. could, if he won, instruct
him how he was expected to be-
have allowing them to get their
hands back on the spoils.

But Stevenson produced a
staggering win—he took Illinois
by 572,000 votes, a landslide
without presedent in the history
of the State.

And then when the dazed

professionals began to try to
move in Stevenson stopped them
in their tracks, informed them
that he proposed to run things
his way, and proceeded to “go
after” corruption with an im-
placable efficiency which soon
had the ordinary citizens cheer-
ing at the tops of their voices.
{ It was that job of being Gov-
ernor of Illinois which Steven-
son this year—he was up for re-
election—quite genuinely wishes
to stick to.

The Nod

IN response to the first tenta-
tive approaches about the Demo-
cratic nomination for the presi-
dency, he explained that he had
a good deal of “unfinished busi-
hess” to attend to in Springfield
(the capital city of Tlinois) and,
while, please not to think
presumptuous, he felt that he
ought to finish one job before
embarking on another,

But events proved too much for
him. Through the summer the
pressure built up, as the Demo-
crats came to see more and more
clearly that Stevenson was the
man _ who stood out head and
shoulders above the ruck with the
best chance of beating the Eisen-
hower threat.

And so, without lifting a finger
to campaign, Stevenson it was
‘who in the end got the nod at
Chicago.

No Prophet ...

WHAT are his chances on No-
vember 4? After what happened
four years ago I will not proph-
esy, but merely report.

Nearly everyone I talk with is
convinced that Stevenson will
win. Not only because he is a
brilliant man, but—

BECAUSE of the abiding ap-
peal of the Democratic Party.

BECAUSE the negroes almost
certainly will vote Democrat.

BECAUSE the farmers — who
benefited under Roosevelt and
Truman — will too.

BECAUSE organised labour in-
stinctively turns towards the
Democrats,

_AND BECAUSE great majori-
ties in the big cities, who follow
the dictates of the powerful and
eee peenpcrtias political “ma~
chines,” are thou: likel,
faithful, on hemes
ae remember, I don’t proph-
I think the wisest thing I can
do at this point is to conclude
with another wise quotation
from wise Adlai Stevenson:—

We in America today cannot
control our own fate and our own
They shaped inex-
orably by even too remote to

was burned down, A friend com- off as a sacrificial lamb to be led stand.”

miserated.

to the slaughter,



—LE.S



Our Readers Say;

Prejudiced

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—Most of the letters I have
seen in opposition to more pay
for our M.C.P’s are so prejudiced
that it is no wonder the writers
wrote as they did, In most cases)
they showed an attempt to den-
igrate the House, instead of ex-
ene the matter dispassion~
ately,

Many of the writers, for exam-
ple, spoke of starvation and bad
conditions existing, but who are
the people to whom we look to
remedy these conditions? Are they
not the same Members of the
House of Assembly and of the
Labour Government? And how
will it help the starving and
naked multitudes to keep the
Members of the House on mere
pittances for their work?

The present House has put in
some hard and useful work so
far. They have not even taken a
holiday for the hot season as in
the past, and surely this means
that there is work to be done and
t , are doing it in a conscien-
1 vho attempt

the House






‘are certainly not assisting their

case. They stand ex d for al
to see. And of oputes. mii Fran
son who does this will oppose
increased pay for M.C.P’s as he
cannot estimate himself for what
he is worth and therefore he must
underestimate others, But it is
indeed noteworthy that none of
these writers opposed increased
pay for parsons in the Established
Church which was granted re-
cently, Why therefore should
‘they object to increased pay to
persons in whose hands lie the
destinies of the people? It could
only be that they are intensely
prejudiced,

While, Mr, Editor, I am not in
favour of the salaries contained
in Mr. Vaughan's address to the
Governor, I am in favour of in-
creasing the present pay of mem-
bers of the House for the same
reason that members of the Civil
Establishment have been given
‘increases in’ the recent past and
are to be given increased pay in
the near future. The House is
an essential part of the govern-
ment machinery and the very fact
that it votes supplies shows how
important a body it is. The cost

of living increase has cut in half

the value of the present ra’
pay for Members of the ~
rates which have obtained since
1949. I think therefore that they
should be paid some increase, T
hope Mr. Vaughan does not think
me uncharitable for he must be
praised for his courage, as I don’t
likes













































him

to do. If the British had ever tried to solve
that problem they would doubtless have
been denounced for meddling with religion,
but now I hear that thousands of these
bovine incubi are herded in the national
forest reserves and segregated from bulls,
so the numbers will dwindle in time. It is to
be hoped the British will receive credit for
creating the forest reserves, if not for that
purpose. :

In my passage through life I have
known some men go from rags to riches b;
dint of the old-fashioned if now rather dis
credited virtues of hard work, oy te

ee |





and thrift. I have also known many others
go from riches to rags for a great many more
reasons than could be catalogued in-a-sho=t}})
article like this, including as it would, >the
literally innumerable ways in which human \
veings can be weak, foolish, self-indulgent,
inept, or just plain unlucky. v

In fact I think the causes of poverty are \
30 very numerous that any attempt to de- ; '
cide on two cardinal causes seems like over- {
simplifying the whole problem, This ten-
dency is very marked in the writings and
propaganda of would-be reformers such as
Karl Marx and others of the same school ot!
thought. They all make the same basic
errors of misjudging human nature and the
practical impossibility of going beyond a
certain point in trying to help people who
are unwilling to make much effort to help
themselves.

Marx laid great emphasis on the exploita-
tion of the wage-earning masses by a rela-

tively small capitalist class, in fact he put
far too much emphasis on this one feature \)
No doubt there has been exploitation in’ the}}})
past and it has not been entirely eliminated |
yet, though there has been great progress
toward a better state of affairs in the past
half century, especially in the countries that}}}}:
are more developed industrially. ‘
It cannot be regarded as real progpess
however to see trade unions attain great

Some poverty can and does still exist in
under-populated countries such as Canada,
and in spite of the efforts made in the past
25 years to reduce it as much as possible.
Experienced social workers know only too
well the apparently insoluble problems tha‘
they try to cope with, such as the able-bodied
person who will not work steadily at any
job, or the one who works well enough but
is so careless in living habits as to turn his
surroundings into slums, wherever he may
be.

One also learns from experience that}}\
those who would rather live in idleness
than exert themselves to work steadily,
tend to increase in numbers rapidly as it be-
comes possible for them to exist without
working. They quickly come to regard «
workless existence as their established
1ight, with no obligation to bestir them-
selves to improve matters by their own
efforts.

All people of good will in any community
are in favour of doing what is practicable
to raise the general standard of living, but
there are some immutable laws that cannot
be ignored without danger of wrecking the

or

Da Costa &






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Finally, the community must| Much harm can be done by over-zealous Sardines

pemant, aren any increases given|reformers whgse one-sided outlook leads Macoroni

couredan' to do mexe oe eae them to over-simplify the problem, and re-}}} ~~

will even see to it that they|@uce the question of poverty to two cardinal TODAYS

educate the working classes in|causes. If they could manage to abolish war

their constituencies more andjand solve the problem of over-population SPECIALS

show them that the work of an
M.C.P, does not end on a Tuesday,
but goes on nearly every day of
the week—visiting constituencies,
on Boards and Select Committees
and in various other ways all of
which are of great assistance in
building an enlightened democ-
racy and a strong working class
movement which can withstand
the threat of communism. We
must be able to see that commu-
nism is spreading and neither the
impoverishment of our political
leaders, nor the impoverishment
of the community will be able
to block it.indeed, they will
assist its advance,

A.STEVENSON.

they would be making a tremendous step in
advance for the whole human race, but
would not abolish poverty completely.
Social and economic ills resemble physi-
cal ailments in that the prospect of allevi-
ating them is vastly enhanced by starting
with an accurate diagnosis of causes, We
would not think much of a Doctor who spent
much time and effort in treating a patient

Oranges 5 cents each
Carrots 20 cents per Ib.

Phare, |



\
for tuberculosis, only to finally discover
that what really ailed him was a slightly GODDARDS
fractured skull. But that seems like a fai
analogy for some reformers who talk ar We PDelirer

act as if convinced that they possess t

true formula for a soc

al Utopia, Verne



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THURSDAY,

C.J. RETURNS CASE FO

SEPTEMBER

or

ad,

1952

Taken In Court Of Appeal

HIS LORDSHIP the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Collymore,
in the Court of Error yesterday, sent back to the Assistant
Court of Appeal in its Original Legal Jurisdiction, for

retrial, and in order that

additional evidence may be

taken, a case in which Iris Taylor appealed against an
order made by the Trial Judge, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery

giving her husband, Foster

Taylor, possession of a three-

roofed chattle house situated at Britton’s Hill.

The case was brought by the

husband under Section 31 of the
Married Women’s Act 1896, and
fn the Court below, both the
plaintiff respondent, and the de-
fendant appellant, gave evidence
on their own behalf. The hus-
band produced one witntss, a
Clerk at Messrs. Herbert & Wai-
son, while the wife tendered
documentary evidence in the
form of receipts of land rents,
and various other receipts; all in
her name, and relating to the
property in dispute.
She appealed against the de-
cision of the learned Trial Judge
on three grounds. Firstly, that
the decision of the Court was
against the weight of the evi-
dence; secondly, that the learned
Trial Judge misdirected himse)i
as to the law relating to the ante-
nuptial rights of the parties, and
thirdly, that section 31 of the
Married Women’s Act, 1896 (5)
does not apply.

The defendant-appellant Iris
Taylor was represented yester-
day by Mr. E. W. Barrow in-
structed by Mr. D. Lee Sarjeant,
Solicitor, while Mr. D, H. L.
Ward, instructed by Messrs
Haynes and Griffith appeared for
the plaintiff-respondent, Foster
Taylor

Reasons for Decision

In giving the reasons for his
decision, the learned Trial Judge
stated that “in this case which
was brought under section 31 of
the Married Women’s Act, 1896,
the decision turned on the view I
took to the credibility of the evi-
dence of the plaintiff and of the
defendant respectively. The state-
ment of the defendant that she
brought $965 with her in Bank
Notes from America, but did not
bank a cent of it did not inspire
me with any confidence in her
veracity or good sense. On the
other hand I was impressed by
the account given by the plaintiff
of the manner in which he came
to get the materials to build the
house and pay for it. The evi-
dence of Ralph Goddard, Clerk of
Messrs Herbert & Watson, sup-
ported the plaintiff's case.

e parties were married in
1942, but some ten years prior to
the marriage, there was a tran-
saction between the two parties in
the course of which a property
was acquired, and the same
property subsequently became the
matrimonial home of the parties.

Evidence disclosed that the par-
ties met in New_York in 1925, and
lived as Common Law husband
and wife until they were married,
In 1929, Mrs. Taylor came over
to Barbados bringing with her
8965, part of which she distributed
between her family, her husband’s
family, and an amount of $102.50
she opened an account with
Messrs Herbert & Watson from
whom she obtained lumber to
erect the house. She admitted
that some months her husband
paid the carpenters’ and certain
other wages. She produced re-
ceipts from the Lumber Yard
showing certain amounts paid in
her name,

On the other hand, the husband
claimed that he ran the account
with the Lumber Yard, leaving
his wife to pay money into the
account. Ledger sheets bearing
Mr. Taylor’s name were submitted
as exhibits, but another Ledger
Sheet bore the name of Mrs.
Foster Taylor.

After submitting argument in
respect of the evidence, Mr,
Barrow on an intimation from His
Lordship agreed to waive his right
to address on grounds two and
three of the appeal, His Lordship

pointing out that the Trial Judge

had given no ruling on those
grounds in his reasons for arriv-
ing at his decision,

Regarding the first ground of
appeal, the question of the “‘verac-
ity and good sense of the appel-
lant”, Mr. Barrow said that the
veracity of the appellant might be
most relevant to the case, but the
“good sense of the appellant” was
mo concern of the Court, and
furthermore, as to veracity, the
only point on which the Trial
Judge seemed to impeach the
veracity of the appellant was on
the ground of her having brought
$965 from America, and did not
bank a cent of it.

