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
7

————
WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts: 10.00 a m

Meeting, House of Assembly 3.00 p.m

Water Molo Aquatic ¢€ b 5.00 pn
Mobile Cinema, Vaucluse P tion Yard,
St. Thomas, 7.30 p

Police Band at S.P.C.A. Ch Con

Hastings Rocks

8.00 5



ESTABLISHED 1895

Gen. N aguib Asks Egyptians
To Unite Ag ainst l’heir Enemies

Attacks British
War Secretary

By WALTER COLLINS
CAIRO, Sept. 29,
Premier Mohammed Naguib told a cheering throng of
Egyptians at the Nile delta centre of Tanta Monday that
“as long as there is a single foreign soldier in gyptian
territory, we must unite and forget our Siterenaee The
Premier made his first stop here on a motor car tour through
Northern Egypt to outline his case against the W.A.F.D.

Party and its leader Mr. Must: apha El Nahas,
To the tumultuous background -— .

of police sirens, band music and Wafdists

|
|
|
|

hoarse cries from the throngs Mr.








Barbados





Hurricane
Speeds North

MIAMI, Sept. 29.

The Florida hurricane
“Charlie” the season’s third
sped northward in the Atlan-
tic off Nova Scotia but the
hurricane “Dog” is dead.
“Charlie” packed winds up to
100 miles per hour near the
entre and was whirling to-
ward the far northern ship-
ping lanes at about 20 miles
per hour.

Meanwhile “Dog” had dwin-
dled to a squally wave with











YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

. Rainfall from Codringtosi 3
es Total Rainfall f noth fate: ‘
Highest Tem; °
Lowest “rata :
1 Wind Velo i ,
7 Barometer (9 a in { 1) AOS
Sunrise: 9
Sunset: 6.64 5










Hyer : ci us viernbeer 26
High ide 8am T p
TUESDAY, SEPT} ’BER 30,1952 PRICE : FIVE CENTS Low Tide: 1-39 a 448 pe







MEDICS AID ROK CASUALTIES OF ‘CAPITOL HILL’

cane |/Change In Far East)
| Policy Speculated

* INGA APORE, Sept. 29.

The announcement that a highly secret south-east Asia
military conference will be he'd in Washington next month
coupled with other recent significant events, touched of
speculation here that the Uniied States may be preparing
an important foreign policy change in this section of the
world where a “warm war” is being waged against Com-
nunism.
































winds only 30 to 40 miles per en Phe momentarily expected SOUTH AL CORPSMAN (left) sides a wounded ROK infanty
Naguib blasted British Secretary hour over a small area located arrival of the United States : inal be vation bet of the fwor t. rhe er was badly shot up i"
of War Mr. Anthony Head for about 600 miles east north Mr, V ee Assistant Secretary of State John 6a, Gener 1” A i of ROK ms wheats | 6 emerment ¥mtion to Peaks.
his recent statement that the Suez east of San Juan, Puerto Rico. y Allison for a seven week tour of Ca & tt ie Pgh back froin the front. (U.S, Si gna 1c rps Photd es ’ °
zone is indispensable to the Brit- reaten The position of “Charlie” is . $0 eastern Asian countries, who had just been broug :
ish certain The US. Weather ] HeadS VI t p! the fact that another south
Protested ort a ee ate o oO e ea Asian State Department ex- > John obb
We protested this but he again to be near latitude 41.0 north | e pert is currently surveying the
made the same declaration on his oO evo longitude 53.5 west or about Dele ation area may be the prelude to a new
arrival in London” General Na- 380 miles south of Cape Race, Far-Eastern policy observers 4 sf
guib said. “Let him say what he CAIRO, Sept. 29 Newfoundland.—(P) ae =e re speculated, " és.
likes. We will show him. It is reported ‘that ‘ va rie ei Th < seOROoW, — a. British and United States mili- 1
‘ : s at yc g 2>m- e Sovie oreign Inister, ff), icials re i sile
ae e™ the renee at bers of the WAFD Party threat- .' Andrei Vishinsky, yall ine ‘tea sat . ee a ; anes oe TOKYO, Se pt. 29, } For Record
Gen Naguib called for unity to| &red to re wet ee r at Communist Soviet delegation to the forth. hohiy laced? abies. rain tad oat An authoritative source here put much emphasis on}
inka wae int remier Genera d= “O41 Sener, f . , _ : ~ ee , ~ ‘ : ‘ I oR IT, Septy.2
enable the country to a its] hammed “Result ning dasha i. Or Hen Werte a hed roe a would be continuation of the the coming Jap elections for the reason that world atten ee Ps I : r of Ss at
« . , 4 ‘ ” Nag 1 é y ; H t s in Ne rk, ane John obb known a
He lashed out at imperialism with-| (Fa clean-up. China Hats | \s"ossinees os. Noman. Wer level—started be Foreign| tion is focused on these elections, the first to be held since] actect man on earth died Mow
out mentioning Britain by name] _,The group of younger members Vishinsky, received on Monday]; level ‘Started by Foreign the end of the allied eccupation, Nationwide ba!loting for fter his jet-propelled speed-
but his later attack on War Sec- ata so a group 2 500 Pl the nec <¢ ary visas enabling him 2 hh pattie rag recent Ache- Diet (parliament) members will show whether the Japan i Crusader broke into pieces
ary Hes an said ey wi orm eir own anes to travel via France the Unite europes rip ie Pag Waadibas ee ie b : ’ va ntgieras
ie oneted hi see as to party unless leaders comply with} « bteee e to the United hi mE Oe RES ese people prefer democracy to communism 1 the d ring an atten. 40
“What we need is unity” the| Gen. Naguib’s demand for re-| POKY . Jacob , Malik and Valetim| of ial’ hinted = ould “ee ane If Japan swings to the left, other countries in Asia are yo iter eed
ae, 38 y . raeniss , itis Seas. TOKYO, Sept. 29. For oe lete ed, w : i alii ¥ prion the is
General said, “There are two ~ =, influe aus! news- | Cusine’: Oo Weyland oaths Zorin delegates to the United} fo) closer military cooperation be- certain to be influe need by the decision Supporters it sa the. hola
Weepons ies which -we cen Sent; | Pa ee ie: anid. tediander of the iter cSeebe. ake Nat oo ane now in the United}tween the United States, Britain.| Communism everywhere in the Far East could capitalize]. woud Speed Record fo
material weapons such as tanks wepapers. 81 F f d States along with the new Am-[Prance and South-east Asia coun- on such a victory |Automobiles. On his first ru:
and planes, but we have not got| rebels ‘want the party purged of ; Force said to-day that Com-| bassador, George Zarubin. Along}trics in the current fight against . - If Japan reaffirms her prese: ; g as a
these and must obtain them from| all those guilty of corruption.|munist China has increased its] with Vishinsky. they will consti. he eee SeaOe iin Clin tre i ee oday he got the sleek boat roar-
abroad. The other weapon is| Gen. Naguib says that one whojairforce to the point where the) tute one of the strongest possible sate’ Tenens b edalale hark ferces of dence: my eect eed ng across: the lake » toward en
stronger and more efficient—unity.| was found corrupt is Mr. Mus-/Reds now have 2,500 planes| Soviet teams at the Assembly. Sa ; ficial) er oa that las a will be strengthened. | < ord on | 75:%. miles per ‘lew
Let us unite and forget our dif-| tapha El Nahas, the Party’s vet- based in China and Manchuria. ; Pp area. | COCUNER tha r . ~~ : Whether they like Japan or not,|”! h the whine of the engine
ferences, eran leader, and some reports} Of this number Weyland said, They are all expert hands and} P!ilip Bonsal, hiet of the south- Today Ss Services |mect) Asian nations recognize the |°C#¢hing a cresendo when. ‘here
Gen. Naguib warned against | said the youth group delivered to]1,100 are jets, Most of them pre-| Will be assisted by large num- a t Asia desk at the United States a i anese as an important force in|” 1 sudden silence and the
two main threats tg Egypt’s in-|the party leadership, a four-day|cumably are M.LG. 15's. | ber of specialists. It is believed - ite Department is at present in At The Cathedral ‘is part of the world and realize|0at dived under the water
ternal stability: Firstly endanger-} ultimatum to clean up or face aj} _ possible that Andrei Gromyko,|!"donesia and is planning a trip to| : Ki Japan’s political course mus Scores of persons ashore, inclu-
ing public order and security, sec-| split. | But General Weyiand told Mr.) new Soviet Ambassador to Bri«|M#laya, Burma, Thailand Indo- The fottowing services will be be taken into consideration ling Mr. Cobb's wife witnesse
ondly listening to false rumours} Gen. Naguib himself moved into|Irving R. Levine of the National | tain, might join the Russian dele- a on a preliminary survey. held. at. St, Michael's Cathedral ‘ny major decision by the Jap-|the accident. The boat seemed to
spread “by defeatists and traitors} the Nile Delta to take his case to|Broadcasting Compar y it appears) Sates. ul some observers believed it today — » pe ‘ ct | disappe the the wreckag
3p) & pan ppears = C a0 ‘ ' anese people is certain to affect | disappear, hen reckage
in the interest of imperialists.’ ; the people on a three-day tour. jthat the buildup of the Chinese The Soviet Embassy in London}™0re than a coincidence that Tam ohisene Cerintien the thinking of other Asians, |fleated on the surface. Mr. Cobb
Shouting at the top of his valoe| UP. Cx mmunist air force “is levelling | disclosed on Monday night that}Allison will be covering the same a Sietgled | Phelanias These October Ist elections are|went down with the boat, Speed-
and waving. ne sree br’ Neguis| oft”. ao = a cs aera rea the next few weeks. 7.40 pom Festal Kvensong & very important and are being}>oats and launches sped to- the
e@ clamour b€10 e 5 Gen. Jey: : . »¢} LOr oOscow, A spokesman sa a. ermon ante by most of the Japan- one ‘ ® nage % S
urged the people to forego inter- Outer Mo olians ) eee Wey pnst eain the Jet! it is not known whether Gromyke Military officials declined com- Preacher: The Revd we ated oo ot 0 : - ve “| cone and ambulances were
nal sau anise miadianietl the partis- A Z Fee iter total represents a slight, might go with Vishinsky to. New) ment whether a permanent. thr W. B. Meathwaite amy ye arge vote is ex ummoned to the pier.
inliasiieianineesi increase over. earlier estimates” , a 5 ae =~ tr tae ts ioe th- enainatte prvi ee
rit adding “T don Co Wi at i ;} York or whether Ne would stay eiuss COrainaytee On. south money for the sup- Vor the lirst time tiv Maly VeRrer {ar ny , Silent
attack any particular party, but nfer With AE ee ree ye ometals believed! ror the Congress of the Commun.|eett Asia was contemplated but pore. al home unc [{voters may cast their ballots HER power Tul aaa pyres ~ 4
I must reiterate the fact thatthe : jfuer this year the Reds had! ist Party beginning on October 5.{0M€ Source believed that “strong abreaae CB without the slightest preseure—lyicey Cobb, the ace's=~ wit
Army was always aloof from Par- Red Chinese 1, 800 planes of all types beyond U.P.| steps will be taken soon” toward | Mothers real or implied from above reamed: "O} No ae “a4
ties and that is why its move suc- ] the Yalu River, inti-Communist cooperation in Chere are no Japanese militarists i oF ‘On J hn! ~ ee .
ceeded.” i HONGKONG, Sept. 29. ‘Currently the enemy has this area, It is known that France like General Hidel Tojo to fear, rue: von
—UP. | Peiping Radio announced on {bout ad airplanes based in . Wn? of. has > a for inereased military , here are no Allied Occupation pron came a te ~ dbase >
Gpeesenrqnersapern Monday hat a delegation of|/China and Manchuria”, Weyland Red ( h aid rom United States although! e ee to please. Issues are cleat tragic hope. Mr. Cobb bobbsd- to
BUDDHISTS WANT Outer Mongolians, headed by M |S«id. “The buildup was rather teys no official request for troops has| ro iteer pager ae tue Verse wns e'Cam the Be in hi life-jacket
PRISONERS FREED Yumzadin Tsenbal, has arrived}! avid “9 months ago but it A d ; been made, | a — ae ive P and spectators cheered as he was
ms in Pe ng for sw 1e Chin-} seems they are now level , z 1e two most conservative ar- | ; a =
TORYO, Sept. a Sey Conindebe Movaninae i I fr" He ai i ae’ any f CCcuse Britigh sources aid General | Fi d 20 are Liberal and Progressive pulled out of he wreckage-lit
Delegates to the world Buddhist led ektetiaas a Chou En Lai'veached three or four months e Gerald Templer, is not at present | i ine £ The Socialists want to maintain a | tered vater by octupants of a
Conference called on Monday to and her leading officials met | ago. O S Ui; making a similar request for arms | 1eutral course in world affaii imal! moto aunch .
release all war criminals from) in, outer Mongolians at the air-! U ind ammunition for the Malayan; Samuel Springer a labourer of /The Communists want to follow A doctor in the Jaunch gave
prison and grant clemency to any} gag. 4 —U.P. struggle, but hinted the possi- Hanschell Land St. Michael was} the policy of Russia and Commut first aid but shortly after the
war prisoners who may still Be Tsenbal visited Moscow while LONDON, Sept. 29 bility of request for other types) j3aturday fined’ £10 for. selling} i hina—U.P, rescue party reached the pier
facing a death sentence Chou was in the Ru sian ¢ ipit iJ e S ie Pravda, Moscow’s Communist} of aid in “non-military cate-{ihree plantains for 1 to - Mrs Mr. Cobb died. Mr Cobb w
. 150 delezates! ¢ ae ss “ 4 Party newspaper took the Party} gories.”’ : Pa : rorld famous the man wt
In tHe resolution 150 delegates} fo). high level talks with Soviet 4 ej ct eee, pal 7308. Maloney of Rockley, Christ world famou 2 Vv
trom, Asia Ariéienkne Ear Pe Siaeed’” Ghoul storpadsOear ies om nate ene jappointinig| | They Jan sow that the}Church and £10 $7 arnt, a NFW ENGINES FOR JETS cote ed moe ay so ¥
askec vat wat riminals be) Ulan Bator, capital of Outer Mon- N P | i ‘ ave sufficient men and] plantains for 8d. to Mrs, A, Hard- MALTON, Ontario, Sept, 29 ( feelin itting a
allowed to return their home-| golia on his way to Peiping. & ew roposa S cs Fed esga ‘ eee =— arms but the main problem lies}man of Pavilion Court, Christ The first Orenda powered Sabre office desk and had to get back
lands. In anothey action Buddhist Observers speculated that the co re a eee te she am in proper Jungle warfare train«}WChurch by His Worship Mr. G. B jet fighters » with greatly im-|to racing, He was a, London fur
delegates agreed to fight against) Peiping talks would be a contin- PANMUNJOM, Sept. 29. and Barty et s ree ne and civilian education, Griffith Acting Police Magistrate proved” performance record will] broker,
religious and ideological oppres-| uation of the Kremlin directed Chinese and North Korean In an editorial: broadcast by} —U.P of Distriet “A’’, The plantains be in production by the middle of Last week the Queen mother
T lo . ¢ Cer y é aacas 3 ave heen « at 4 nC : . “ “aaah
sions —U.P discussions held at Moscow.—U.P Conmunists i have Turan down | Radio Moscow and monitored here should have been sold at 3d. each next summer, Defence Bredugtion Eli roe « ane here ee wish
ree new nited tions pro-| Pravda criticized the Party for * B neces we itte finister A. Howe, said on Mon 1 uck in Als record breaking
; . a as sy joth offences were committed :
. e osals for ending the Korean truce letting down its guard at a time European Council on September 27. The first fine is| day.—U.P. empt —U.P.
deadlock, _Peiping | Radio said on} when “imperialist agents” are try- | 66 ; i to be paid in 28 days or three
ap Diplomat FOr ee pes sos oss “ae arse") Paes “Freedom” |{s-n!itylhtast
| General Nam Il, Reds’ chief nego- " | Both witnesses said that the dé
| tiator, rejected the three plans It added that “matters oceasion- ; e : Coon sn af
G T T C } f ieee | Suortiy “after they were proposed ally have Teached such a state | Resolution phantalna when. they went to. hie
| Sunday. when certain leaders have appoint- i
to ;
A. ° ontrerence