Fact Not Disproved

He argued that it had not been
disproved in the Court below that
the plaintiff brought from the
U.S.A, that sum of money, and
‘what was more, that was only one
of a long series of corresponding
transactions.

Mr, D. H. L. Ward in reply
argued that the evidence in re~
gard to the acquiring of the house
was preponderantly in favour of
the respondent who at the time
when the house was constructed
was working as a seaman for an
average of $75 per month,

The wife arrived here in 1929,
and in her evidence, she admitted
that the money which she brought
with her from the States was
distributed between her family,
her husband’s family and in
paying rent for a house in which
she and her husband lived at
Bank Hall.

It was not until 1932 that the
erection of the house was com-
menced, and according to the
Ledger accounts exhibited in the
Court, the account was opened in
the husband’s name. While the
receipts for payments into the
account were written in the name
of Mrs, Foster Taylor, the witness
Goddard said he had known the
husband for more than 17 years,
and that he had opened the
account himself.

He drew attention to the entries
made in the Ledger, and suggested
that they coincided with the ap-
proximate times when the husband
arrived in port here, and what
was more, there was no evidence
to show that the wife, up to tHe
time the account was cleared off,
ever worked, ;

He pointed out that the Rule
of Law was that unless there was
any thing in the evidence to show
that the Learned Trial Judge had
come toa decision which was
entirely at variance with the evi-
dence, or that he isdirected
himself in arriving at his conclu-
sion, then a Court of Appeal
would not interfere with his
decision purely on a question of
fact.

He submitted that all the cir-
cumstances, went to show that the
weight of the evidence was entire-
ly in favour of the respondent,
and that the learned Trial Judge’s
decision was fair.

Joint Contribution

His Lordship in sending the case
back for re-trial, commented that
in his view both parties contribut-
ed to the erection of the house,
and suggested that if Counsel
agreed, he would endeavour to
reach a final conclusion in the
matter.

He said that there were always
difficult cases when disputes arose
over the own*rship of property
as between husband and wife, and
he would say that in regard to the
second and third grounds of
appeal, the learned Trial Judge did
not give any ruling in his reasons.

He did not nold the view that
the husband contributed entirely
to the erection of the house, but
that both parties contributed to
the property,

Mr. Barrow expressed his wil-



Principal Of —
LCT.A. Intransit

Mr. Harold J. Page, C.M.G.,
O.B.E., Principal of a Imperial
College of Tropical Agricu:ture,
Trinidad, passed through Barba-
dos yesterday by the French
Liner Colombie from England on
his way back to Trinidad He was
accompanied by Mrs. Page.

Mr. Page told the Advocate
that he was returning to the
College for one month to settie
up and hand over before leaving
for Rome where he will start
his new appointment in October
in the agricultural division of the
Food and Agricultural Organisa-
tion (F.A.0.) of the United
Nations.

He said that he was in Eng-
land since May and spent half of
his time on College business in
the London Office. He did a
month’s motor tour of the Conti-
ment and attended the Inter-
national Soil fertility Meeting
in Dublin in July which was
also attended by Professor
Hardy, Professor of Soil Science
and Chemistry of the, I.C.T.A.
and Mr. G. Rodrigues, Lecturer
in the same department. They
were also on leave in the U.K.

Mr. Page was with the I.C.T.A.
since the beginning of 1947. Prior
to that he was Director of the
Rubber Research Institute of
Malaya where he spent ten years
including three and a half as a
prisoner of war during World
War II.

He said that he was looking
forward with great interest to
his new post although it was
with the greatest regret that he
was severing his connections
with 1.C.T.A,

As far as the new Principal
of the College was concerned, he
faid that no one had yet been
chosen to succeed him.

62 Disembark
From Qolombie

The French steamship “Col-
ombie” arrived in port yesterday
morning from Le Havre with 459
passengers, 62 of which landed
and 397 were intransit,

Those landing included:— Miss
M. Kerr, Miss Elsie Pilgrim, Mr.
Gerald Thomas and family, Mrs.
A. E. Gale and son, Mr. E. Mac-
Gregor and family, Mrs. G. Smart,
Miss D. Smart, Miss M. McKin-
non, Mr. G. Stevenson, Miss J.
Stevenson, Mr, R. Reynolds, Mrs.
M. Mellow, Mr, & Mrs. W. New-
man, Miss V, Wiggins and Master
James Wiggins, Miss D. Fletcher,
Miss Grace Howes, Miss T. Rose
and Mr. H. Bacchus, The above-
mentioned passengers embarked
at Southampton.

Those who embarked at Dom-
inica included:— Mr. W. Green,
Mr. H. Fowlet, Mr. T. Fishwick,



Mrs. C. Corriette, Miss I. Cor-
riette, Mr T. Ross and Mr. J.
Norris.

At Martinique, the “Colombie”
took on board 20 passengers as
tourists who are making the trip
around the islands, The “Colom-
bie” left port yesterday evening
for Trinidad. Her agents here are
R. M. Jones, Ltd.



lingness to accept the apportion-
ing of the property on an equit-
able basis under section 31 of the
Act under which the case was
brought, but Mr. Ward submitted
that there was not enough evidence
on which to make an order as to
what portion of the property
belonged to the one or the other
of the parties,

His Lordship finally decided to
return the case to the Assistant
Court of Appeal for re-hearing,
and further evidence taken. There
was no order as to costs

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

~~

A SENTENCE



of two

RETRIAL —

Additional Evidence To Be MANGETS TWO MONTHS Literary Club _
FOR RESISTING POLICE Progressing |

months’ imprisonment with

hard labour was yesterday passed on 24-year-old labourer
Winston Waldron, alias “Dauber”, of the Ivy, St. Michael,
by His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn, Police Magistrate of
District “A”, who found him guilty of resisting P.C, 301

Gittens on September 24.
Waldron appealed.

Police Constable Gittens told the

Court that he tried to arrest the defendant by the Singer

Machine Co., after he had

The defendant resisted.

His Worship Mr. C. L, Walwyn
wilso committed Waldron yester-
day to the next sitting of the
Court of Grand Sessions on a
charge of larceny of a_ wallet
containing £38 13s the property
of Miss Beryl Haskat of Maxwell,
Christ Church on Septémber 24.

Inspector Franklyn prosecuted
for the Police.

BROKE TRAFFIC LAW

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday fined Stenfield Suttle of
Carters Gap, Christ Church, 20s.
to be paid in oné month or 4
days’ imprisonment for failing to
stop at a major road on July 14.

DEATH BY MISADVENTURE

Death by misadventure was the
verdict returned by a nine man
jury yesterday to His Worship
Mr. E. A. McLeod, Police Coroner
of District “A” when the inquiry
into the circumstances surround-
ing the death of 54-year-old Rho-
da Waterman of Parris Hill, St.
goseph was concluded at District
“A”.

Rhoda Waterman was detained
at the General Hospital on August
16 suffering from head injuries
after an accident on Retreat Road.
St. Joseph. She died a few hours
after she was admitted to a ward.

Dr. E. L. Ward who performed
the post mortem examination at
the Hospital Mortuary on August
17 about 7.20 a.m. attributed
death to shock and haemorrhage
following fractures of the skull.

Rupert Catlyn (21) of Andrew's
Tenantry, St. Joseph said that
while he was riding a bicycle on
August 16 on Retreat Road the
deceased suddenly moved across
the road and there was an acci-
dent. The deceased fell to the
ground and he noticed that she
was bleeding from the nose.

EXCEEDED SPEED LIMIT





A fine of 15s to be paid in 14
days or one month’s imprisonment
with hard labour was _ imposed
yesterday on Neblett Catlin Lorde
of Stroud Land, St. Philip, by His
Worship Mr, E. A. McLeod, Po-
lice Magistrate of District “A” for
driving the motor lorry P.74 on
Government Hill, St. Michael at
over 30 miles per hour.

The speed limit on that road
for such vehicles is 20 miles pér
hour,

RIDING WITHOUT LIGHT

Douglas Lord of St. Matthias
Gap, Christ Church was also fined
15/- by the same Magistrate for
riding his bicycle on Top Rock,
Christ Church at 9.45 p.m. on July
5 without a light and a number
plate firmly affixed to the bicycle.

DIED BY MISADVENTURE

A nine-man jury yesterday re-
turned a verdict of death by mis-
adventure at the inquest into the
circumstances surrounding the
death of 4-year-old Kingsley
Hackett of Bathsheba, St. Joseph,
which was concluded before Mr,
G. B. Griffith, Coroner, at District

“A” Police Courts,
Hackett was admitted to the
General Hospital on September

14 suffering from burns on his
body and died on September 19.
Dr. A. S. Ashby who performed
the post mortem examination on
September 19 said that death was
due to pneumonia and second de-
gree burns.

Dervis Hackett of Bathsheba,
St. Joseph said that on September
14 she was cooking at home and
went outside. While outside she

received a report about him

heard a ream and on going in-
side the house saw that a pan of
hot water had overturned on the

deceased,
4 POLICEMEN INTRANSIT

Cpl. Clyde Piggott, Constable
H Bridgeman, Constable G.
Alexis, and Constable T, Thomas
all of the Trinidad Police Force
paid a visit to the Central Police
Station yesterday. They were in-
transit passengers on the S.S.
Colombie.

These four policemen
three .and a half months course
in London in dog training and
they also are taking with them
back to Trinidad four dogs which
will be put in Police service there.

Yesterday they told an Advocate
reporter that the course was in-
teresting and they saw most of the
high spots in England. They
think that the dog is a very use-
ful animal to the Police.

INQUEST DATE FIXED

His Worship Mr. G, B, Griffith
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” yesterday fixed the in-

uest of Kenneth Springer of St.
George for Saturday September
the District “A” Police

took a

27 at
sourts.

Springer was detained at the
General Hospital on September 18
after he was involved in an acci-
dent on Haggatt Hall, St. Michael
with a car. He died at the Hos-
pital on September 22,

CAR AND MULE CART
COLLIDE

Shortly after 9 a.m. yesterday
the car T-52 owned by Clemment
Shyanne of St. Thomas and driven
by William Shyanne also of St.
Thomas was involved in an acci-
dent at the corner of Beckles Road
and Bay Street with a mule cart
owned and driven by Nathaniel

Smith of Culloden Road, St.
Michael.
The mule cart was slightly
damaged.



U.S. Gompanies Will
Buy Iranian Oil

PARIS, Sept. 24.

Alton Jones, President of the
Cities Service Oil cerapacy said
at a Press conference Wednesday
that. American oil companies
would eventually buy Iranian oil
which Mossadegh’s Government
nationalised despite protests of the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company and
the British Government,

“There is some possibility that
the Cities Oil Services Company
might buy some Iranian oil” said
Jones, noting that his company
has a fleet of 40 tankers which is
being expanded.

Referring to the British threat
to tie up in litigation any ship car-
rying, nationalised oil to Western
ports Jones said he had no pa-
tience with the threats,

“Tf I should send any boats I do
not see how they would stop me.”
“Several Americans” have already
tried to buy Iranian oil and, “at
some point an American group
will be willing to take we.