GENEVA, SWITZERLAND, Sept. 2
Japan will send its highest ranking diplomat in ‘Swite-
erland, Toru Hagiwara its Minister at Berne as an obser ver|
to the seventh General Agreement on Tariffs and Trades|







}; ever
; meeting

United Nations negotiators how-
did not say after Sunday’s
that Nam had rejected

he plan. They said he denounced

it as containing nothing new.
Delegates agreed on a_ ten-day
recess during which the Reds were’

Conference starting on Thursday it was learned on Monday irged % study = proneen

; rials saic agiwara 1 ve offer was made by Lt. Gen-
would unaditananbis be eortied end of the conference. If Japan) eral W. K. Harrison, Chief United
to the conference as an observer Coes eventually gain a majority) Nations delegate, with the sug-
but were quick to point out that Vote which means it can proceed) gestion that the Reds use a recess
the 34 member nations would with its application, a Japanese} | to give it ‘mature and careful”
have to approve by a majority delegate will be permitted to the} consideration. The delegates will
vote Japan's request to begin Conference to reveal which gov-{ meet again on October 8, unless
negotiations with G.A.T.T. mem- ‘ rnments Japan wants to nego-| the Reds: request an earlier ses-
bers. Japanese sources here) tate with—U.P, ion.—U.P.
indicated that after that barrier

a high powered delegation would
probably be sent from Tokyo to
replace Minister Hagiwara at
the conference table. Japanese
application to join G.A.T.T. is
believed to be the bitterest dis-
pute which will come before the
conference during its six wee of,
secret sessions.
The Japanese
order to gain
nation” treatment from «
pe thereby doing away
tariffs which discri ist
Japanese exports, sritain has so
far put obstacles in the path of
nd has
|



want

most

to join in
favoured
her
with







Japanese membership







delayed its acceptance probably
by three to five months. G.A.T.T.
officials Br.tai or other



said
nation y delay tt
at the coming conference by
stating their objections to Japan}
and delaying the vote until the

n



pplication

St. Vincent Getting |
Rottling Factory







The new Ju-e factory which
is being erected St. Vincent
is almost mplete c will
soon be ready fe operatior Mr
Charles R. De f the
local branch Messrs Bottler
Ltd. told the Ad t terday
Mr. De Ves
St. Vincent or t ine€ visit
returned home yeste 1ormn-
ng by the Lady I FOLLOWING an exchange of
He that connect ud drops Jersey Joe W
been and of th he ight
, tl ypponent
otr tr ee veegs i





MARCIANO HELTS WAY TO TITLE

nientecanen 4

ht challenger Rocky Marciano
icott f the full count in the 13th
p contest at M pal Sta

u : a pounds lighte







STRAS y ad Street
ed men to important posts having | ; STRASBOURG. Sept. 29 ' Both at ad one brogeht ’ by |
submitted them to no kind of The Consultative A ssembly of Seat ace Gill, Price Control Inspec
screening whatever the Council or Europe unanimous- bas Springer had one previou
There are numerous cases when ||ly adopted the 5

resolution welecom-
people have been enabled to pene- |ing the adoption of any

trate into the Party or people ap- | measures’
pointed to important posts who |day
are utterly false

conviction for overcharging
“peaceful

which would hasten the

when Russian and_ other
and deserving of |totalitarian countries shall be







°

no confidence Everyone should |made free Import Licences |

always remember that agents of | be a4 resolution “looks a gy ‘ |

imperialist reaction spare no|to the day when all countri

efforts to discover within our |Europe shall feel able aeuhatt ite be Must Be Gol |

country food for their intelligence | free to join the Council of Europe, Importer were recently re-|

work The day when all those now sub- minded that import licences must|
UP lect to foreign constraint and be obtained before orders are}