Diamond Rings
LOUIS L, BAYLEY



PAGE FIVE








The Advocate Correspondent
paid a visit to St. John’s on}
Tuesday last, and dropping in at}
the St. John’s Literary and Cul-
tural Club, found the members |
busily engaged in their activities. |
The Subjects for that evening)
were Eng.ish, Arithmetic and)
Typing. In an interview with the!
correspondent, the Secretary of!
the Club said everything is pro-)
gressing satisfactorily; the mem-|
bers having evinced considerable |

interest. This Association was
started on October 3ist., 1947.!
The original membership num-

ber was 36, but the number has
increased to nearly a 100. The

activities of the Club are:, Eng-
lish, Arithmetic, Handiwork
Classes, Discussion, Dramatic

Studies, Shorthand and Typing.
SOLD IN CITY

Cabbage, Cucumbers and vari-
ous types of vegetable are plen-
tiful in some rural parishes; but
housewives find it difficult to get
their supplies. Reason? Vendors
take these items into the City to
be so'd,

MOBILE CINEMA

The Mobile Cinema visited
Clifton Hall, St. John, on Thurs-
day last (September 18) and
gave a Free Film Show to resi-
dents of that area,

CRICKET

Cyclone Cricket Club will en-
gage Old King Cole C.C. in :
two-days cricket match at Cy-
clone on Sundays, September 28
and October 5. Both teams wi)
be including several promising
players,

BOXING

The youths of St.
have shown a_ keen interest ir
boxing recently. Large nun bers
of young men can be seen every
evening hard at practise witn
gloves on.

MAUSOLEUM FOR
EVA PERON DESIGNED
BUENOS AIRES Sept 24,

Plans for world cornpgylen,
va





MADE IN U K

Joseph's a

New Arrivals in our Cosmetic Dept.

AYERFAST — The Lipstick that L-a-s-t-s
By Harriet Hubbard Ayer



Wont Dry — Won't Smear — Won't Leave Tell Tale Traces

INVISIBLE HAIR NET LACQUER
in Plastic Squeeze Bottle

NAILOID — “New 5 in 1 Manicure”



design a malseohnie at 7

a have been dropped. e ‘ :

National Commission appointed TWISSORS — Scissor-Handle Tweezers
C repare the monument an- ¥

ened that a sketch of the EYE LASH CURLERS

mausoleum has already been sent

e
Instructions to. pear. 8 “ae KNIGHTS LED — pxoenx pHarmacy
aay —C P,



MADE BY BOOTS
INDIGESTION.

——

Stock Just

Relieves Pain and Discom~

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Corrects Acidity.
Price 4/6 each.

Also —

HOO DOO ANT TAPE
54a, Each

ROACH HIVES
1/- Each.

PT ere | VAUXHALL

FOR

Fresh Received





ace, pba eitanerns

Broad Street

Bolton Lane SSS SSS A
3 NENT @ MORE MILES PER GALLON
% @ MORE POWER—(15 H.-P.)
~

WHY NOT FINALLY

@ MORE SPACE

COURTESY GARAGE

(Robert Thom Limited)

Dial 4616 White Park Road



DECIDE

TO BUY THAT LENGTH OF
REALLY TOP CLASS SUIT-
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PROMISING YOURSELF ?

We are offering...

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in Greys, Fawns and Brown
@ $15.00 per yard

® Usually
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per tin .32
3 parcel
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CARRS CREAM CRACKERS ....
ALL WOOL NURSIA CONDENSED MILK
ENGLISH GABERDINE dont eta

in Fawn and Dark Fawn

@ $16.00 per yard
e

ONIONS. ooo. cccecsesee
COCOMALT .... 4
SARDINES jagarees ntebasksen sonsteerbrapston EMM) SES -20

BARRY DRIED FRUIT SALAD per % Ib pkt. 39 32
â„¢F The above Items for CASH & CARRY Customers Only
a

TATE & LYLE’S GOLDEN SYRUP
BRONTE ROAST BEEF isteeuen
FRENCH BUTTON MUSHROOMS
CORNED BRISKET BEEF . Riokssmtenidetbe
PALETHORPE'S STEWED STEAK ......
KOO WHOLE TOMATOSS ...........0
CHIVER’S WHOLE CARROTS
fAXAM OX TONGUES...
BUTTERCUP MALTED MILK .. holes cbebeesadraned
GREEN LABEL CHUTNEY SAUCE ........... per bottle
HEINZ IDEAL SAUCE svnpdceajadts cisions) Linsce ee Aone
C. & B, SWEET MANGO CHUTNEY ..... . per bottle
PURE OLIVE OIL acai ta shad baphcesicd ecohepeae per bottle
NEW ZEALAND CHEDDAR CHEESE................. per 1
DANISH CAMEMBENT CHEESE Sascpaveieivasiitics QOS” CORe
COCKADE FINE RUM

per






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ge «You might find Cheaper

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CYCLAX Morndeéw Cream CLCLAX Eye Lotion
Skin Foods ”
Blended Lotion ”
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Cleansing Lotion

per
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.. per
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—— GO SSF OOO Coot

SPSL LE LLL SOY


PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1952
cc TL CTE OEE, LLL LLL LLL LLL LLL LLL









































wo visas ceil
' | PURLIC SALES Limi i wer Still |
i SALES | T 7 Miss [bk . Lisenhower St
CLASSIFIED ADS. | Talks Limited To iss [bberson ii
bli alee tale tamales tr me — = i "uy s . i. ;
TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE | Three Countries @ From pose 1. Approves Nixon |
eEEeEeEeEeEeEeEEeEeEeeEee————e————eeEeEeEeEean_e —— ae ee mo ; ft thei € ncern fox 4 ©)
y] CRANE HOUSE” : . : _— bali Sea Seales Taran > | -GsSessoe
as | WOR SALE | Sete Ss ee, WASHINGTON, Sept 24° promoting siable family life. They @ From page 5
i 1 rood and 22 perches of land | The State Department spokes- fave held three annus! Home and vanged for a “face to face” meet
——————_—_—_—_-——— | UTOMOTIVE The Hause contains six bedrooms. draw-]man Michael McDermott, told pimily Week x e satisfied *“D8°< . mA a ; Hurricane Precaution {W) The M/V “CARIBBEE” will accept
BISHOP —- On September .24, at his} ee ing, dining and living rooms and usual} reporters Wednesday that he that these have aroused wide eight Bt ee ene ee s Cargo and Passengers tor Domint,
- “ ” ; . > ; = ileal 543 cae) eee yw t Eis yer j . . Mc 2 a
ams ee dan” Bante ee | ere Prefect. formerly | The above will be ser up for sale at knew nothing about any British spreaq interest and sympathy. ill mathatia as his Republican x ° St: wits Sailing Friday goth inst.
His funeral will leave the above! Hail, Phone 3092. ee S30 Guy of September 1932 Rf bin tthe pommel r eoflonohal - Pacific The iden of teing Bee one running mate Nixon flew to Mis- ‘ Hint No, 21
ad@ress at 4.30 p.m. to-day fof (h¢ | acgeQEEeene | office ‘undersigned > isecussions a onolulu on Pacific ily Week had spread from * ial é .
Watters . Cemetery. Friends $5¢| CAW-MEMpE Gonvertinie Owner Driv-|°°" “ Cp wmrmemeen, » gusty defense. ids eile Nate aoe oula in Mantema te Seapme his| The M/V “MONEKA" wil, sceept
month: done . i rae Pere - ampai j * y~} ‘argo al aAssengers mini-
“a mie (dauahter) Gurdeen Sh ewe Tasdon oie 300.89--Sn Lucas Street. McDermott said the very name giccessful Week was held la fon {t euciaeiaran to paty ‘ienderal | ca, gy Montserrat, Nevis
Rodriguez, Blene Lewis, Butny| cee ay eee i 19,52] Anzus was coined to indicate yogr, all the, villages with one ind the people of the Unitde s and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday 4th
pans Ni tae. ae een aes A-40 1951 Model.) 4% AGRE OF LAND. Situated at Cari. |that the defence pact was limited &.ception putting on their own States to deeide if pe sh it | % ;
—-- be seen at Eckstein b ; Yon Pa, parteteene _ at least at present to the thré seven-day programmes, It appears the race for acce ga tical B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS’
BUNS Se Pee a een: nemine dioal Jackman, Crystal © Sas ron ah € as New Zeal- fom the St. Kitts Welfare Report- expense fund from constituents. ASSOCIATION (INC.
Punt), Funeral leaves her late real- ELECTRICAL James — 91—54. 21,9.52—6n. a hEeecen ae mJ ae Honaiulu 2 that St. Kitts would be the next In an emotional 30-minute talk _ Consignee, Tele. No. 4047
—™ ide: 9 . ; » 4
dence, hg a gg MS . TLECTESC —Saiy | “LAND—2% Acres of Land at Sallers.|meeting was. “not attempting to tc take up the idea. cat Nixon told a ee eee = $
oreloeke this evening for, the Westbury | od for one month Phone early 96279. | St. George. Going reasonable. Avriy to | decide problems the whole , She stid that the very vigorous ‘television eudiense He C10 at eal SSS
Dr. Shelburne Hunt (widowér), | 24.6.52—3n.| Clifford W. Waterman (Sanitary Inspec. ; problems on the whole j.maiea Society for the Preven- lieve he should quit. He said “I
Qw “Hunt iter}, Savnas | —eeeiesiedlieieedaieliesies*cene— ‘ltor) Market HIM, St. George. Pacific area.” He said he did not {: “th. . vie? en? li I ought it be-
en Hunt (daughter), Jame 25.9.52—8n. 1k : : tion of Cruelty to Children, was con’t believe I ought to qui
Harewood (brother, N.¥.) |, NEW ARRIVALS from 0.8-A. include a-§ wae if any formal or informal |) inning in conjunction with the c#use 1 am not a quitter.”
25.9.52—~In ' Sunbeam jucts, a British request to attend had |) Bis :
————$—$$——_ tie Mix masters, be





~el ' .. other Child Welfare Societies to ; i .
WwW TE been received but said to his ‘ : His appeal brought immediate
as & the new combination Steam anc : us 5, ‘ ‘en’s ajc pps
WALCOTT — On Mth September, 1952, | Tron; Secure one of these fine AN » inowledge there was no change 2 na . ern 7 Wee k. In view, yesponse from Bisenhower. “Your DO.
Sarah Rebecca Walcott, The funeral| | }ianees from DaCQSTA & CO, LED) _ apy in the Anzus decision to. limit 2°Wever, of the great public in- | resentation was magnificent,”







































iting her Jat Pigenes, kes a ae GELANBOUS ~~ |llscussions “to the three powers ‘rest shown in the improvement Bisenhower wired Nixon frm One
Ee | geet or ee ee Sas ee ee ,
Yee, Nees ioe), ere Welt a ee. + G. c/o Advocate Advertising P. Pak ; ee : Eisenhower told Nixon he would CANADIAN SERVICE
AF, EON > wag in| Joseph Smith, Montrose, on Gr: “ORANGE PEFL cut in halves or New Fiscal Part Se iy ane Be oh waa Spread ee eee, a pol Page SOUTHBOUND
— RT: : | oT eee ttn rene rey ee kine) : y /in_the region. be held there.—U.P, Steamer Sails Sails Arsives |
THANKS | -__ ncaa | 8 Se | For Jamaica Urged | sage sree ge Sener” ae Beer
WEEMER—We desire Through thie, meal ttn apniy The Genera ‘Engineer. | (ash in good eonsition. Millard’ | INGSTON, JAMAICA, Sept, 24 “QLGOA PURITAN’ Ottober 1th Qetober ih Getaber gun
nitended thé funerul, sent us wreaths, |" Co.. Spry Street 25.9,52—tn. | 91—S4. 21,9.52—6n Noel Nethersole, first Vice-





cards, letters, and sympathised with'\us| “l>) esas ny Losina of es
in our recent sad bereavement caeaed | _WATCHES—By Lusina of Switzerland.

by the death of our dear beloved | eee Ao vce ‘cn ae 7G) bead aR $4 wit

NORTHBOUND
! Party, proposed at the annual}





|
‘resident of the people’s Nation- |





> “KIM” — bados — September 26th for ST. JOHN, N.B.
mother, Lillian Lacy Weekes 1 ool Fs ‘x aay onference that Jamaica adopt, a!) ALCOA PARENER® ‘Due Barbados —- October 1 for ST. LAWRENCY
Biton. Richard (U.S A.) Heniy, Fred ° ced sell) a8. 8.02-—n ae =~ |'cw fiscal policy based on free- | ‘PORTS.

(Sons) Mrs. Louise Hill (U.S.A) 5) : ee | Khe Agricultural Aids Act, 1905.) '% the Jameica pound from the}

aie Dexstiy Shepherd anu | MISCELLANEOUS Yo The Creditars Holding Specialty | icrling are cnc yclating it to! Apply :—DA COSTA & CO, LTD.—CANADIAN SEEVICE

ard .Edghil) (Brother) Edith aighill | iz tet. lh ES Liens Aetna Be Plantation he American dollar.

(Sister-in-luw) Sueteen grapd-chil-| ANTIQUES — Of every descrintion. : FE 4

TAKE NOTICE that we the owners
dten, three great grands ase, China, old Jewels, fine Silver . ae 1 Nethersole deseribed this pro-}
26.9. $2~in. | \"atercolours. Early books, hare. Auto- |”! the above named plantation, ore is p }

NEW YORK BARBADOS SERVICE
5/S “ALCOA PURSTAN” sails NEW YORK Srd Oct. arrives BARBADOS 16th Oct

NEW ORLEANS BARBADOS SERVICE

posal as the only realistic ap-
ioach the island could take up

the present financial position.
1 thersole said it was a national

about to obtain a loan of £10,000 under

% provisions of the above Act, ngal.wt
ive Sugar, Molasses and other crops of
the said plantation to be reaped
1853.

raphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop
djoining Royal Yacht Club
3,2.58--t.£.0

———————$——
HULL RENGS — Attention to Planters.

nna |

an RENT

bs






















































STEAMER RLEANS ‘iv RBADOS 27th Sept
PR gy Po fil ely Mage ee a No money has been oorrowed aga'vst} ‘cidency for.currency to seek to *” s pe ey canine a po ay ere Bos Tith Oct
no neem neh size. Price 5/6 each. ~ ne on 4 aay “ot Beptaneny tach itself to the most domin- -s sails NEW ORLEANS 9th Oct. arrives BARBADOS 25th Oct
HOUSES | Knight's Ltd. 23. 9. 52.—zn. aa a ae syd i "| nt currency nearby and the dol- . STEAMER sails NEW ORLEANS 2rd Oct. arrives BARBADOS Sth Nov.
ttn | eee es : : W. T. GOODING, er is the most domin-.nt currency |
“HILLCREST” BATHSHEBA, Beauty | i oly Ec. E. H. FARMER, earby.
fu IEE Ouaer onwargs: Apply €{ (1), Baby's : “pine oY. Sail Gwnete He ‘said a basis of attachment ROBERT THOM LTT.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
L. GIBBS &.CO., LIMITED. Tel. 2402/2" in good condition. : Mis: 23, ¥, 52.—m,| could be the shipment of Jamaica
43... 6a—1-.. | Stoute 4636, : 39. OE mpeenney 7 > | »suxite to America which should ea
a <7 - ecient s sh 2e for in dollars and not
“TLFRACOMBE ON-SEA, Maxwett ISH FOOD —— e paid c Q
Const eithent sea bathing. fully fur- | ‘ot and Aawsiiun Sip ood Wow erling as now is the case, 10-)
nished, ‘Fridge, telephone and radio, 4 “>tinable at t's Ltd. ® ether with the islands substan-|
bedroom’, 2 Paihe. Rarigur and ding) 04.9.08--$r tial dollar earnings from the|
Meoiehed, Phone 6886. SUBSCRIBE now to the Baily Telegraph, vurist trade—C.P, |
; 17.9.62—t.f.n ies eee ee br Mp 0 now '
aqne rriving in ar os iy r only a few
ccomeeniigjhtinaontiginen pment aememimerine = t cE
LETTSViALLE — Paynes Bay, St. James, ,(°)$ after publication in London. Contact J Mar | Sie
ovigekine the Sea, Unfurnished. | {0 Gale c/o Advocate Co., Lid. Local ayce 8. To 4 Merchants and Commission Agents are invited to submit
Available Gete-Ist. Onward, 3 bedrooms, | Nepresentative. Tel, ag (eka Ri | 2 © L
living SGd_Dipips yoora: Sapetie’ eee) pyc oe u Ride In Trinidad eh with prices not later than Wednesday 24th inst., samples of
Water. Dial 01—85 4.9.52—t.t.n, . fs og!
a a | TAN K—One (1) New 300 Gallon Galva- In Carlisle Bay 3 . eae shies 46 sa nae
PLYMOUTH—Crane Coast, November | "ie Tame one! Meine th Masher Joyee Marshall, Barbados > Bunting, Penants, Flags and other Decorations to ry
m 18th Jy Bist, 1953. | . : e fos : i s ' , tees ;
end ao ms Jay. to oe genet fn |44 or 2382, 26.9.52—3n. enoonetaie Barry M iy Paes woman cyclist, expects to leave i ( f Decorations and Illuminations Committee, c/o Public Works
— 2 - | ee | Enterprise S., Henry D. Wallace, Cyril} or Trinidad on October 2 to take) }y : 9
TPEVERTON” sliuate in Strathelyde|, WHYTE BED SHEETS:—Linen finished) @’ smith, Anita H., Amanda T. Gita M.| cart in the intercolonial two-day ANE hh anne Department.
containing. closed gallery, separate | ‘REGATTA’ Fabric re ae ned 70 x 99) “Motor "Vessels:— T, B. Radar, Blue} * i a “githieiic sports tin - e
drawing and dining rooms, four bed- 580 & 80 x 100 $7.49. on percent Star, Ricardo Arias. yele and athletic sports mee 2
rooms, separate toilet and bath, smail| ‘scount for this month only. Get yours ‘ARRIVALS sponsored by the All Stars Club. —Well perhaps next year!
hall and. kitchen. Garage and servant’ from KIRPALANI, 52 Swen Pree Ps S.s. Colors, 7,381 tons, ayer Cae At this meeting Beatrice Clarke - +
m. nt $65.00 per month or par- 7 . tal Le Jeune Jacques, from atre. { -
oulaas mpply.. to Carrington & Sealy.) haiti R. M. Sake Uta. n se er eestist aus vote al “Vil try ~ once,”’ says John. And one can well
i Street ©. T. Rodas, 1,928 tons, under Captain} 74 ; . ok ee
oa mM. 9. 52-—5n | PERSONAL D. E Bruin, from Point-a-Plerte. invitation has been sent to Suri- — him. Fu of exuberant health MARI MESEO MS
Agents: DaCosta & Co., Ltd. 1am’s champion woman cyclist T. mischievous — he is at once a joy and a trial !
— —| os pm T Puide: for Brazii, | Mak who is expected to ride at “It’s all that Cow & Gate he’s been having,’’ says
The public are hereby warned against ae He +, a et s0r . the t ”
TAKE NOTICE The Dublic are erepy Unies Bower| MV. Velvet Lady for Trinidad 1@ meet. Daddy jokingly.

nee Gibson) as & do not hold myself Seh, Mary M. Lewis for Demerara.



But Mummy remembers the anxious time before he was







“esponsible for her or anyone else con- f ;
ZENITH wacting any debt or debts in my name Seawell Water Pola on Cow & Gate—and says tenderly but firmly, **t
a unless by a written order signed me : Idn’t h hi diff. wl
That ZENITH PADIO CORPORATION, Sed. REGINALD BO’ ARRIVALS P ee ave him any different for worlds.

o corporation organized and existing Arthur Seat fom Grenada—®4th Sept. There will be Practice Matches

nce ete aie of re, Seas Ca a we Ohbcas _P, Saville, P, Yearwood, G. DaSilva, this afternoon at 5.00 p.m, at the

whose Sate or pusinead aearese, is i | rt a 8. Frpudhpmpa,. .M,. hopysn!. Aquatic Se ER Cc & GATE MLS

West Dickens Avenué, of mito. The p ave hereby against sebetay id ebeineasiici 's she'll

County OL Cook, Stute oti “te ain soot to my wife, Pulyin Mostrete (A) A. Weatherhead, McClean, oe VERI-THIN BETTY —-A watch treasure

Evelyn Geoffrey Jordan, 0. for its alluring beauty and faithful accuracy,
Johnson, F. Portillo, A.. Taylor.

(B) M. Foster, Eckstein, Bannis~



3 bad t hold | »
hao, npplied for, the, regint Fett é agate for Ker or anyone eise | 'n Touch With Barbados Ve FOOD of
Trvtess

rerpect of radio receiving ap nie. any debt or debts in my name Coastal ‘Station

television receiving apparatus, e written order signed by me.
frequency and audio frequency transm.t- Sicned ALFRED LYTTLETON BISHOP,

‘ef ROYAL BABIES
4 15 Jewels, Gold filled, guaranteed $81.60





ting, receiving and amplifying appuralns, Spring Ball Village, Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd oy Ince, Browne, Gerald Jordan, fo waGate | OTHER MODELS to $140.7
antennae, citron tubes and other s Mey. »., |aivise that they can now communicate dman. Hk Foo ’
Showetean nm eaaiinatoon Mg | oe Came Seasons ee She Ladies’ ‘Teams CE Seen eee

. Pt oa a arbados Coas' tion: — li . J nts
phoriograplis, talking machine records, OTI (A) B. Hunte, B. Williams, J. Agents.
prime-cnever-Griven electric 4 qenarator LIQUOR LICENSE N CE © 5 unieusy aS. “Steciore, Fs ge Chandler, P. Fitzpatrick, A. | J.B. LESLIE & Co., Ltd. $81.04 to $163.21
combinations, including wind-driven anc > ; linnen, {hamn, SS Argentina/Wmds, S as Fletcher, P. Chandler. NOW
engine adtivem electric generator com- The application of James Mol innen, ls 4 ; }
sneer Winh-driven primesmoveta: and | Shopkeeper of Bay Street, $1. Michacl |f & | Chanda, 8.8 | Mheowaldya: & 8 1 (8) C. ‘Goddard, D. Johnson, P.| 15 and 17 Jewels ON
wincmills, and electric heating aids anc i eer te to nett SPIM® | wail {f S Alcoa Pilgrim, § § Sunrover, $.8.{Pitcher, P. Chandler, J, Chand-' . " SHOW
pegistet toe same after one month from | illlding at Bay Street, faving Veckwith |)ordhe, AA, Alante Rete uake jer B. Foster, J. Hill. == SEE YOUR JEWELLERS em
the 23rd day of September, 1952 unies.] “treet, City atte Marsk, SS. Gue Mado lake



some person shall in the meantime give
notice Yn duplicate to me at my offic:
of oppasition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office,



THE POPULAR $4.00

Salem Arrested || — [.ADIES’ SUEDETTE CASUALS

hushed LEO! laya, SS. Cubore, SS. S_ Mateo/
4 ea Saat, Tee hii ntx,'S.S Aleoa Pegasus, SS _ Belgian
Signed SIMEON HALL, |Culf, SS | Melrose/Kpki, S.S. Regent

¥Y. DELIMA «& CO., LTD.

}
t
k

Dated this 24th day of September, 1952 cin Asnas, S.S. La Brea Hills, S.S. La
}
a

for Applicant. opard, S.S. Attalanti, S.S. Delft, SS
























4 ‘ ad rT i b sid-| !coa Planter, 8.8, S. Clara/Kqwv, S.S Broad St. and at Marine Gardens
Dee ot Te wari Fy eg rail tn held at ft imwhit, S.S. Rapanus, S$ S Scholar ALEXANDRIA, Sept. 24 ; ARE HERE AGAIN 20
Registrar of Trade Marks. | °olice Court, District “A” on Wednesday |° 8. Cottica, SS Pand Pathfinder, 5.1 Egyptian army arrested Saki| J
43.9.82-—Gn. | ‘ne Bth day of October, 1982 at 11 o'clock |’ ie, Se etticn’ Sionest’ §.8 |Salem, Administrator of Ex-King | AND AVAILABLE IN MANY NEW STYLES.
PHEPHFEPOLDDDSOOOOOGHOSOGH | -™- " ‘ss rigua . ’ * @ ‘ .
7 B.A. MeLEOD, oyanger, SS Bayano, SS Ariua! | Farouk’s Montazah Palace because . .
. Police Mauistrate, Dist. A.|° S. Jamaiga Producer, SS Monalif.!ha couldn’t account for £3,000 in -— Rush and Get Your Pair Today from: ib
—— cash found in his house. ey i 3, .