totalitarian control may enjoy lib-
oe enshrined in the European



placed for goods from any source















other than those goods imported
‘ ‘ h T, onvention on human rights and |, ,, Open Licences, and warned
Gen. Eisen ower ar their freely elected repre- that failure to comply with in-
Mak Finantci \Counels of tomes e mbers of the | structions nee Se aes vat
e Fri ial OF Poe isvation of the goods on arriva
s * Delegate who were present ‘ ;
~ t nphasised at goods
Affairs Public from Parliaments of fifteen Euro- iedéred 1 ie 4 areata in ‘sa colony
pean nations accepted the amend- }_ , or lit
IEW Y c se ¢ oO t xp) date of the 1
NEW YORK, Sept. 29. ment by the French Socialist Guy aan oor ; th e orders In
‘epublican Presidential candi-[ Mollet. Mollet said it would apply “©! ny oes of Sant te
Gace Dwight Eisenhower will} the resolution to Spain and other fe ; a ia te" as r ae be-
bare his financial affairs in aftotalitarian countries as well as: | Pa aa >a al licence
statement to be issued beforefiron curtain nations ove the expiry date, 4 “
i o, an extension of the origina
| @lection day, it was announced —U.P. jone must be approved before the
} > § e i
prondey arrival of the goods
| The announcement followed Ma Ma s Ts |
\ oni
the publication Sunday night of u u Kill I wo {
\Mr. Adlai Stevenson federal Af ‘ ‘Ee ! fi > : “ye
fincome tax returns for the last Z rican Chiefs | Re ine d Sulphur
ten years. The Democratic car ; ‘ a lle » \
lidate. ir suing hi returns pitRont, Kenya, Sept. 29 |i ee as Tocal tuanaweite rs : -
}made I implied hallenge to olice said today that the mur- ort Ck ri eee ie
iMr. E saasiherta to do jikewise,J4¢rous native Mau Mau Society ! ‘ed Kingdom has allocated «a
Mr. ‘Fas es Hagerty, Eisenhower’s}*'uck again killing two African 711all amount of refinec ee
i hie — neon ea “ ions ni told chieftain and laughtering 350! fo, Barbados during the year
= ie eer M cattle and sheep of white settlers! Those who are desirous of ob-!
inewsmen he ure ha MT.tin Mount Kenya foothills taining a portion of the allocation}
EBivenhoweér will make endent The Jatest blow to the anti-white | b been requested to inform|
or pr t et vorn to drive Britons | the Contro| Office of the quantity)
on. It i thisifrom Africa—oceurred while the |reavired, together with the name}
F owe ‘olonial Legislature as consid ul idre f the ippliers in}
retur! fe ece ur ng ere law to crack} the | ted K sc na
U.P. WY he iety (CP) ie one up to
Sugar Co uncil Meeting T oday
From Our Own Correspondent State 1 twelve observer will} committee as in M It WILLS'S
LLS'S
r r Nr ¢ e « be present jecision aken thi ve to Hy
LONDON, Ser 29 I otie: ally f m nternational agree
rt I ormmittee of thé! scheduled to tart but | a proposal will have to be sut i.
Internat suga Council et | t te ri ( rr the } mitted to neetir f
p to tatisti eport| Cuban dele post- Counc
he ec fo ne iterna-| pone f 4 hour ' ba ‘|
nent e € Queen Mary vi M. npbe ix ’
rr n ere ‘ thampton ¢ We Ir
ele f ’ t 8.30 1 ¢ re eS€ the We I { *
Cuba ‘ the United The t meetin f the ali ¢ Suga i ¢ "









PAGE TWO





Mi" CECIL WOODING fo
= erly a Customs Clerk,



St
Lucia, has been transferred to the
Custom Department in Trinidad
on seeoadment for a period of six

months

Mr ~Wooding was among the
intranst passengers by B.W.1.A
on Sunday for Trinidad He
the son of Mr. J. C. Wooding,
Attorney General, Leeward
Islands and Mrs. Wooding

Tenor For St. Vincent
R. ROBERT JAISINGH who
has been in the colony for

the past. three months, on a joint
business. and pleasure visit, left
the island yesterday by B.W.1A
for St. Vincent where he plans to
stay for two weeks before return-
ing to his home in Trinidad where
he has been residing for the past
few years.

Mr. Jaisingh, a British Guian-
ese, has entertained the Barbadian
public Gn several occasions with
his beautiful voice both at local
concerts as well as over Rediffus-
ion.

. It was always a treat to listen
to him. He was heard in his
Farewell Programme over Redif-
fusion on Friday, 19th September

This young singer performs
with confidence and expression
and he should be encouraged to
go out jnto bigger fields. —

Caxif joins in wishing him ‘bon
VovaEss and the best of luck in
all #2 uture endeavours.

Surgical Registrar, U.C.W-T.
Dâ„¢ QO. KING, 27-year-old
graduate of Edinburgh Uni-
versity and son of Mr. C. H. P
King, Yetired Post Master of St
Lucia and Mrs. King, was among
the ‘ntransit passengers by
B W.1.A. for Jamaica on Sunday.
Dr. King was formerly Resident
Medical Officer of the Victoria

is





Hospital, St. Lucia and is now on
his ‘way to Jamaica to take up an
appointment as Surgical Regis-
trar at the U.C Ww. ,
“Evenings With The
: Composers”
HE SECOND University Ex-
tratMural lecture on “Eve-
nings with the Composers” by
Mr, E. E,. Hackett, A.R.C.M.,

will be held on Thursday, Octo-
ber 9th at 8 o’clock at the British
Council, Wakefield.

Opera Problem

THE Carl Rosa opera company
are not going out on their usual
autumn tour because of financial
difficulties which it is hoped will
prove temporary. Provincial dates
extending, until Christmas have
had to be cancelled,

Mrs. H. B. Phillips, owner of
the company, says: “All I can tel
you at the moment is that Carl
Rosa, the oldest opera company
in Britain, is by no m@ans finish-
ed-"T’shall probably make a full
statement on our present difficul-
ties and future plans within the
next week or two:” ;

" ‘ ine 2 :
prowiats » ease Dan y has Pan
runhing to substantial houses in
the’provinces during recent years
The: trouble is the ‘rise in produc-
tion: costs. —L.E.S



Incidental Intelligence

WE wish the
have developed a rabbit that
fights back would do something
along this line for the American
taxpayer.— Coronet

biologists who

—L.E.S.



Carib Calli

One Week

Quiet Wedding

M* GEORGE EASDON, Cc} Saturday afternoon at
Chartered Accountant of James Street Methodist
frinidad arrived in the colony Church Mr. Ernest Wason, Peas-
n Sunday afternoon by ants Agricultural Inspecotr, St.
B.W.1.A./ for a week's hcliday. John, took as his bride Miss Agnes
During .his short stay he will be Hooper, Post Mistress, St. Philip,
guest at Maresol Beach Flats, and daughter of Mr. C. Hooper
St. Lawrence U.S.A and Mrs. Hooper, of
‘Sunningdale”, St. Philip, and a

Entertainment
HE CAMEO
entertaining

CLUB are
the Alliance

Francaise to a programme of
French Music at the British
Council on Thursday 2nd Octo-
ber at 8.15 p.m

Members and friends are

eminded of what promises to be
hour’s enjoyment

For Discussions
R. C. V, D. HADLEY, Edu-
cation Officer of St, Vincent
is now in Barbados for the pur-
pose of having discussions with
Mr. J. Nicol, Education Advise
to the Comptroller for Develop
ment and Welfare,

Mr. Hadley was among the
passengers arriving here yester-
day morning by th Lady Rodney.

an

Beautician Intransit

ISS C. BURKE, a Beautician

of Dominica who had bee:
holidaying in Grenada, arrived
yesterday morning by the Lad,
Rodney intransit on her we,
back home,

For Trinidad

R. AND MRS. H. F. SHEARN
of “Letchworth”, The Gar-

‘Ison. were pasesnegrs by B.W.LA.

on Thursday for Trinidad on a
short visit.
Back Home
15S ROSALIE KNIGHT,
a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
V. C. Knight returnedy home by
B.W.1.A. via ‘Trinidad © after

spending two months’ vaeation in
the U.S.A. and Canad

Miss Knight is Secretary to her
father who is Venezuelan Consul

here.
Short Visit
R. AND MRS, H, F, SHEARN
of “Letchworth”, the Gar-
rison, were passengers by
B.W.1LA. on the

for Trinidad on a short visit.

THE QUEEN’S RETURN

THE QUEEN, who has been on
holiday for five weeks at. Bal-
moral, will return. to Lendon
early in October.

She will probably come south
with the children a few days
before her husband, Prince Philip.

He is to open the Glen Affric
hydro-electric scheme in Inver-
ness-shire on October 13. The
next day he is due in Bucking-

hamshire to tour playing fields.



—L.E.S.
How To Dine Well
NEW YORK.

_S=S wee ror Vining Drivers
to dine well may be to say that
American women are terrible
cooks At least it seems that
Marshall of the R.A.F. Sir John
Slessor said so.

And just to show him, Mrs,
Arthur P. Davis, wife of an Amer-
ican admiral, forced him to eat
oyster puree, filet mignon, boiled
sweet corn, home-made poppy-
seed rolls, watercress and _ split
almond salad, raspberry parfait
with black walnut angelfood cak¢
—all made by herself. —L.E.S.



TES)

Rupert’s Spring Adventure—41



The farmer turns as Rupert
runs to him and is astonished at
the happy expression on the little

bear's face. ‘You seem more
Pleased about this bad business
than I am," he says’ grumpily.
“But of course I’m pleased,”
cries Rupert. ‘Everything ‘is





Scooters
&

(alloping Horses ! !

Yes, MOBO means toys for girls and boys—
and we have fun selling ‘em.
We'll show you Broncos &
Tot-Cyctes,
more toys than a nursery dreams of!

And a word to Mum & Dad — they’re strong
and inexpensive.... MOBO TOYS

in and join us.
Merry-go-Rounds,

MOBO for KIDDIES!

i



The trees are

really right now.
prowine again.

come and
On the way he explains
what he has done and how
the roots were sprayed. The
farmer stares, ‘* Well, this beats
me," he declares. ‘* The leaves
are not quite the same as before
but they are growing!"





So come on

Scooters—

25th September







former pupil of Queen's College.

The ceremony was a simple one
and the bride was given in mar-
riage by Mr. C. D. Gittens, As-
sistant Auditor General while the
duties of bestman fell to Mr, Rex
Wason, brother of the groom who
is Manager of Woodland’s Sugar
Factory, Grenada.

On Sunday the happy couple
left for Grenada where they will
spend three weeks’ honeymoon.
Also leaving by the same oppor-
tunity was Mr. Rex Wason who
had been spending a holiday with
his relatives.

From St’ Lucia
RR. MM. UC. SACL LES eo
MIQUELLE, Barrister-at-

Law, and Mrs. Jalles-Miquelle of
St. Lucia arrived on Sunday by
B.W.1.A. They are expected to
remain for a week and during
their stay will he guests at the
Marine Hotel.
A Month’s Vacation
PENDING a month's holiday
here are Mr. and Mrs.
George Gilbert and their little
daughter Joyce of Trinidad.
They arrived in the colony yes-
terday morning by the Lady
Rodney and have taken a bun-
galow at Gibbes, St. Peter.
Mr. Gilbert is a sugar planter
Bronte Estate, San Fernando.
For One Year
RS. CAMPBELL RAMSAY,
“Rippleton”, Bay Street left
the island yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A. via Puerto Rico en
route to the U.S.A. She has
gone to spend a year’s holiday
with her relatives.