—U-P.

Diamend Rings

LOUPS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

Government
LOST Bill Tabled

seasncjehinineapeciaesetannnts inane
IN B: 1 Street, one pair BIFOCAL. x
GLASSES. in Case. Finder will be suit-} Dr, H. G. Cummins tabled in
biy rewarded. J. H. O'Dowd Fean./(ne House of Assembly on Tues-

wm, Fogarty (B'dos) Liq. | ten.) day afternoon the Report of the

Select Committee appointed to
SSS

= consider and report on the Bill
The Housewife's to make better provision for
Alphabet

LOST & FOUND











































Local Government.
Later in the night, Mr. Adams









informed members that he wou.d THE
othing Better Than deal with the Bill at next Tues- oF ouaLiny ° pA
day’s meeting, and that he was Or skavicn




WE BEG TO REMIND OUR
CUSTOMERS AND THE ...
GENERAL PUBLIC THAT

_ OUR’ HARDWARE DEPT.
« SALES DEPT.
ELECTRIC SERVICE DEPT.

* — PIERHEAD
AND THE

CORNER STORE

|

ATURAL GAS |
{

|

WILL BE CLOSED FOR
|

for cooking

and heating.

See the Natural Gas Stoves
at your Gas Showroom today.

hoping to complete consideration
of the Bill in that Chamber at
an early date in order to give
ithe Other Place sufficient time
to deal with the Bill before the
Legislature is pre



CALYPSOS

in A Calabash
Last Train To San Fernando
i Don’t Want No Woman
One Gone
nrowh Skin Gal
Wash Pan Wash
Kitch’s Bebop
Jamaica Hurricane
BING CROSBY
Down By The River
Soon
1 Wished On The Moon
Just One Word of Consolation

Welcome To My Dream
DEANA DURBIN

1 Traviata
t's Raining Sunbeams
Les Filles De Cadiz
My Own
Leng Playing Records
d Waring
TENING TIME
£ ndo Ros
c MAMBOS
Decea Radio Pickups — $45.09
Decea Needles — 48c. Box
Decca Radiogram — $250.00
















| FIRESTONE








Owing to the disruption of the Telephone service
in the Hastings District, we would be grateful if our
Customers would dial 3200, where all orders will be
executed, irrespective of whether in the Hastings Dis-
trict or not. nking you,

DEAR’S GARAGE LTD.

HOUSEWIFE
WILL

WELCOME

PLASTIC COVERED EXPANDING
CURTAIN WIRE

NO MORE RUST TO DAMAGE YOUR CURTAINS
Obtainable in. . .

|
\
| WHITE, GREEN and CREAM
t
)

GENERAL FLA RD W ARE: supecies

STOCK - TAKING

ON
TUESDAY 30th SEPT.

AND

WEDNESDAY lst. OCT.

N.B.—Our Lumber Yard and Syrup Store
will be open as usual.

MANNING & CO... LTD.



Among tyres—a champion of champions! Tested and
proved by millions of miles of service over all kinds of
roads—the only tyres made that are Safety-Proved on
the speedway for your protection on the highway.







Y
\ }
A

BRADSHAW & C0.

OOOH 0?





REE
TT NER Te



Charles Mc Enearney & Co., Ltd.




RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 4918














THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1952

ee eo a RR RN

BARBADOS



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON














WELL .LAUAI-fT DOESN'T LOOK
AS IF WE'VE MADE MUCH
PROGRESS. .



@QN OLD TRICK
MY DEAR LADY. |
THE TINFOIL |
NOT SO SURE- AROUND THAT
‘SOPTLY . SOFTLY
CATCHEE



YOU DESIMAEO.. IF YOU

Pay POR IT...

BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG



TW
ee ——~
BLONDIE, THIS COFFEE )
IS TOO STRONG ) ener

mm Bes iT al Wn YOU MEAN AFTER A WHILE)
HUSBANDS CEASE y—
oe TO BE PEOPLE ? eye



WIVES KNOW MORE ABOUT )
THEIR HUSBANOS THAN y~
THEIR HUSBANDS KNOW _/.~

ba eer somoreein dy y

ne
Wn
z
QO
“
p

Oe Oe




ee Pe ———_




PBs ies eed sae TO. YOU LONG ENOUGH NeoPa oie e
mene > (non I'S. NOT") | Sy To KNOW HOW YOU (exer)
“eM (| are € ee ( Uke Your COFFEE
Re) . YOU LIKE IT e
e





a

Naeetg 5 dk

a

Kea |



7’ you CAN
STAY HERE,
MARLA!






LOOK WHERE
THAT THING iS
GOING, FLAS! /
DON'T FOLLOW
IT... PLEASE /
















GTEil TO I'M GOING AFTER
THOSE FITIFUL ) THAT CREATURE
CRIES! AND PUT iT OUT,
OF ITS MISERY /





HO! HO! 199 JOKE... YOU

TRY TO LOSE YOURSELF AMONG f

PEOPLE... BUT PEOPLE LOSE : YOU jhe
TO ME / .




STEADY ...A
CHANCE FOR ONE



BRINGING UP FATHER

—— a,
BY GOLLY-!I'VE GOT






TO GIT OUT TONIGHT
TO GO TO THE Ax

WANDLE MAKERS’ — “
BALL ~ BUT HOW?
AH/ I HAVE IT--

WHAT ? I'M
SORRY-I CAN'T
MEET YOU-OSWALD!



GHTER HAS MORE THAN ae
elt BELIEVE I SPV MR

Wat WEL WELL! A SHINY NEW _ /
PiNGERS MORAY..AS THROUS 6H

THE PHANTOM

[Bi cree SOO a el








1 DON’T KNOW WHO
HE WAS « AJAX « cy
THAT~ON YOUR JAW?

| TELL VA, | YOU WERE BEATEN
SLIPPED. THEN \FAIRLY AND SQUARELY-
SOMEBODY HIT)——aq FOR THE FIRET
ME WITH A rs












IT# WHAT &
BONEHEAD?

oe | LL TEAR HIM
APART!





ADVOCATE






_IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE _ |





PAGE SEVEN

OVOP IV OE,
WHERE PAIN
ASSAILS...

SACROOL

PREVAILS





$9 973958%













WHEN A COLD STRIKES,
STRIKE BACK FAST...

BOTTLE

% AND KEEP KR
Py

% HANDY
s
| x On Sale at * Drug Stores

3 guar LTD. “|

S0OCSH LECCE GOCCP,

LISTERINE
ANTISEPTIC

toe

OF

e%

or





UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIES

————

| Extra-Mural Department
‘RENCH CONVERSATION

} (1MOH-SPUIH “We ‘SAAD

| Junior Class (1) St.

Michael’s Girls’ School
4 p.m.

| Junior Class (2) St.

Michael's Girls’ School

| 5 p.m

Six Lessons




geems on throat surfaces...keeps them
from starting serious trouble. Remem-
ber, at the first sign of cold, gargle
LISTERINE Antiseptic, full strength,
early and often!

IN TESTS OVER 4. 12-YEAR PERIOD, DAILY USERS
' OF LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COLDS! “
15K

Beginning
Wednesday, October Ist
} Fee for Course 60c.
Senior Class Combermere
School 8 p.m.
Ten Lessons

Beginning
Wednesday, October Ist
Fee for Course: $2.00
Members of Extra-Mural
Association: $1.68







SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILA AVAILABLE — THURSDAY AY TO” (O SATURDAY Al

AT A ALL "BRANCHES













Usually

$ .96

NOW LIN - JUICE CORDIAL
STRAWBERRY, RASPBERRY,
WITH TUMBLERS :
ORANGE LEMON, LIME, BARLEY WATER
CRAWFORD'S ASSORTED CREAM BISCUITS—Tins
MITANESE BISCUITS Tins
reise SHORT BREAD — Tins .
TARTAN BISCUITS . ‘
MENIERS COCOA “% Ib
MENIERS COCOA % Ib
TOMATO JUICE .....
BERRI APRICOT JUICE .
BAROSSA APRICOT

1.17

CHERRY, CORDIAL

PLANTERS’ PEANUTS .
PEACHES Small Tins ... 44 40
TWO CARDINAL COFFEE ............. 1.02 90
LUNCHEON BEEF .. si 83 78
WINCARNIS WINE. .......... ‘ 3.00 2.70
BEER (Heinekems) ......cccccssccseeeseeee .28

s .90

Pewee mIUeRivic
ea oo

>
=

IU te Oo

JUICE



i PPVOSOCOCOOOOS

=a | + IMPORTANT =



ALWAYS MELLOW ,,. -




Keolthe :

WHISKY

K leetricity Supply.

| E BEG to notify our Consumers that a

TOTAL SHUTDOWN of the Supply will
he necessary between 12 Noon and 3 p.m. on
SUNDAY, 21ST SEPTEMBER, to enable
essential alterations to be carried out on our

main High Tension Switchboard.

Further work will be necessary on sub-
sequent Sundays and Consumers will be duly
notified,

THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.

V. SMITH.

General Manager.

WILLIAM GRANT & SONS LTD DISTILI.ERS SCOTLAND |



k
Z
°
;
| ¢
>
7
3
?
2





ADVOCATE
CHRISTMAS CARD
COMPETITION

This year the cate’ is runniz Christmas Card Competition, the result

of which will be pt ‘bli shed in the Christmas numbe!
Competitor hould note the following points

The competition is oper ill reace of the ‘Advocate’ and cards canbe of

any size or shape

Cards can be made b iy proce aintin drawing, photographic, ctc

4
A, Y t 1 t all r t be igin ork
a ,
i Preference will be given to card th Barbadian or W Indian flavour anc
f to novelty card
T | 1 bs igir mmittee which will include the Editor.
} The judging will be done a judgin I i whi wil
Their decision will be final
Prizes will be as follow First—$40.00; Second—$20.00; Third—$10.00; and tw
} riz llo i
i} consolation pr f $5.00 each
a
ii} A selection of the cai ill be displayed at tl
i} the Barbad Museun
|
a




PAGE EIGHT



Sommerer

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





The “Left Hook Did It” Says Marcianof

W.I. Boxing Reminiscences—or ratrn |

The West Indies have always
been fortunate to have their local
boxing rings graced with the pres-
ence of notable foreign fighters to
do battle with our local boys. Of
this queue of invaders, the most
outstanding from every point of
view was Joe Ralph, (The Belgian
Terror). After reading the career
of this versatile fighter you will
agree with me that his name will
go down as one of the immortals
in West Indian boxing History.

Joe Ralph was a coloured man,

height about 5 feet 7 inches,
square shouldered, a big head
which wore a hat that was

obviously too small for it, a broad
face a generous nose and broad
mouth; and like Jersey Joe Wal-
cott, ageless, although he appeared
to be about 40 or so. He spoke
very little English and was never
seen in a crowd, his only com-
panion being a little Dutch boy.
Not Talkative

He was not of the social type
nor did he gossip. He was very
superstitious, and this conclusion
was arrived at after his first fight

in British Guiana. He never
used a dressing room that was
allotted to him, and he never

walked through the main gate of
the boxing grounds. He always
looked for a loose galvanize sheet
which enclosed the area and poked
his head through and then his
body. This action meant that he
would not be drawn into anything
that he did not understand, such
as jostling through the crowd and
being slapped on the back etc.

ete,
No Handlers

He had no manager nor trainer
that I knew of. He transacted all
his business alone. In his corner,
during a fight, he had two
attendants—a man and a boy.
When doing roadwork as training,
he carried a stick about 3 feet 6
inches in length which he grasped
at both ends and held horizon-
tally, chin high and walked very
briskly. I never saw him running
yet during his training. If during
a fight he was warned for holding
and hitting or punching low, he
would turn to the referee and
with clasped hands as if in prayer,
give a slight courtesy and mutter
an apology. Yet he was a kind
man—soft at heart, very. charita-
ble and sympathetic, In the ring
he was strictly business and
asked no quarter nor did he give

any. He referred to fighting as
“Work.” And would assure you
that he did nothing else fora

living so he did not make any
fun about his living. It was not
until after his fight with Lionel
Gibbs that it was discovered that
he had only one eye...

Arrived in B.G.

It was in the year 1931 that Joe
Ralph went to British Guiana
unheralded, and dropped in at the
offices of Jimmy Haly, the then
foremost Boxing Promoter, and
asked if he could arrange a fight
with any welterweight in the
rey. He produced a handful
of clippings showing his previous
fights in Europe and gave a few
details as to his ability as a
eee fighter. He convinced
immy and was one of the fighters
who never had to exhibit before
the Boxing Control Committee.
It was rather difficult for Jimmy
to get a man to fight Ralph in the
welter division, and the only
possible opponent that could be
found was Young Garraway; but
he was a middjeweight. Ralph said
he did not mind at all and they
eventually signed for the bout,
Although Ralph had his clippings
to prove that he was a good
fighter, yet he did not seem to
impress any of the local boys at
all since his style was so unortho-
dox.

Training

Both men started training and
the odds were slightly in favour
of Garraway. I was among those
in his camp the first afternoon
he started training, and when he
stripped it was observed that he
was not a welterweight at all but
a full fledged middleweight who
could also fight in the lightheavy
division. That is why he wore
such a thick sweater under his
shirt. He was obviously keeping
his weight down.

The Fight

The afternoon of the fight,
Ralph scaled 152 lbs. and Garra-
way 158. As the bell sounded
for the opening round, Joe Ralph
went to work immediately. He
was not the same Ralph we saw in
training camp, making grimacés
and clowning, although he was
never a target for any of his
sparring partners. He jabbed and
crossed his right as if Garraway
was a standing target. He upper-
cut to the heart then to the mid-
section. He never gave Garra-
way time to concentrate on any
particular department of the
game. He was definitely a great
fighter boxer and Garraway was
no match for him.

Wonder

One wondered why he did not





THE MEETINGS WERE RUN





ANY PRESSING BUSINESS AT
“| ) HANO,SO, UNLESS SOME OF
\\ DLL ENTERTAIN A MOTION
| TO ADJOURN +

|



| They'll Do It Every ‘Time





Wien LEOTARD WAS CLUB PREXY
EASY-GOING MANNER+*=:+

You HAVE ANY NEW BUSINESS

By GEORGE SPENCER

K.O, Garraway in the first round;

but he said later, after the fight,
that he heard that Garraway had
threatened to make him retire
from boxing after that fight, so

he was just punishing him before
putting him to bed. The beating
that he gave Garraway in the
first 6 rounds was enough to scare
the life out of him for all time.
Then in the seventh round Garra-
way sat on the floor of the ring
practically unconscious, biting at
the string that tied his gloves. He
was knocked out, and the indom-
nitable and victorious Ralph
added another star to his crown
Attracted Notice

Hoxing circles then sat up and

took notice of this memorable
fight Who is next? came the
query from the four corners of
the country. Then came El
Sengalese from Haiti, also a mid-
dleweight. He went to British

Guiana, he said, to expose “Joe's”
weakness.

rhere was absolutely no trouble
to get the fight underway and
when articles were signed it was
the concensus of opinion that El
Sengalese would certainly do
better than the inexperienced
Garraway, so the betting was
fairly even. At the bell for the
ppening round, Joe shuffled across
to Sengalese’s corner and threw a
right that missed by about a yard.
Sengalese had bounced out of the

ay and the crowd cheered.
Ralph quickly followed him and
brew another right which also
1issed Sengalese then threw a
left jab which caught Joe full on
tl mouth. Again the crowd
cheered. The first round was
spent in just probing and recon-

The second round was

The Kill

naisance
not.

Joe went in early for the kill,
as it was said some time later that
Joe told someone that he had an
appointment to make early that
afternoon and he was sure going
to keep that appointment. Senga-
lese again tried his bouncing
tactics put Joe apparently was
accustomed to that type of fighter,
und made Sengalese bounce in the

wrong direction. Right and left
to head then uppercut to the
heart. A looping right to mid-

section, then a clinah—the referee
then had to plead with Sengalese
to iet go Ralph. On _ breaking
Ralph attacked again. This time
to the head and face. Sengalese’s
knees wobbled as Ralph pounded
his ribs in a hot dose of in-
fighting. Then the bell rang and
Sengalese felt so relieved that he
was going into Ralph’s corner for

change. His seconds dragged
him back telling him that that was
the corner where the blows were
coming from,

Merciless Beating

Round three was a repetition
of round two—a merciless beat-
ing. Then as round four came up,
El Sengalese thought that it was
no use trying to achieve the im-
possible thereby ruining his future
as a boxer, so he did not come up
with the round, Joe Ralph thus
proved himself king of them all.

Trip to Trinidad

After this fight he went to Trini-
dad where he engaged Busy Billy,
another thundering middleweight
with a right hand like that of
Max Schmeling, but fiom. all
aceounts, that right hand never
landed on the wily Joe Ralph.
Busy Billy was knocked out.
Ralph then went back to BrNish
Guiana where he met another
game and determined middle-
weight. Hilario Martinez was his
name. He had the honour of
being the only boxer in the West
Indies to “draw’’ with the mighty
Joe. The afternoon of the fight
saw the odds slightly in Ralph’s
favour, although Martinez proved
during his training that he was a
match for Ralph.

Measuring
Round one opened both
nten surveying and measur-
ing up. It is always’ Ralph’s
custom to measure you up
before starting to work, However

this afternoon in question he had
his work cut out, and for the first
time thad to fight cautiously.
tounds one, two and three were
even rounds. Whenever they got
into a clinch Martinez would tie
him up thereby depriving him of
the use of his deadly inside work.
Round four saw blood coming
from Ralph's nose, Round five
saw Martinez mouthpiece knock-
ed into the ringside. It was the
question of Greek meeting Greek.
The Rains Came

As round six opened a down-
pour of Yain came and the fight
ended in a draw—and a good
craw it was, for it was convincing
to everyone that Ralph had met
1 match, Martinez, however,
Y r consented to a return fight.

er this fight Ralph went back
te Trinidad to engage Kid
Cephas, I think he won from

Registered US Parent Ofkes







Ow
LB PREXy Now ues





ta Se
7 THINK WE CAN DISPENSE Ve
WITH THE READING OF THE 4 XESS TOA POINT OF ORDER!
\{ AINUTES IF T DON'T HEAR ANY ; 13, PARAGARY S 894, PAGE
|| CBJECTIONS“OKAYTHERE ISN'T / \ om OF OUR By=









THANX AND A ‘TIP OF
THE HATLO HAT
TO



BACK OF THE ROO,
CAIN wit eo

LAWS, THE COMMITTEE HEAD
Y COMMITTEE

EVERY TABLED MOTION
PRO TEM AND ET NUNC.
MR. PRES)

Cephas two or three times, | am }
not quite sure, anyhow he won all}
his engagements there. |

After the Return |

It was after he returned from!

MISS CARRINGTON
DeFEATS MISS WOOD

uss B, Carrington created
major upsel in me Laaies Upes

Trinidad that he rocked the foun-|(2ampionship by delealing .v4ss>
dation of fistic circles by announc-| M. Wood, livol ames Cnamp:0,

ing his intention of fighting Oxley |
Agard, the then papcneavy wou. | ner forehand
e

champion of British Guiana.
idea sounded preposterous since
Oxley was then rated as the local
Jack Dempsey, having won all his |
fights inside four rounds by the!
K.O. route. Nevertheless j
stipulated that if Oxley could
reduce to 168 pounds he would
fight him. Oxley’s fighting weight
was 174. 1 was then a very close
friend of the “Ox”, also his gym
pal, and we consulted the possi-
bilities of the reduction of weight. |
The articles were signed and both |
men went into training. }
ucing
Then the “Ox” became worried

as to how to reduce his six pounds/@nd Murray in the Men’s Doubies'!
thereby {defeated Gooding and Hoad 3—v..

without losing strength

s—U. ine Adelphi payer uailis

lop-span eiteCuve-
4y, comgpietely Oulpiayed ner op-
ponent. Miss Wood was wWwu.-
ried considerably py nese tac-
tics. Miss Carringion, a iyo!
semi - Unalist, piuyea veyonu
doubt her best match

season; her backhand cnops wer
exuemely accurate and coupieu

with her consistent forenanu
proved too much for the i¥o:
cnampion. Miss R. wWi.liams
Smashed her way to victory
three straight sets against Mis
R. Howard.

Worrell and Phillips, tresh

from their victory against Gili

LABLE TENNIS: }
— seeder }

of tne] followed

HAILED AS

ANOTHER

JACK DEMPSEY

PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 24.

ROCKY MARCIANO, new world heavyweight cham-
pion, was hailed as “another Dempsey” because of his
slashing attack that blasted gallant old Jersey Joe Walcott

into retirement.

Fighting in this same municipal stadium where Jack

Dempsey lost his crown to Gene

night, unbeaten Marciano

unney 26 years ago last
of Brockton, Massachusetts,

wrested the crown: from Walcott on a knockout at 4%
seconds of the thirteenth round.

The explosive left hook that
the setting up right,
smashed Walcott to the canvas
land made Rocky the first white
heavyweight champion in 15
years. By winning his forty-
third consecutive professional
victory, Marciano, muscular son

‘of a Brockton shoemaker, became

the first perfect record king of
his division. The “left hook did
it’, said thé jubilant Marciano in
ine dressing room.

The crowd of 40,379 saw Mar-

reducing his hitting powers. This; Worrell executed some beautiful ciano rise from the canvas in the

was a very tough problem, and,
he had many a_ sleepless night. and Goodridge, however
It was stipulated in the contractimuch harder match to
if Oxley came in the ring/the finals
al anything over 168 pounds, he |Straughan whom they

that

backhand smashes. Greenidg«
had a
r@acn
against Bynoe and

defeated

would have to forfeit five dollars |3—2. Bynoe and Straughan, afte:
per pound per round. That is to !Jeading 2—1, were robbed of vic-

say if he went in at 170, it would
mean that every round the fight
lasted he would have to
Ralph ten dollars. And it was a
12 round bout. Up to this day I
still maintain
a grave mistake in
fight the wily Joe Ralph.
was so cunning that he should
not have taken any qhances with
him, It was Joe’s turn then to
put on weight. Which he surely
did. There were some setbacks
for this fight.

Complaints

Oxley first complained for
severe ear-ache which caused a
postponement for two weeks.
Then Ralph called for a postpone-
ment also complaining of influ-
enza, The course then being
cleared after these setbacks, the
bout got off to a fine start and the
announcer told the crowd that no
title was involved.

Oxley went into the ring look-
ing pale and not himself, He had
made the 168 pounds. Ralph was
around 164 or 165. And so the
battle of the ages started between
Joe Ralph (The Belgian Terror)

and Arthur Oxley Agard, Light
Heavyweight Champion of Brit-
ish Guiana. For the first time,

since I saw Ralph fight Garraway,
I saw him allowing his opponent
to bring the fight to him in the
early stages. For two rounds
Oxley assumed the offensive.
Then as if finding out all he
wanted to know, Joe started to
work in the third.
At His Best

See Joe Ralph at his best. He
knocked down Oxley about three
or four times. He burst his
mouth, half blinded him, burst his
nose, and after a time had his
features transformed, His gloves
were shooting devastation from
every angle. He jabbed, he upper-
cut, he threw those short left
hooks to ribs, The Ox was being
slaughtered. Then a miracle hap-
pened. Oxley won the fight.