Few Weeks’ Holiday

ISS MARGUERITE ARM-

STRONG, clerk of the Con-
trol Office, was a passenger by
B.W.I.A. on Sunday for St.
Lucia where she will spend a few
weeks’ holiday.

Mr. Eden’s
Week-Ends

Mr. ANTHONY EDEN has no
private residence, now he has
sold his country house, Binderton,
near Chichester. He and Mrs.
Eden live in Carlton Gardens, 1n
the official house provided for the
roreign Secretary.

Among politicians there is talk
that Mr, and Mrs, Eden may use
Chequers, official country house
for the Prime Minister, at week-
ends. Mr. Churchill rarely goes
to Chequers; he prefers Chart-
well, his home in Kent, -L.E.S,

a

HOME FROM HOME

WHEN the Shakespeare Mem-
orial Theatre company tour Aus-
tralia and New Zealand later this
year it will be a return home for
some members of the party.

Mr. Robert Stead, a 33-year-
old New Zealander from Welling-
ton, has in recent years divided
his time between Britain and the
Dominions, He has been man4-
ger of a touring company. Now
he is to go back to New Zealand
as assistant manager of the Strat-
ford company.

of





His wife—also a New Zea-
lander—will go with him.
—L.E.S.



Listening Hours

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER. 30, 1952

- 7.15 pom, eis 26.53 M 31.32 M

4.00 p The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. New Recoras
5.00 p.m. Haydn, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’
Cholce, 5.45 p.m. Think On These Things
€ 00 p.m. Ulster Magazine, 6.15 p.w
Meet The Commonwealth, 6.45 p.m
Sports Round-up & Programme Parogle,
7.09 pm. The News, 7.10 p.m. Home
News From Britain
715 — 10.90 p.m

4.00











49.71 M 31.32 M



7.45 p.m. Per-



7.15 p.m. Rendezvous,
conal Portrait, 8.00 p.m, Charlie Kunz,
8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m
Haydn, 8.45 p.m. Report From Britain,
9.00 p.m. Charles Villiers Stanford, 9.30
mom. Recorder Recital, 10.00 p.m. The
News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials,
10.15 p.m, Wynford Vaughan Thomas
Talking, 10.30 p.m. Joseph Chamberlain

|

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|

|
Wile |
A WOMAN behind the scenes
of the American presidential)
election is the former wife of |
Governor Adlai Stevenson, the
Democratic candidate,
She is now’ known as
Ellen Borden-Stevenson, and lives
quietly in a_ five-room flat ip
Astor Street, Chicago, They were
divorced in 1949, less than a year |

after Mr. Stevenson became Gov- |
ernor of [Linois, |

Mr. Stevenson then explained:
“Although I do not believe in
divorce I shall not contest it.
Due to the incompatibility of our
lives, Mrs. Stevenson feels a
separation is necessary.” It was
said she disapproved of her hus-
band's political career and feared
its effects on their three sons.

Mrs. Borden-Stevenson has an-
nounced she will vote for General
Eisenhower; but she sent her

Mrs.



former husband a telegram call-

ing him the best candidate the

Democrats could have chosen,
—L.E.S.

NO PLANS

The Chancellor of the Exche-
quer has second call on Chequers,
But Mr. R. A. Butler goes home
at week-ends to Stanstead Hall
in Essex.

The Foreign Secretary has
third call. But Mrs. Eden tells
me there is no question of their
using Chequers for week-ends.
“We have made no plans about
taking another place in the coun-
try,” she says, —L.E:S.





CROSSWORD

be ade ek tT cd
IS RHBR SEB
ie ee |
dL ee a
Pt |
OD ig BD oe BH os ee
ee
Pp eh cied
Make clear how ten leap in.

|
. Infrequent seemingly. (4)
- Cry of the broken table. (5)













Across
Brings visions of an increase.

That powdery yellow flower, (6)
. f<..0n proves I’m back to mj
old self. (4)
. This eater

ee
- S&x-ca-

is, of necessity
becoming rare, (4)
What the idiot provides, (8)
Regard. (6)
- Parted ? No just leave. (6)
. Refreshment. (3)
- Equailed a bald cane. (8)

eb
SR-@s

Down

1. Presumably this bird didn’t gc
straight. (4)

6, Fiew tn from Nepal ? (5)
7. Probably imeludes 14 Across and

. Powe Grundy. (4)

13. Did Sankey think he Wad ? (6)
14. See 7. (4)

15. Sort of gala for a lot of 16. (4)
17. Elsa really enjoys one, (4)

1Â¥, Watering place. (3)

20. Are returning in time. (3)

Solu‘ton of Saturday's puzzle —Across:

1 Concert; 7, Amusement; 11. Range:
12. Italic; 15. Tea; 15, Ark: 16. mit:
17, Enter: 2), ‘Tirade; 22. Slur: 23;
Ciavel; 24. Rely; 25 en Down: 1,
Jabinet; 2. Omit; 3, Berie; 4, Tenta-:
ve. 5S, Anver. 6, Steak; &. Solitary;
» Mace; 11), Kani: 14, Smile: 17 Edge?
1H Neat: 14 been: 4) Rale

iaad ira aa albeit uate
Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY

Bolton Lane
Sawa SESS,

GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TODAY & TOMORROW 8,30 p.m.
“LEMON DROP KID"

Bob HOPE &
"GREAT MISSOURI
Wendell COREY









RAID” (Color)




Thurs, (only) 8.30 p.m,
“FURIES” &
“DYNAMITE”

Teeth mean that x may
ve Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or







some bad disease that will
Fak Sae"and asso" caag ih?
matism and Heart

Amosan



Suarantee.

your mouth well

a - teeth or money back

of empty package. Get

mosan from ‘our chemist today,
@ ~varantee protects you.

High Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

Twice as many women as men auf-
fer (rom High Blood Pressure, which
is a mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
is the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes. Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pres-
gure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above oye,
ers ure in head, dizziness, short

reath, paina in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Noxee
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High
Pressure with the firat dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
‘ou feel years younger in a few days.
jet Noxco from your chemist

te acre oe

lf Youre DIZZY

~ ook Out for *

KIDNEY TROUBLE

‘dizzy one e ee head
can’ things
—look to quer iees. Hosking





Kidneys filter wastes and excess
acids from the he pert pee ys fail the
system becomes clog, Poisons, and
dizziness, headaches, backaches soon follow.

If you feel dizzy don’t neglect the signal. Act
atonce. Take Dodd’s Kidney Pills. Scientific
tests by doctors in famous clinics prove that
within 1 hour after taking Dodd’, Kidney
Pills, your kidneys are quickly draining
away the waste poisons and acids that cause
dizziness and headaches. Demand Dedd’s
Kidney Pills at your chemist’s to-diy. Look
for the blue box with the red bands. Large

bottle sof 40 pills only 2/. €

| Dodd'sKidney Pills





Ay



The name speaks fo; itseif seapneenenD
3 laguid or
@hilets

Mixa

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

Impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic
aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the system and assists
in restoring good health. r-









“When we orrive in Europe, “And you'll have
the summer crowds will be gone! wonderful weather
It will be s0 much easier to avtumn is lovely
s@e and do things!" in Evropel’’

“The next months

are the best months

to. see EUROPE’
vf

~and, if | may suggest
it, Monsiéur, the ‘hrifty
eg way te go is on

Tourist Service from New York

You'll revel in the brisk atmosphere: that prevails in
England, France and Spain at this time of year, Another fact

recognized by experienced travelers is that there is no better
way to go than by Pan American.

The Rainbow Tourist Service provides frequent and
regular connections between New York and every major
European city, Giant Super-6 Clippers* with air conditioned,
pressurized cabins in which every seat reclines are used
exclusively by PAA on this service. And they're flown by
the same expert air crews that have amassed a record of
more than 38,000 transatlantic crossings.

Tasty meals served in flight at mecerate prices

tor those who prefer the extra luxury ov First Class Service

“THE PRESIDENT” “THE PRESIDENT SPECIAL”

decked “Strato” Clippers
Oly lounge on lower deck © Cuisine $10 offers, in addits

§ Don*!> Surehatge only
$

3 eee tae ane a pit.” (7) soxiin’s of Paris ¢ Cocktails, French suareur o Extra oh, eae
4. Hoast of your routweny 3) ban y chic Spertioete fe ba ten 2 A Jcourse dinner a mont:
. * a . he he | i s

5. Single if you like, (3) . Poani-colt Than erate it sight ©: Gttrnctive: peteosataey Wigenge

extra charge,

For reservations, see your Travel Agent or

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HORID AIRUAYS

wi m ’
eT.M. Reg.. PAA. Inc. ‘ORLD'S MC .T EXPERIENCED AIRLINE

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AT THE
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OPENING FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3rd



THEATRE

SSS=—==

(Dial 5170)
Last 2 Shows Today
445 & 8.30 p.m.
ROLUMUS presents
Coleen
GRAY in

"LL GET YOU
FOR THIS

Wed. & Thurs.
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.
Whole Action Serial

Larry Buster Crabbe
in

BUCK ROGERS
Constance Moore & |
Jack Mulhall

Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m
Errol FLYNN in
CAPTAIN BLOOD
Coming Friday
‘BREAK THROUGH”

BRIDGETOWN

(Dial 2310)
2 Shows Today

OISTIN

(Dial 8404)
Today & Tomorrow
445 & 8.30 p.m.

STRANGE BARGAI

Jeffrey Lynn &

BUNCO SQUAD

Robert Sterling
4.45

BUGLES IN THE
AFTERNOON

(Technicolor)
Helena
CARTER

Raq
MILLAND

Thurs. ly)

Robert Mitchum &

“TYCOON”

Dennis John Wayne

Ginge:
MORGAN & ROGERS

———_—_—_—_—_
\ Thurs. — Special 1.30 p.m,
“WESTWARD BOUND
Ken Maynard &
“RANGE JUSTICE”

Johnny

Fri, to Sun.
445 & 8.0 p.m,

CRISS CROSS

Burt Lancaster &

MYSTERY



GLOBE

LAST SHOWINGS TODAY 5 and 8.30 P.M.

KANGAROO

PETER LAWFORD MAUREEN O’HARA





a |











“HOLIDAY AFFAIK"

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952





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

FOR TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,

ARIES May be necessary to put in some extra

21—April 20time, harder effort to make desired gains,
but it will be worth it. Organize yourself
ind tasks; you and success can unite.

1952
K arch

*
*«

TAURUS
April 21 to May 20

May find yourself between the good and
not-so-good mostly during early hours.
Mind action and speech. Don't cross others.

4 GEMINI Concentrate on regular work and busi-
May 21—June 21 ness if you realy want to advance today.
Tendency is to lag, give up in some ways.

Avoid such pitfalls.
* *

Move cautiously in money, property
matters. Take sufficient time making deci-
sions, investigate before signing documents.
P.M. rays brighten

Good period to explore
matters, chances in events ahead.
censor harshly those around you.

* *

Stars indicate fresh opportunity for you
to press fuvourite plans. Make the best of
this period, try novel methods. Strive after

new gains.
* *

Likely dull, maybe uninteresting day.
And you will have to be careful, even
shrewd in financial matters. No speculating

in the unethical.
* *

cautious with money, prop-



far-reaching
Don’t



LIBRA

K Sept, 24—Oct. 23

Be
erty transactions, 1egal controversies. Per-

alerted,





SCORPIO :
24 sonal affairs Jess terse but don’t take too
x Oct. Mov. 22 much for granted.
*« Pred yourself to exert more energy in
SAGITTARIUS home, family, civic affairs. Pe on the ball
Nov. 23—Dec. 22 in daily work, professional obligations.
CAPRICORN Consider problems from all angles with-

out worry or getting excited. Group man-
agement, advertising, particularly on up-
grade today.

* *
ata mn of handling today’s affains:
yne sure one is to be deliberate, reasonable,
and confident. Each issue may have differ-
ent vantage point. +

Tt is est you use caution, intelli-
gent reasoning in all matters and deals.
Correct errors, eliminate useless forms,
stress economic management,



Dec, 23—Jan. 21

*
AQUARIUS
*« Jan. 22—Feb. 20

* PISCES
Feb, 21—-March 20

*

9) sient a wnike “oda. Sit aie a sell

' ORN TODAY: Venus your planet, You are a wel
* talenoed sndivicual, truly just, and with a keen sense of per-
llent in debate, law or financial un-
too set in your ways, too
Great, Roman triumvir,

ception and foresight. Exce f
dertakings. But don't be too positive,
XK exacting. Birthdate of: Pompey the

ade ‘ * * -* * - -* - *

SEND US YOUR ORDERS FOR
GALVANISED MESH WIRE.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
ROODAL THEATRES

eccnerrntt EA AAA
EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY | ROYAL

To-day 446 & 8.30 To-day & Tomorrow Last two shows today |Last two shows toduy
@ continuing Daily ' 4.30 & 8.15 seine Store 4.30 & 8.30
Republic All-Action Columbia ictures Republic double

Presents {

Kk ae KR Kea Re RR RR RH HH












Kirk Douglas Double j ;
nex Allen and his William Holden HEART OF
ae ee . ' e Koko in in } VIRGINIA
re rut ER IN with
Williemuon of | GOD'S couNTRY BOOTS MALONE) j.n0t "Martin

Production of and

Sidney Kingsley’s Gur RIDERS Robert Lowery

|
with |
Clements |

|

. . and
OF MONTANA Stanley er
“DETECTIVE | Starring: Bast atroducng_ |THE FAR
STORY” Allan (Rocky) Lane) schnny_ STEWART FRONTIER
oy a cro! "oc
" Extra \ with
with Thursday Only Short | Roy Rogers
| 4080 oe 8.18 Pf y cIRCUS | Wed. & Thurs.
William Bendix | pepublic doubl» Faw? eae | 4.30 & 8.30
Cathy O'Donnell |«rRiAL WITHOUT abr a Republic colossal
double
Extra | starring Lloyd Bridges
Robert Montgomery Evelyn Booth STARS AND
Lae Ree Ree and in GUITARS
t ‘SECRET OF with
TEACHERS TEST | MONTE CARLO HIDEOUT

Tito Guizar



Opening Friday Virginia Bruce

Warren Douglas and





with |
3rd. October ate Hatt ae
s He
ie? SONS OF
Burt ees | Opening Friday guownon : SE So
| Starring: |
F starring
ATTLE DRIVE & ‘ :
TEN TALL DANGER ON William Elliot | Russell Hayden
MEN WHEEL, Murie Windsor | Lynne Roberts
\
—=—=—=— —



METRO 20th
CENTURY

copww G1 OBE a

MAYER
Presents with Pride and Pleasure
fwom Friday October 3, at 5 & 8.30 p.m.

4 rer es











AT LAST
ON THE
SCREEN!



M-G-M, producer
of the screen’s Biggest
presents the spectacular

Technicolor picturization of




"TECHNICOLOR

= ROBERT ELIZABETH JOAN
TOMORROW AND THURSDAY 4.45 and 8.30 | ( : +f j
DUCHESS OF IDAHO AL R-TAYLOR ONTAINE Ah
; JOHNSON HORNE WILLIAMS POWELL QUARTET SANDERS: WILLIAMS é &
AND ra ss : cw”
: MYSTERY STREET { ae ne § a
q POPIPOPPPH IO POOG-9 0S











TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952



Vital Sugar Meeting Opens In London 7.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



World Surplus principal of U.S. Virgin Islands And

Is On

Paper

LONDON.

A vitally important meeting of the world’s leading

sugar experts opened in London today.

Out pf it may come

a new international pact which will regulate the produc-
tion and price of sugar for many years to come.

The experts, forming a com-
mittee of the International Sugar
Council, will discuss the coh-
clusion of a new _ International
Sugar Agreement. Such an agree-
ment has been under discussion
for years, but now, it is felt, the
time has come when its conclu-
sion can no longer be delayed,

One of the main tasks of the
committee will be to decide
whether to recommend that the
Council should ask the United
Nations to call a full-scale world
sugar conference. If such a
recommendation is agreed upon,
the Council will be quickly called
together and a formal request
will soon go to the United Nations.

Drafted May 1937

The existing International
Sugar Agreement was first draft-
ed many times to meet the chang-
ing needs of the post-war world,
while the Council has struggled
to combine the widely different
points of view of the world’s
leading sugar production and
consuming nations into a new and
workable agreement.

One of the factors that has now
brought matters to a head is this
year’s record sugar crop in Cuba,
which gave the island a surplus
of some 2,000,000 tons of sugar

which it could not immediately
sell,
Cuba hastily took steps to

meet this threat to its economy
by arranging to channel its sur-
plus on to the world market in
an orderly fashion over the next
five years, to avoid burdening the
market with a sudden glut that
would bring prices down. to
rock-bottom levels, and by order-
ing drastic restrictions on next
year’s production. As a result,
with four months of the year still
to go, Cuba has only 141,000 tons
of sugar to dispose of.

But

this summer’s sugar-sur-
plus crisis in Cuba drew sharp
attention to the anomaly that

Britain, one of the world’s lead-
ing sugar consumers, is still re-
stricting its sugar consumption by
continued rationing.

Britain’s biggest single sup-
plier of sugar is Cuba and Cuba
would willingly have sold Brit-
ain all the sugar she needed this

summer to take sugar off the
ration, A mere 500,000 tons of
sugar a year extra, it is esti-

mated, would give British house-
wives all the sugar they want.
Extra Supplies

These extra supplies, however,
would have to be paid for in
dollars and Britain is not willing
to do this—especially as she de-
pends upon British West Indian
sugar sales to Canada and other
hard-currency areas to make a
valuable contribution to the Com-
monwealth's dollar earnings.

Britain is also committed, under
a Commonwealth Sugar Agree-
ment signed last year, to secure
a large proportion of her sugar
requirements from Empire pro-
ducers, while still leaving a
smaller part of her market open
to Cuba and other foreign pro-
ducers. Although Empire sugar
production does not yet nearly
meet Brfitain’s estimated un-
rationed needs, Britain is reluctant
to éstablish a pattern now in her
sugar purchases that could give
foreign producers a false idea of

the extent of their market in
Britain. , :
The present position is,

therefore, that Britain’s sugar
consumption must be related

very closely to Common-
wealth production. If the
British housewife is going

short, it is because the market

is being kept open for the

future expansion of Common-
wealth output.

Britain and Cuba stand at op-
Posite ends of the scale—the one
with not enough sugar, the other
with too much. It is this situation
which causes officials of the
International Sugar Council to de-
clare that there is neither a
scarcity nor a glut of sugar. While
Britain_and a few other nations

are still restricting their con-

sumption of sugar, any surplus

must be on paper only,
Distribution

These officials diagnose the

trouble as one of distribution,

caused by currency problems, be-
cause so much of the supply avail-
able is “dollar sugar” and so
much of the requirements are for
soft-currency sugar. That is
why a new agreement is now
considered an urgent necessity.
That is why, too, the United
Nations is considered to be the
appropriate body to deal with the
problem.

It will not be easy to secure an
agreement that will satisfy every-
body. So many factors not direct-
ly related to sugar production and
marketing will have to be dis-

cussed and considered. But be-
cause of the great number of
‘these factors involved, a new

International Sugar Agreement
eould point the way towards a
solution of many other economic
and international trade problems
now facing the world:—B.U.Py ~

Special Charity
Concert ‘At Rocks

By kind permission of the
Commissioner of Police and the
Officer Commanding Barbados
Regiment, the Police Band and
Regimental Drum and Fife Band
will give a concert commencing
at 8 p.m. at Hastings Rocks.

The programme will also in-
clude two guest star vocalists.
Eric Morris and Neville Phillips,
who will sing popular hits from

the shows.
PROGRAMME



March Medley Cavaleade of Martial
Songs Nichols.
Symphonie March Crown of Chivalr
Fleteher
Operatic Overture Carmen Biret
Selection from the Play — Waltzes’ from
Vienna oa Clutsam
Post Horn Galop — Tally Ho Barsottl
Excerpts from — South Pacific .. Rodgers

Saxophone Quartets

—(a) The Swan ‘ Saint-Saens
(b) Minuet from Samson .... % Handel

&hythmic — The Choo Choo Samba
arr/Holder

Finale 9n.m.—A Grant Marching Display

by the Regimental Band of the
Barbados Regt., led by A/Drum
Major Boyce The band will be
dressed in their full ceremonial
dress — the historic uniform ¢
the Zouvre Regiment

GOD SAVE THE QUEEN

Fight Film
Showing Friday

The history making one-punch
knockout of Jersey Joe Walcott by
Rocky Marciano can be seen at
the Bridgetown Plaza on Friday,
when a fim of the fight will be
shown.

Whether the one-punch knock-
out was luck; whether Marciano
was losing the fight up to the final
blow or Walcott became careless
in the unlucky 13th are all ques-
tions and theories that boxing fang
will be able to decide for them:



selves when they see the Héeavy+«

weight fight film on Friday.