Oxley Wins

Ralph had struck him when he
was down, and the referee did not
hesitate to put up his arm in token
of victory. Then a most queer
incident happened. The an-
nouncer went into the ring and
through his megaphone shouted:
“Hold your stakes. Do not pay.”
Whether he was permitted to do
this or not it was hard to say.
Anyhow after a few days The
Boxing Control,Committee de-
cided on a draw. Those peoplé
who had drawn their bets already
had to get the magistrate to de-
cide it. There were several such
ases before the magistrate who
had to decide the issue through
the law.

Last Fight

Then came Joe Ralph’s last
fight—that with Lionel Gibbs, It
was revealed that Ralph had only
one eye. This fact was given to
Gibbs who worked on it, It was
most pathetic to see Ralph grop-
ing in the ring after Gibbs gave
him the blow to the head. He was
totally blind. Under normal cir-
cumstances Gibbs would not have
had the slightest chance, but he
took advantage of the tip he was
given and today Ralph is totally
blind and unable to work, He
was such a fine crowd pleaser
during his career that several
exhibition bouts were given for
him. He got donations from
every charitable institution, His
wife eventually came and took
him away from British Guiana.
So ended the boxing career of one
of the greatest boxers that ever
graced the West Indies with his
presence. His name will never
be forgotten whenever boxing is
being discussed,

By Jimmy Hatlo












EX. SITTING IN THE

AND RAI
THE NEW PREx ONS














MUST APPOINT ANOTHER

: TO SEPA
INVESTIGATE EACH ae

THEREFORE



that Oxley made |
reducing to}
Ralph

2. Miss M. Manning vs. 33
J. Clarke,
Men’s Doubles
UL. Worrell and R, Phillips vs.
C. Greenidge and E. Goodridge.

tory by a brilliant recovery by
the Barna pair. Greenidge’s fore-
hand smashing was the winning
factor in the closing stages of

this match.

The Semi-finals of the Men’s
Open Championship, Ladies
Championship, Mixed Doubles
and the Finals of the Men’s
Doubles will be played at the
Y.M.C.A. on Friday 26th Sep-
tember at 7.30 p.m.

The other matches are as fol-
lows:

Ladits

1. Miss B. Carrington vs. Miss
R. Williams.

vs. Mis

Mixed Doubles
Miss B. Carrington and Mr. N
Gill vs. Miss R. Williams and Mr.
R. Phillips.
Miss M. Manning: and Mr. R.

Herbert vs. Miss N. Hall and Mr. |

L. Worrell.

tirst round after the first knock-
down of his career, to come
through a thrilling fight to vic-
tory, The exciting brawl attrac-
ted a gross gate of $504,645, the

second largest in Philadelphia’s
nistory. it ranked next in that
city to $1,894,733 attracted by

Dempsey and Tunney.

In the dressing room, Manager
Felix Bocchicchio announced that
Walcott must retire or “fight
without my management.” Wal-
cott finally said, “I’ll have to go
aicng with my manager. He
brought me this far. Now we
will go into business.”’

| Peter Wilson writes:—

| The shortest distance between
\rags and riches still appears to
jbe to become one of the world’s
‘leading heavy-weights.

| Take, for instance, the case of
'Mr. Rocky Marciano, who ended
‘the 15-year-old Negro domina-
{tion of the world’s most lucrative
sports title when he clashed with
Jersey Joe Walcott for the heavy-
weight championship at Philadel-
phia on Tuesday.

|! Less than five years ago 28-
year-old Marciano (real name
Rocco Marchegiano) was work-

ling with a road gang for 4s, 6d.
{an hour.

| Four years later, when he end-
‘ed Joe Louis’s great career with a



































































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tragic knock-out, he got approxi.
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The advance sale for the Phila-

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The Hard Way

He is alleged to have laid out
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the Principality’s pubs and also



NO RETIREMENT

CHICAGO, Sept. 24.

Jersey Joe Walcott and his
Manager Felix Bocchicchio
changed their minds Wednes-
day and announced that the
38 year old ex-heavyweight
champion will try to break fis-
tic precedent by recapturing
the crown he lost to Rocky
Marciano last night.



scored a two-round k.o. over the
bully of his company.

Marciano has been compared—
perhaps somewhat fattener—-
with Jack Dempsey, and has nm
called perhaps a little unflatter-
ingly, “the poor. man’s Jack
Dempsey.” Certainly he has come
up the traditional ard way
which almost every world heavy-
weight champion has had to

pneumonia when he was two
years old, and it was a few years
after that when his Uncle John
erected a punchbag in the cellar
and bought the kid a pair of
boxing gloves.

He had the ya youngster’s
succession of “dead-end” jobs—
he was a sometime dish-washer,
a worker in a sweet factory; he
sweated hoisting beer barrels on
to trucks and froze shovelling
snow in the winter time.

... And Gardener

At odd times he worked as a
gardener—it is unconfirmed that
“rock” gardens were his favour-
ites! and found occasional
employment in shoe _ factories
(his father was a shoemaker in
Brockton, Massachusetts).