ICTA Returns
From England

The Principal uf the Imperial
College of *Tropfedl* Agriculture,

Mr. H. J. Page***arid’ Mrs. Page,
returned from England Thursday

Gn the Colombie. Mr. Page ex-
pects to leave again on 20th
October to take up his new
appointment with the Food and
Agriculture Organisation of
AJ.N.O.

Other members of the College

Staff who returned on the
Colombie from leave in England
are Professor L, F. Wiggins, Pro-
fessor of Sugar Chemistry and
Technology and _Director of
Research of the B.W.I. Sugar
Research Scheme, Mr. G. Rod-
rigues, Mr, J. H. Williams, and
Mr. W. T. Dale.

Nineteen Colonial Office pro-
bationers, who will be post-grad-
uate students of the College dur-
ing the 1952-3 academic session
also arrived on the ‘Colombie.
They join thirteen who arrived
recently on the De Grasse. Among
those who arrived are two w6men
students. This is: the first time
wonieén students have follawed
the post-graduate course at the
College.

In addition, fiye Agricultural
Officers from the “Gold Coast
arrived on the Célombie for post-
graduate training in the coming
session.

* *

en Ae

~ Visitor From Kenya

Mr. A. Storrer, Agricultural
fficer from Kenya, is a visitor at
the Imperial College of Tropical
Agriculture. Mr. Storrer, was a
ern at the College in 1942-3,
nd obtainéd the Assoviateship
(A.1L.C.T.A.,)

Mr. Storrer is travelling under
a Fellowship from the Food and
Agriculture Organisation of
U.N.O,, and has just completed an
extended tour of the U.S.A. He
is interested in farm planning and
land utilisation, and is having
discussions with members of the
College _ staff, particularly on
farm economics with Dr. A. L.
Jolly, Senior Lecturer in Econo-
mics.

*Mr. Storrer expects to leave
Trinidad on 4th October visiting
Washington and the UK. before
returning to Kenya.

*

. Professor
fessor of
King's

Martin-Jones, pro-
Agricultural Botany at
College, Newcastle-on-
Tyne, arrived in Trinidad Sep-
témber 24, Professor Martin-
Jones will ’ B® “staying at
Imperial College of * Tropical
Agriculture until 2nd October and
Will hold discussions with mem-
bers of the staff. He is visiting
Trinidad for eight days under the
auspices of the British Council.

ig *

From N,. Zealand

Mr. F. R, J. Davies, of the Edu-
cation Department. of New Zea+
land visited the Imperial College
of Tropical Agriculture to discuss
the possibility of sending Samoan
students to the College for post-
graduate training. Mr. Klein
Lankhorst, who is in charge of
reclamation work in Surinam,
also visited the College to discuss
the possibility of sending students
from. his country for training at
the Diploma level r

Another visitor from Surinam
was Mr. J. G, P, Dirven, Agrono-
mist of the Pasture Research
Station at Paramaribo.

























British Virgin Islands | TRAFFIC |

THE Governor of the Leeward Islands visited Wash-
ington from the 16th—20th September for discussions with
officials of the Gavernment of the United States in regard
to relationships between the British and American Virgin

Islands.

istrative Assistant, British Virgin Islands.

As a result of these discussions
the Governor was reassured that
the Government. of the United
Siates, as does the Government
of Great Britain, recognize the
close geographical, historical and
economic links between the
American and the British Virgin
Islands, and are anxious to en-
sure that all possible steps are
taken to maintain these links
while at the same time preserv-

ing the national status of the two
groups,

The problem was being exam-
ined in Washington under two
main heads:

(1) the facilitation of freer
movement between the
two groups for purposes
of trade and social inter-
course,

(2) the increased empioy-
ment of British Virgin
Islanders in the Ameri-
can Virgin Islands.

As regards the first of these
heads, the enactment of Public

Law 414 by the Congress of the
United States will have the
important effect of removing the
requirément of payment of head

tax by British Virgin « Islanders
visiting the American’ Virgin
Islands. It may also have the
effect of removing -the present
requirement whereby visitors
from ‘the Biitish Virgin Islands
have to produce a medical cer-

tificate before being admitted to
the American Virgin Islands;
under Public Law 414 provision
for medical certification will be
included in regulations to be
made by the Attorney General,
but the attitude of all concerned

in the Washington discussions
gave reason to hope that medical
certificates will not be required
for British Virgin Islanders vis-
iting the American Virgin
Islands when the new Law
takes effect in December, 1952.

Consular Officer

Arrangements have also been
made for a United States Consu-
lar Officer to visit the Virgin
Islands to issue ,visas to British
Virgin Islanders before the new
Immigration Law comes into
effect,

(Public Law 414 will not, now-
ever, automatically reduce the
other formalities which have to
be observed by visitors, sloops
and unches fromthe British

the ‘Vitgin Islands” When @ntering or

‘leaving the American
Islands. Accordingly, the De-
partment of the ‘Interior, which
is responsible for the adminis-
tration of Territories including
the United States Virgin Islands,
has agreed to give sympathetic
consideration to the preparation
of an addition to the. Bill to
1evise the Organic Act of the Vir-
gin Islands of the United States
in such a way that the Governor

Virgin

of the American Virgin Islands
in consultation with the govern-
ment of the British Virgin
Islands will be able to
vimplify administrative proce-
dures in. connection with busi-
ness and social intercourse
between the two groups. The
machinery of the., Inter-Virgin

Islands Conference may be used
in this connection.

The Governor of the Virgin
Islands of the United States and
the Governor of the Leeward
Islands expect to engage shortly







: ;
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anti-soggy — here’s a toothbrush that really Wee Gres Celdc ank Rimcar ave

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arg John Freeman & Co. Ltd., SPA Brush Works, Chesham, Bucks., England.
'
_ Sole Agents covering both these
YOUR NEEDS
INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LTD. Tel. 5009

J.-L. Linton, High Street. Stocked by P, A, Clarke, Cosmopolitan
E. C. Gill, Olympia Pharmacy K, V. Worm, Roebuck Street. 7 fs Pharmacy.
Fmpire Pharmacy, Tudor Street. H. E. Pilgrim, Progressive A. F, Jones, High Street. Stoute’s Drug Store, Roebuck
H. L. Hutson, Tudor Street Pharmacy, Nelson Street. H. C. Walkes, Tudor Street R Street.
Re ck’s D Store, Tudor Street Standard Pharmacy, Tweed- F. S. Olton, Swan Street Cc, C. Brewwne, Roebuck Street.
c Hiins I rug Store, Broad Street side Rd Hinds & Co., Roebuck Street. Intercolon’al Phar No, 12,
Knights Lt We ’s Drug Store A. A, Browne, Eagle Hall, Swar, Street



M. FER

SUSSON, Tudor St







in conversations regarding the
procedures to be adopted to this
ena.

As regards the employment
British Virgin Islanders in ‘the
American Virgin Islands, Her
Britannic Majesty’s Government
recognize that British Virgin
Islanders cannot be allowed to
enter the American Virgin
Islands in order to take up
employment unless the employ-
ment needs of the Americin
Virgin Islands cannot be met
from among. citizems of the
United States. Employers in the
American Virgin Islands are,
however, at liberty to employ
British Virgin Islanders for tem-
porary work provided that they
obtain the certificate of necessity
from the Secretary of Labouw
through the United States
Employment Service to the effeci
that no United States citizen is
available for this work, the entry
of such temporary workeis bein;
subject to approval from th
Immigration Service.

The Governor of the Virgin
Islands of the United States and
the Governor of the Leewar«
Islands expect to engage shortly
in conversations regarding the
inereased employment of British
Virgin Islanders in the United
States Virgin prande, and it is
hoped that thé Director of the
San Juan, Puerto’ Rico, Office 0!

of



the United States Employment
Service can participate,

During the course of the dis-
cussions in Washington attention
wap drawn to the Crawfori|
Report of the 19th April, 1950,
» the Committee on Public

Lands of the House of Represen-
tatives which suggested that the
Virgin Islands Corporation migh

lease unused land in the Britis:
Virgin Islands for developmen. |
as livestock areas. The sugges-
tion will now be given further

consideration,



Sugar News:

‘Less U.S. Interest
In Cuban Mills

HAVANA.

Only 41 of Cuba’s 161 suga’

mills are now controlled by U.S. }

interests, a sharp decline from
lid peak of 1926, when 77 Of tho
island’s 178 mills were U.S.-own
ed, according to a recent survey





made in Havana.

Many Cuban mills were taken
over by U.S, creditors during the}
financial slump of 30 years ago
and these were disposed of as
soon as possible. But another
factor is that U.S. interests have
sold their mills to local interest,
which can operate them more
economically. —B.U.P,

1 ¥

RATES OF EXCHANGE

Meg NEW YOR Buying

Pr. Cheq on

Bankers 71 G/10% Fr
Sight or
Demand Drafts 71 4/10% PY
3/10" Pr. Cable
Y #/10% Fir. Currency 10 1/10 % Pr
Coupons 68 4/10 Pr
0 Pr Silver 20 re
CANADA
05/10 Pr. Cheques on
Bankers 18 T/104 Pr
Dernand Drafts 78.55% Pr
‘ hie Sight Drafts 78 4/10% Pr
OMS/in% Pr, COMM. 2> “Wwivigenstes
79% Pt Currency 77 2/10% $
’ Coupons 76 S/10% FP
50. Pr Silv 20% Pr
Apparent Senet sad he





| Take the wheel of a Morris Oxford i
Here is a car that is going to give

in economical motoring, and

and maintenance costs. It is roo

makes for “* smooth-sailing"’ ov

for high average speeds and impres
every detail) to retain its persona

Vou be the judge

Take th

=—_—_—

W
|

| SEA AND AIR

{



i}
In Carlisle Bay

ARRIVALS
Sch. Mandalay Il, 30 tons
Vineent inder Captain R

from St
Mitchell

He was accompanied by Mr. W. Todman, Admin- Consixned to the Schooner Owners’ As-

ociation

Sch. Lucille M, Smith 74 tons, from
Demerara, under Captain E. Hassel
Consigned to Scheoner Owners’ Associa-
tion

Seh. Belqueen, 44 tons, from St. Vin-
cent under Captain M. King, Consigned
to the Sehooner Owners’ Assoctation





§.S. Bruno, 1,549 tons, from Ciudad
Trujitlo under Captain A Hetdberg
awents Plantations Ltd

M.V. Student Prince, 28 tons, from
Jamaica under Captain H Thomasen
Agent W. S. Monroe & Co

S.S. Lady Rodney 4,908 tons. from

Demerara
Agents
s.s
under
DaCosta
M.V

under

under
Gardiner
Crofter,
Captain S
& Co
Balata

Captain a
Austin &

4.776 tons,
Diam

iAd

LeBlane
Co



Hawkins A
Rodriguez, Re: Naraynsingi,
W. Savoury, P.
Roodal, S
Gibbs, C
Ibberson, R

Capstick, Gardner T
Marshall, S$

J. Tillson, H
Richard, M

rick, H

Tillson,
Roodal, R
Wooding, |

E. Burton, D
Gonzale

Dow
Burton
Gonzales, M

ON SUNDAY
From Grenada:
P. Husbands, A
Corbin

Baley, C. Reece, N,

REMALN BRITISH

BELIZE.
the Belize
presented a
Governor to
the Queen, It ex-
unalterable deter-
British” and
gratitude for gifts
during a period
British

BAL, WILL

president of
Council
address
to

“our

to

The
‘ity
loyal
sent
presses
mination
the Colony’s
from Britain
financial
duras,

has
to the
be

remain
of

Hon-
B.ULP.

crisi

in



a Rings
LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton

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in this car
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FORT ROYAL

Phone 2385

Sole Distributors

GARAGE LTD.

Phone 4504

Tite
from London
ond Agents
168 tons, from Curacao
Captain C. Arundell, Agents:
Gardiner Austin & Co. Ltd
DEPARTURES "
Seh. Lydia Adina S. for Trinidad af
3$ch. Enterprise S. for Dominica ay
Sch, Cyril E. Smith for Trinidad } —
Sch. Anita H. for British Guiana \
_ iY
Seawell | a
ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA \y)
ON SATURDAY !
Pre Trinidad



PAGE THREE



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STOCK-TAKING
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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
Monday, September 29th, Tuesday, 30th, and
Wednesday, Ist October

OLL MILL

Wednesday, 1st October, Closed Morning Only.
(Deliveries from 12.00 — 4.00 p.m.)

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

| BARBADOS CO-OP.
|| COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Biscuits





PAGE FOUR



ef ADVOCATE

| er eater Boca we

Printed by the Advocate Ce., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.
sibaptincaasiaaeT een Sapa aaa

Tuesday, September 30, 19

52



Beauty Promotion

ONE of the misfortunes which have be-
fallen Barbados as a result of the unpopu-
lar Maude Bill is the shelving of Town
and Country Legislation which would
have prevented public and private build-
ing on sites which deprive the island of
its most permanent and most valuable as-
set—beauty.

The preservation of beauty is not one of
the subjects which would be chosen by
politicians for discussion with the electo-
rate at election time. Yet there is no bet-
ter investment which this island can make
than in restoring as much as possible of
its earlier natural beauty. . Some idea of
how much of that beauty has been dissi-
pated was gained by all those who took
the trouble to visit the recent exhibition
of old Barbadian paintings at the Museum.
Others can see daily inroads onthe beauty
around them in almost every parish of the
island. Particularly has encroachment
been noticeable in recent years along the
coastal stretch of the island served by
highways. It is important to distinguish
between the types of buildings which have
been and continue to be erected along
coastal roads. The majority are small
houses many of which are temporarily de-
posited on stones but some of which are
being permanently erected on what would
otherwise be open beach land.

Others are more expensive suburban
buildings of the bungalow type which are
erected on sites with some natural beauty
but with no attention paid-to the immedi-
ate surroundings. These are the worst of
all types of buildings which are going up
all over Barbados because they have little
architectural beauty and detract from
instead of adding to the character of the
country side.

The third type of buildings are those
which have been constructed on the Lee-
ward Coast and whose proprietors have
made their first objective the planting of
trees and the general improvement of the
country side in which they are set. Most
of the buildings of this type have been
constructed by architects and there is no
doubt that they can be considered as
valuable assets to the community’s store
of beauty.
| Unfortunately those who bemoan the
gredeal encroachment wy puilders of all
kinds upon the beaches of the West Coast
go out of their way to criticise the pro-
prietors whose enterprise has added “to
instead of subtracting from the sum total
of available beauty.

The real offenders against beauty are
those who construct houses with little or
no architectural design and set them down
without any opposition on natural beauty
spots along the sea.

Obviously the remedying of a situation
like this requires unusual degrees of tact
on the part of the authorities and co-oper-
ation from the offending parties who. err
most probably from ignorance and not
from malice aforethought. The impor-
tance of beauty was never a subject much
stressed in 19th century England and the
imprint of 19th century England on Bar-
badian tastes and standards was heavily
laid.

The lovers of beauty must not despair
and lose heart because of private and put
lic indifference to the struggle which they
are making for the generations of the
future. Without them the little beauty
which we have left would already have
been dissipated. One has only to look ai

the two windows in Bay Street for exam-

ple to realise the painful delays which are
natural when the government machine
is geared to the creation of a thing of
beauty: whereas a fish shed. can be
erected within a matter of weeks at 4
time when there is no fish for ordinary
sale. In Bay Street a private company
has beautified its show window with bor-
ders of plumbago but in-the first Bay
Street window the Commissioners of
Health are still faced with the seemingly
permanent obstacle of a house which ought
to be compulsorily acquired in the inter-
ests of the island’s beauty.

At the second Bay Street window a
wall is slowly being built but in the three
years during which there has been talk of
preparing this beauty spot only the weeds
have progressed rapidly.

It is easy to find excuses for the condi-
tion of the Bay Street Windows but the es-
sential explanation for the delay is the
apathy towards beauty which is felt by
almost all sections of Barbadians except
the tiny handful of beauty-lovers.

This apathy is born of indifference to
the communal welfare and is based on the
unhealthy conviction that anything done
to encourage beauty among Barbadians is
labour lost. '

Nothing could be a greater insult to the
Barbadian.

lt is unreasonable to expect appreciation
of beauty from persons for whom beauty
is a-symbol of some luxurious ‘private
home. The Barbadian attitude towards
beauty must be changed and would be
changed if it were realised that the great-
er the beauty the greater the attraction

Barbados would have for its own people
and for tourists. To regard the creation of
beauty here as impossible of achievement

is to despair of the people
That is why only a’'Town and Country
Planning Act will be effective in stopping

the rot: because it will have been sup-
ported by the people’s representative
Any other attempt to promote beauty will
fail.

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



“Now Watch Stalin Switels | BRITON ‘BOOILEG $5 ) = Si00neS anmavac

| Food Into Persia

Ics Part Of A -NewsWeapon Technique Which Has Had
More Success Than We Suspect...

Hy COL. CYRIL HANKS, M. P.

Now Tory member for Pudsey, Colonel Banks was in charge of

emergency feeding at the Ministry of Food when raids on Britain

were at their height, and later was appointed to similar duties on the
staff of General Eisenhower in North-West Europe.

I prophesy that in Persia just EGYPT: When relations be-
now the Russians are preparing to tween Britain and Egypt became
use their most subtle and effective strained and demands were made
weapee nae the ely ag for “the withdrawal of the British

rsia a is razor-edge mo- ” ssia i ix
ment provides the perfect climate trom: Meat,” ante, Snansenatety
for Soviet tactics which are dan-
gerously unappreciated by
Western Powers.
th Pe a secaaie ee mane erable delivery of grain

as used consistently both at home :

and abroad since the war, and can | CZECHOSLOVAKIA: When the

now be counted on to exploit im- lest “free election” wag held in

aginatively amid the chaos created Czechoewlovkia, Russia delivered

by Mossadeg. 500,000 tons of grain just prior
tu polling day — timed with a

Put briefily, the technique is beautifully manipulated publicity
ei a ae eater cite campaign on the generosity of

the U.S.S.R. Doubtless this move
FULL POLITICAL PUNCH. helped the Communists to win.

An underfed nation will accept FRANCE: Similar action, was

opened negotiations for the sup-
ply of those commodities which
would be scarce due to the British
withdrawal, including a consid-

the

almost any conditions in return ,, > sais ;
for the necessities of life. ee it Chicana wee ba
So wherever there is poverty, oe

France was in danger of passing
follow a consistent policy. into Communist hands, Russia de-
Mass unemployment, a bank- livered much needed supplies of
rupt exchequer, and idle oil wells grain again just prior to polling
have combined to pepuce the day.
standard of living under Mossa- .
deg to appallinais iow levels. WESTERN GERMANY: At the
‘Saviours’ end of the war, when the re-
afflicted Sources of both the United States

By moving food to the : ae i
country the Russians can thus pose ®"4 Britain were under too great
: a strain to meet all demands for

as the Communist saviours of a ; : . ;
land beggared by capitalist greed, stain. Russia delivered supplies
Already the Russians have had’ t0 Western Germany through the
a “trial run” in Persia with en- port of Hamburg — and _ once
couragingly good results. again the West German population
The figures have never so far were left in no doubt about the
been disclosed, but-I now learn origin. of the supply.
that immediately Britain was
- Vital Part.

and food is short, the Russians

thrown out of Abadan, the Rus-
sians let Mossadeg Know that the
sugar Persia formerly got from ~ s Ss si "
the British Empire would be made dieteee renee wae
available out of the Soviet’s own 5
stocks, 3

The Kremlin kept its word.

Within a short time a shipment

military
appreciate the significance
of food. Jt is only necessary to
consider the feeding levels which
obtain during the military occu-
of 36,000 tons of sugar reached pation of a country to realise the
Abadan. part which meals play in the
Persia was not the first instance. Maintenance of law and order.
Ever since 1945 the Kremlin has Malaya is an outstanding ex-
been using food as a scientific ample. To rid the country of
political weapon and, of course, bandits it has been necessary not
using it without the hindrances Only to search out Communists,
which would be imposed on other but regroup, rehouse and bring
Powers, up the feeding level of the
It is well known that the free civil population to a point which
nations of the world co-operate will ensure. against malnutrition
with the United Nations Organi- and deficiency diseases
sation to plan and meet world : mee
food needs. Russia, although a
member of the United Nations Or-
danisation, declines to take any
part in this branch of UNO work
and does not even provide statis-
tics indicating what her food pro-
duction is or is likely to be.
Thus Stalin is left with a free
hand to play how he chooses.
Four Moves
Consider these examples,
disclosed until now: —

In the Middle East and Asia the
Russian -understand this vital
aspect of the cold war better than
we do,

They understand that Goering’s
famous remark about Guns or
Butter needs some modificaticn,
Feeding-stuff as well as firearms
can rate as weapons of war.