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PAGE 1

rxi.i I in i: BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. SKPTKMBCS 2S 145.' BAITCADOS ***•ADlfcATE -&..>—.r----^^=*>^ r -.---- M"tl *7 • 4I)MW Ca IH. %  • % %  Itl ll a >.i Thursday Septtmtx-r 25, 195J Harmful I rading IF THE cuiL-umi'is uf Barbados were IB i 1.1 IT mole associations to pnititt their interests some of tlie government's methods of price control would receive greater scrutiny than is jt present. Fiorn a government policy point of view the practice of artificially increasing the cost of a pnxluct to the consumer may be If the increased sums paid by the consumer are kept in reserve for preventing price increases in other products. But from Ihe consumer's point of view such a policy has little to recommend it and seems from a long term point of view positively harmful to the consumers' interest. The weakness of the government position may be illustrated by a recent example. When the importers of a certain product (which is basic to the ration of the average English worker but which is regarded in Barbados by some as a luxury product) obtained supplies at a price which would have permitted a saving to the consumer, the control office raised the price to be paid for the product and kept the excess thus gained for its equalisation fund. Is it surprising that Ihe cost of living should continue to rise in an island in which dislike of merchants and retailers making reasonable profits is carried to such lengths that the consumer has to pay more for a product than would be asked if there were no government interference? Is it necessary in an island where the high cost of off-loading foodstuffs already add to the high costs of imported foods, and in which customs duties and package tax also increase costs lor a department ol government to raise the price which the consumer has to pay still higher on any article? Would anyone consider such an action by a private trading company wilh any degree of approval? Why then should it be tolerated as a part of official government price control policy? The action is based on the supposition that the creation of a cess in this manner is beneficial to the public because the money so gained is used to subsidise othei items which have increased in price. This supposition is dangerous and is based on faulty reasoning. In the first place the arbitrary addition to the cost of living which is created here in Barbados by the action of a department Ol the government positively adds to the cost of living by denying the consumer the right to enjoy the benefit of a real fill in the price of imported food. Secondly the countries from which the food is exporter 1 have no incentive to lower their priccquota tiuns if the local government keeps up prices artificially. Thirdly it is contrary to sound economic laws to expect that de creases in the price of commodities will ever occur when the local government nitificially maintains constant demand b\ IH-rmanent or temporary subsidies. Where as the local government may attempt t' justify an action which deliberately creases the cost of one imported food to th consumer on the plea that the consumer will gain when the price of another imported food is kept temporarily down theie is no real benefit to the consumer It is a law of economics that prices Onlj drop when there is a fall in demand. Instead therefore of keeping prices down the utilization of money which is gained by the thoroughly unbusinesslike practice of forcing up the price of one article when its real price is falling actually prevents the fall in price of another article because It is subsidised. The temporary benefit which the i,m sumer might receive from the smoothing out of an increased price is wiped out by the eventual rise in price of the article. Whereas if prices were allowed t" rise anu fall with demand the exporting countries would always have incentive to quo"' lower prices whenever there is a falling off in demand. To keep demand constant through subsidisation whether permanent or through the temporary operation of an equalisation fund is to ensure a constant market for the exporter, and therefore a constant rising price. The fact that despite restrictive practices on the part of the government of Barbados there are periodic decreases in the prlM offered by exporters to local importers cannot be iaid to invalidate the basic trulls of the contentions made above. There is always some loophole for competitive practice even within a tightly controlled trading system. And exporters in other countries have not yet all given up hope that the present mania for government meddling in the affairs of private traders, even ut the expense of the consumer, will not end. Wherever consumers active to safeguard their rights the days rnment trading arc numbered. Much could be achieved here if con uld form an association to pro:tom the effects of policies which v hen they appear to be PUTTING THE CAR BEFORE THE ENCINE -Who Is This Guy From Nowhere T -Well. The Few Win. Know Him Find Him A Hull.less 4'iiurmer WASHINGTON. The remark "1 sometime* MM t the extraordinary todUU with which Americana %  ubmit to speeches" is not. one niShl suppose, the sort of Indisrotlon which a presidential canl.d.te in the United States fc ^Z\dvT\^'ir^^\'ot IH II. >l. > %  "• oil Illinois reeked with scandal id corruption, but nobody ought that the newcomer would > anything effective about it •m if he pulled off the victory. The politicians figured that Stevenson shrugged, picked up they could. If he won. Instruct a smouldering fragment of woodhim how he was expected to be%  hould allow himself if he is to k d 1(l hU clfBrcUe w h u have allowing them to get their h i"iw.' l 21.if* at Chan ' ,CCMI remarking as he did so. "As you hands back on the spoils. w.,. M^T *, hn csn see, we are Mill using the But Stevenson produced a : 7hV SmSlc Srtft St.venson .s divorced now. It without precedent In the history "take t?wJ52"D%ht ttS lWnl S &f •• ** EJ*2 •' *• ^ate. I rwm in November (who is at <* apparently happy marriage and ..resent getting delighted Amerlthree %  on*. There was no scandal. And then when the dazed run, to "submit" to his own email publicity, and the two have professionals began to try to speeches ak the rate of two or remained on amicable terms. move in Stevenson stopped them tl.ree a day). Is n hot favourite But America, which has never in their tracks, informed them i„ W | n had -i divorce in the White that he proposed to run things To get where he has. Stevenson House, wondered whether it his way. and proceeded to "go has broken nearly every one of would make any difference to after" corruption with an lmtlio hallowed rules of the profeshis political fortunes. So far placable efficiency which soon hional politicians And the first |t has not. had the ordinary citizens cheexI.. N fiiiftures is that, as far ing at the tops of their voices, as the treat mas* of Americans In London %  It was that Job of being Goviconcerned, he i* almost as unernor of Illinois which Stevenknown as he Is to you over in STF.VtNSON has a passion for *„, u,u year—he was up for Britain. punctuality and always carries election—quite genuinely wishes Who is the guy"' Where did he iwo watches to make sure. | 0 stick to. ining from? What magic caUTor a time after leaving HarI'.ilted him into this Democratic V ard young Adlai worked In the The Nod nomination to succeed Truman? Boomington, Illinois, Pantagraph. Stevenson insisted — honestly & newspaper owned by his famIN response to the first tcntatti.it he did not want the Job; <| v> tivc approaches about the Demotiien when It was pressed on j n y,,, j^ war ne waa a ID ecial cratlc nomination for the presihim. he voiced his doubts and s^ntam to America's Secretary dency. he explained that he had fears about his own qualifiesn f )ne Navy. aiu | came (nto con. a good deal of "unfinished busitiotw to cope with It. ,., Kt wllh president Roosevelt. !}•" to attend to in Springfield who liked him. Incongruous A thicket of paradox is provided by the man and his story in the American scene. His very i.-resencc in the Governor's manion of Mid-Western and isolat -mist Illinois (the State which I ,>rawls around Chicago) is incongruous. He speaks with a cultured %  Kastern" accent. completely different from those of his fellow Mid-Westerners. He is witty, urbane. He slaps no backs, kisses no babies. He sternly refuses to compromise but Instead goes after corruption nd pulverises it. IUg* to riches? Born In a log cib,n? Nothing of the sort. His -n.ndfathcr. called like htm Adlai, was a V ice-President of ihe United Slates under President Grover Cleveland. IBs forebear* were well-to-do .iristocrats. Adlai travelled, in EurOJM as a boy and had an xcellent education, winding up *?_, i ,, i i .abiding apThere Is sbssliilely asUilng that eoDld remotely be railed "folksy" abont Governor Stevenson, unless you expect his llklns for an occasional "Bourbon toddy" before dinner (whisky, lemon Juice, sugar, and Ice) and the fact thai his melancholy looking il.ilm.illAii. "Artir". has a tries of lying under his master's office desk wllh his uii protruding oat on the carpet. Short-sighted visitors have been known to cry out In alarm under the Impression that it K .i deadly speckled snake. (the capital city of Illinois) and, while, please not to think him presumptuous* ho fell that he ought to finish one job before embarking on another. But events proved loo much for hfm. Through the summer the pressure built up, as the Democrats came to see more and more clearly thai Stevenson was the man who stood out head and shoulders above the ruck with the best chance of beating the Eisenhower threat And so, without lifting a finger to campaign. Stevenson it was who in the end got the nod at Chicago. No Prophet . WHAT are his chances on November 4* After what happened four years ago I will not prophesy, but merely report. Nearly everyone I talk with Is onvinced that Stevenson will Not only because he is a the famous Law School Harvard University. el He did a workmanlike Job of Press and Public Relations in San Francisco, during the cun*> which started up UNO, „' !" mMn bu,— later worked for UNO In •. Ai St of the Croavcnor-square. po „£.JPi'. Dc 5 n(>cr Uc ***?• lo un extra%  %  CALSE the negroes almost politics came certainly will vote Democrat HIS annual income'' of $30,000 when he aroused the interest of vJJIJiil' 8 £ %  '""Hm — wht > | £7 857 most of it from prlvale frtnvd button-bright little Jake **££** under Roosevelt and Arry, chairman of the Cook r ma ~ *'" to Democratic Committee oKCAl SE organised labour No! 'Folksy London's Start i ordinary triumph i '•nctively Democrat*. towards the %  mirccs) Is not at all folksy, nor in his brooding detachment and coiuiiiy tendency to criticise and even and • %  toK *J unstoppable fore mock nt himself. All in all Stev' Illinois politics. ,,.,, ,., yer> ......,in , jllhri | A .vr. mid ftmK AND BtCAI'Si; „..,! „.,„„Amark in public life. on loffMh ,,,. Ull July un 9 „„,,.. ties in the big cities, who follow He is an honestJT'<£ !" r w !" ln& ermry night In Chicago when *£ d 'J" of *• powerful and not a "brcasl benler an in„„. Qsgnoa atta Convention had ?P£!T n D^nwatle political %  'mijust nominated Stevensi I don't prophiiiutive Liberal who doe* not "", m.,1"^ TLm^m^J* *7ZZ Chips*)/' are tnWMlst"sJIfly to atsra believe m -hmkmg money ,,„..„,,,„ ,J ^^ hmyo faithful. .round (he has bought just one |he ^.^ M facc But remember, new suit—a flannel )ob— n the The t practically me! %  "£ tl past four years); an Intellectual H[ „„, nfl tlf hla ncck m I think the wisest thing I can .iili an irresistible sense of do at this point Is lo conclude humour. UK Triumph WlIh another wise quotation Oh yes—perhaps the greatest from wise Adlai Stevenson:— .irily of all, he writes all his own WHEN Arvey first suggested VVe in America today cannot I ..t'ifhes. Stevenson as Governor of Illinois, rontrot our oU'fi /ate and our own An example of Stevenson's the State's seasoned professional Jufurv. They are shaped Inexoeadpan humour occurred when, politicoes first gaped openorobly by events too remofe fo back In the 'thirties, his homo moulhed and then shrugged him percHvc. foo was burned down A friend comoff us a sacrificial lamb to be led stand." miserated. la the slaughter. mplex fo under WHAT CAUSES POVERTY? R. E. SMYTII1KS WHILE reading ihe Advocate of September 17th my eye lighted on a letter U> it..ft^-, Editor containing the following sent. "We all ^now what the two cardinal cause* of poverty are". The writer mol apply terms such as "OtttT IflsOfiAUi and "impossible hypocrite", to those who do no: happen to share his \ I have to admit that I do hot know whati the two cardinal causes of poverty are hu,. posed to be, and in fact my experience in j fairly long life has convinced me that the, causes are many and as diverse and complex as human nature. In some countries such as India. China, Italy and Barbados a major cause is overpopulation, and no workable solution to thai has been found yet. It seems a frustrating fact that efforts lo raise living standards ar* largely nullified by still further increases i:i population, and the stork always wins h's race with the social uplifter. The history of the world is replete with examples of ruin and devastation caused by wars, revolutions, ^plague, famine and upheavals of Nature, fertile lands turned to desert by change in climate, and other meteorological or cosmic catastrophies. In some cases what seem to us like strange religious beliefs contribute to the genera! poverty, as the sacred cows of India are Mid to do. If the British had ever tried to solve that problem they would doubtless have been denounced for meddling with religion, but now I hear that thousands of these bovine incubi are herded in the national forest reserves and segregated from bull*;. so The numbers will dwindle in time. It is I i be hoped the British will receive credit for creating the forest reserves, if not for thai purpose. In my passage through life I havj known some men go from rags to riches by Hint of the old-fashioned if now rather diredited virtues of hard work, enterpris? and thrift. I have also known many othe-s go from riches to rags for a great many mor? reasons than could be catalogued in a ihorl article like this, including as it would, the literally innumerable ways in which human oeings can be weak, foolish, self-indulgent, inept, or just plain unlucky. In fact I think the causes of poverty are so very numerous that any attempt to decide on two cardinal causes seems like oversimplifying the whole problem. This ten dency is very marked in the writings and p.-opaganda of would-be reformers such a i Karl Marx and others of the same school o! thought. They all make the same basic errors of misjudging human nature and tbfl practical impossibility of going beyond certain point in trying to help people who are unwilling to make much effort to he'p themselves. Marx laid great emphasis on the exploitation of the wage-earning masses by a relatively small capitalist class, in fact he put far too much emphasis on this one feature No doubt there has been exploitation in thepast and it has not been entirely eliminate yet. though there has been great progress toward a better state of affairs in the pas: half century, especially in the countries thai are more developed industrially. It cannot be regarded as real progpeu however to see trade unions attain grej* power without responsibility, and use that power to exploit the rest of the communitruthlessly as the most tyrannical dictator ever did. Some poverty can and does still exist in under-populated countries such as Canada, and in spite of the efforts made in the past 25 years to reduce it as much as possible Experienced social workers know only to( well the apparently insoluble problems tha' they try to cope with, such as the able-bodied person who will not work steadily at any job, or Ihe one who works well enough but is so careless in living habits as to turn his surroundings into slums, wherever he may be. One also learns from experience that those who would rather live in IdlOTM than exert themselves to work steadily, tend t u increase in numbers rapidly H it Irimes possible for them to exist withoul wot king. They quickly rome to regard workless existence as their establish 1 tight, with no obligation to bestir them#*#-*>• 6" rent** imoi lit MllWfVfill NOTICE To Our CUSTOMERS & FRIENDS we will be closing our LUMBER YARD & HARDWARE on SATURDAY 27lh. MONDAY Z9th, TUESDAY 301h SKI'TKMBKR for STOCKTAKING and opening again WEDNESDAY 11 OCTOBER WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. Plate Glass Windows are both costly and vulnerable. A GLASS INSURANCE POLICY merits your careful consideration For particulars and advice, consult the Agents:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD owis Our Readers Say ; Prejudicrtl To the Editor, the Advocate, I SIB.—Most of the letters I have -eon in opposition to moiv pay (or our M.C.P's are so prejudices! :hat It is no wonder the writers wrote as they did. In most cases* 'liey showed an attempt to den'(Trate the House, instead of examining the matter dlspRSslonitely Maoy of the writers, tor example, spoke of starvation and bad londttlun* existing, but who at" •he people lo whom we look to irmedy these conditions? Are thev :wt the same Members of the House of Assembly and of the Labour Government? And how will it help the sturvlnR and naked multitudes to kwp UM Mr-libers of the House on mere pittances for their work? •'(me hard xnd useful work so I )uve not even taken a holiday for the hot season as In the past, and surely this means I is work to l>e done and they ars doing It In a conscientious way. Those who attempt to belittle the work of the House are certainly not assisting their case. They stand exposed for all to see. And of course any person who does this will oppose Increased pay for M.C.P's as he cannot estimate himself for what he is worth and therefore he must %  lici Hut it i ; indeed noteworthy that none of inese writers opposed Increased pay for parsons In the Established '.'huroh which was granted recently. Why therefore should .they object to Increased pay to persons in whose hands He the destinies nf the people? It could only i... ih.it they arc intensely prejudiced. While. Mr Editor. I am not In favour of the salaries contained in Mr. Vaughan's address to the 1 am in favour of in* creasing the present pay of members of the House for the same reason 1h:tt members of the Civil Establishment have been given incressNM In the recent put and ..re t.. IHgiven Increased pay in the near future. The House i„ %  n essential part of the government machinery snd the very fact that it votes supplies shows how important a body It Is. The cost of Jiving increase has cut in half STOCK TAKING 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 MONDAY Sept. 29 Da Costa & Co., Ltd. lAHiti — th<>s<> gtro your the value of the present rates ol pay for Members of the House, rates which h,,ve obtained since 1949. I think therefore that they should be pail some Increase. I hope Mr. VauKhan does not think me uncharitable for he must be* praised for hi. ,-ourage, as I dont believe that .my member likes arguing for himself on such a matter. | Finally, the community must benefit from any increases given members, for they will be encouraged to do more work. They will even see to it that they educate the working classes in their constituencies more and show them that the work of an M.C.P. does not end on a Tuesday, but goes on nearly every day of the week—visiting constituencies, on Boards snd Select Committees and in various other ways all of which are of great assistance in building an enlightened democracy and a strong working class movement which can withstand the threat of communism. We must be able to see that communism Is spreading and neither the impoverishment of our political leaders, nor the impoverishment of the community will be able to block it indeed, they will assist Its advance. A.STEVEN SON. selves to improve matters by their own rfTorts. All people of good will in any communitv are in favour of doing what is practicable to raise the general standard uf living, but there are some immutable laws that cannui be ignored without danger of wrecking ihi whole economy. One of these is that in the final analysis people can have only what they produce. Much harm can be done by over-zealous reformers whose one-sided outlook leads them to over-simplify the problem, and reduce the question of poverty to two cardinal causes. If they could manage to abolish war and solve the problem of over-population they would be making a tremendous step in advance for the whole human race, but would not abolish poverty completely. Social and economic ills rescmblo physical ailments in that the prospect of alleviating them is vastly enhanced by s with an accurate diagnosis of causes \\\ would not think much of a Doctor who spent much time and effort in treating a | for tuberculosis, only to finally discover that what really ailed him was a slightlv fractured skull. But that seems like a fall analogy for some reformers who talk and act as if convinced that they DM true formula for a social V' hi if mi si ll.t.XOY Ox Ton E uc BrUket Be*>f Corned Beef KamMl Pork l.unrhrun Beef Luurh Tongues IUm*--l lbs. U I n Herrins* In Tomato lease Sardines \< H ion i y.s SFBOAgS iii fasti each Carrots 20 cents per lb. ffoHS £9] G0DDARDS insist on % %  ANCHOR PRODUCTS Anchor Butter Anchor Kvap. Milk An. hur Milk Powder Anchor Cheese Wmr your Orrrsnn #*#f #*•## Suor Arrowroot Guava Cheese Honey Frail Juice Molasses ( %  old Braid Rum I ftl Sari 1.moire Coffee