And they are in the best position
uN= to employ the weapon of food to
its fullest advantage.

Se

Our Readers Say;

Latin American Music





American rhythms are Negro in
: ae origin. As a matter of fact Negro
To the Editor, the Advocate, influence is found in the native
SIR,—While I do not desire to airs of about eight of the 21 Latin
-nter into the ethnolagical discus- American Republics. It is entirely
sions between the surprisingly absent or negligible in the native
vesurrected Adolf Hitler and his music of the other 13.
werthy Frau, I would like to enter W. BURKE

into the discussion about Latin _ i‘
American music, a subject in Juvenile Delinquency
which I am deeply interested, eT

While Mx. Hopkinson is near Dispiriting

home wheh he writes that the 7° the Editor, tne Advocate,
Rumba—there is no need for the R—,I crave the hospitality of
“h between the “rand the “u” these columns in an endeavour to
—is of African descent, he would, ™@ke_ constructive comment on
perhaps, be more correct if he Juvenile morals which have
had written that the. Rumba be~ en within the past few
longs to the t of music call . :

“Adre-Cuban i? betaine in tht But what is the eause of such
type of music, while the basic Tseneration? Is it due to a lack
drum rhythms do hail from Africa, 5 eee parental -training or
4 Ss

it~ was developed into popular jt congenital immorality to

dance music by Africans trans- hein Wiebe ccs anes See

Planted to Cuba by Spanish from infancy to seckmanest

Now my chief reason for writing Well, I think its. ws mixture of

this lester tk tol try to clet both; but let us first attribute it
. y to clear UP 4 to the former of thes i

stibject which is often Rae eee

treated
rather vaguely in countries out-
side of Latin America, that is to
say Latin American rhythms, For
example, Mr. Hopkinson in hig
, letter of September 24 writes:
| “Anyone who denies that the. . .
ee so-called Latin American
| rhythms are Negro in origin does
| not know what he is talking about.
| But what are the Latin American
| rhythms? The Cuban Rumba? the
| Brazilian Samba? the Cuban
Conga’? Certainly, and those three
jare of Negro origin: But there

tions and see what truths can be
elicited,

Children today, ranging from
five to thirteen years of age are
given far too much scope by
their parents. They are allowed
o do things that children their
age of ten years ago were never
permitted to do. It.is by no
means surprising to hear a five-
year-old child stand in front of
its parents and use the most. in-
decent language that any child
could use, or to os an ke geo

ar-0 y throwing stones a
ore very Many ey Latin Amer- pe mer pecuths he had
| ican rhythms which are not of een rebuked for doing some-
| Negro origin at all, but are either thing wrong.
| of pure Spanish or Indian descent, " Such: things* ‘are _ so little
or are a mixture of both. noticed, that by the time they

Now I would need many col- have reached the age of sixteen,
umns to write fairly fully on thig these €Vils are so rooted in them,
subject, but Iam asking for only that even if’ their imprudent
a few more paragraphs to touch parents. try ‘therr to reform
on it briefly, In the 21 Latin them, they find that they are
American Republics there are, confronted with the hopeless
roughly speaking, three types of task of deleting vices that a
music — Popular, Folkloric and ineffaceable. Teenagers, to-day,
Clas il. Of course in some of are treated as if they were respon-
these countries, namely Haiti with sible for themselves, and this
its Voodoo ceremonies, Cuba with sense of responsibility arouses a
\the Naniga, and Brazil with the feeling of adulthood, and as
Macumba- ritual in which the old human nature, they all like to
| gods of Africa are invoked and feel themselves uncommitted to
placated to the tune of age old any kind of persuasion or hard
| chants and complex drum rhythms and fast rule, and so take full ad-
| there is another brand of music— vantage of the opportunities pre-
| the ceremonial type, the rhythms Sentéd ayd do things adversely to
|of which have remained extraor- every sense of reason, all with
| dinarily unchanged since the Afri- the connivance of their parents
can slaves brought them to the and to the detriment of them-
New World. selves.

And it is this ceremonial music It is with such parental dis-
which, while remaining unchanged regard, ably abetted by seeming-





in itself, has as it were given off ly inborn vinious propensities
shoots that have blossomed into that Juvenile morality is fast ap-
the popular rhythms that are proaching its lowest ebb. Parents

jdeaced with gusto today all over have got to learn that the tree
| Latin America, And that is why must be bent while it is young.
the Negro influence is so strong Greater efforts must be made to
in Latin American music of the ensure more healthy moral
popular type, and also why most foundations in a world that is so
of that popular music, like the ethically obsessed, otherwise these
Bolero, the Guaracha, the Rumba yp and coming youths amidst this
and the most recent, the Mambo, pernicious environment will ulti-
has originated in Cuba. mately reach an inevitable state



Classical music in Latin America of perdition,
lf elsewhere, easily transcends FRANCIS JEMMOTT.
nara berries, wile ip foe. Solacien Eur Ms
| or Indian influence to a large ex- To, The Editor, The Advocate.
tent, or a happy blending of the _ SIR,—The letter written by A.
|¢two, and in few cases some Negro Stevenson in your newspaper of
fluence the 25th. inst. on the ~increased
| But it is certainly not correct Balaries of Members of the
to or to suggest that all Latin House of Assembly is a betrayal
f 4



u
Can Afford it

Russia is the granary of Europe
Outside the Iron Curtain the
population rises more swiftly than
the production of food. But as
Russia recovers from the eff®cis
of war it finds itself with a
surplus of wheat, barley, and
maize,

Provided it keeps down the
level of its €xpurts to the satellice
ccuntries—Poland, Hungary, Bul-
garia, Rumania and, ironically
enough, Czechoslovakia — it can
afford to send grain to those
nations which afford, the greatest
scope for diplomaXc triumphs.

To all these developments there
is a curious postscript touching ur
directly in this country. Even the
bread you eat this week-end i:
not entirely unaffected ‘by Stalin’:
Food Strategy.

Development of trade betw gn
Britain and Russia, of course, is a
sound and praiseworthy policy.
But how many people are aware
of the pattern this trade policy is
taking?

Urgent Need

This is the time of the year tht
Ministry cf Food is about te
negotiate with the Russians for u
share of this year’s harvest. The
figures show that in the first six
months of 1952 Russia has been
our biggest supplier of grain apar*
from Canada and the United
States; that the purchase price of
the 750,000 tons they have de-
livered amounts to £30,000,000.

Only one thing has made the
Russians willing to let us have
this grain in the past three years—-
their urgent need of rubber from
the British Empire.

Big Return

In many ways it has been a
straight barter transaction. We
pay for the grain in sterling and
the Russians spend much of the
money immediately on rubber
from: Malaya. ..Already this year
their rubber purchases-are valued
at £22,000,000.

But in this big-scale transaction
there has been an _ important
development,

Because the price of rubber has
fallen sensationally from 6s. to
2s. 2d. lb., the Russians are getting
an immense increase in vital
armament material in return for
their grain.

And Then ...?

Meanwhile it is known that
behind the Urals they are building
synthetic rubber plants on a
massive scale, «The major, part of
the enterprise is known to be
nearly complete.

What would happen to our grein
if Stalin no longer required rubber
from us?

You can safely say it would b®
“switched”’ — where once again it
could have the maximum political
effect, as it is likely to have now
in Persia.

—L.E.S,

of any knowledge on his part of
the true position of the issues



involved,
From the letter one would
think that the members of the

House are only occupied with the
people's interest and that the
work is whole-time; but if the
writer does not know, let me
tell him, the Members of the
House do not have to relinquish
their private work on becoming
a member of the House of As-
sembly and they have other
means, unlike a clerk who has to
make his salary do. And let me
tell him further that salaries
for members of the House came
in only four years ago.

In his endeavour to
members of the House, he said;
“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
there is work to be done and they
are doing it in a_ conscientious
way.” One would think that such
a writer would go on to give ié
resumé of some of that good work,
but no, he gves on speaking
glibly of a subject he does not
understand, However, I - still
maintain that the work is not
conspicuous. Would the writer
tell us how often the House sits?

Many people like the writer
have fallen into the mistake of
feeling, that the interest of the
members of the House is greater
than that of the people, but let
me say that the people are sov=
ereign and their interest must be
placed far above that of members
of the House- who serve their
(the people's) interest. t
order of things nakedness,
vation and squalor, s\ust
tackled first,

I say the people must come
first.

defend

L. B. Brathwaite.
No Clairvoyants

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR, — Neither the Fuehrer
nor I are clairvoyants—had we
been, our fate might have been
otherwise—so that we cannot di-
vine either what Mr, Hopkinson
knows or the meaning he wishes
his words to convey. We can only
read what he writes, When the
criticisms of three independent
readers make him “want to shout
breathlessly ‘Let me explain! Let
me explain!’ " one can only agree
with Mr. Hopkinson's own words

that “it was abominably set
down,”

Herr Hitler, Latin and I have
“the privilege of nonentities to
remain anonymous” for we have
read Nietzsche, whose name Mr.
Hopkinson is so fond of mention-
ing, and remember the passage:—

“Many a one have I found who
stretched and inflated himself,
and the people ried: ‘Behold, a
great man!’ But what good do all
bellows do! The wind cometh out
at last.

“At last bursteth the frog which
hath inflated itself too long: then
cometh out the wind. To prick a
swollen one in the belly, I call
good pastime, Hear that, ye boys!

“Cur to-day belongs to the mob:
who still knoweth what is great

and what is small! Who could |
there seek successfully for great~|
ness! Only fool: and or\y fools}

}

succeed therein,”
Yours faithfully,
EVA BRAUN HITLER.























TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952





19353

Price 6 cents

WHISKY AT £25°

By NEWELL OGRER

NEW YORK.
UNITED NATIONS diplomats and officials
—chiefly the Soviet and British delegations
—were accused of buying whisky tax: fre»
-and “bootlegging” it at 700 per cent. profit.
Making this accusation, Mr. Benjamin



















































NOTICE

To Our CUSTOMERS & FRIENDS
we will be closing our

Josephs, president of the National Retail LUMBER YARD & HARDWARE
Liquor Package Stores m, Said he on
will ask Congress to see quor sales SATURDAY 27th, MONDAY 29th, TUESDAY 30th

are channelled through wholesalers and
retailers.

According to Mr, Josephs the UNO men
buy tax-free whisky at 13 to 15 dollars a
case (£4 12s. to £5 8s.) and resell it to
civilians at 70 dollars (£25).

* *

SEPTEMBER for STOCKTAKING and opening again
WEDNESDAY ist OCTOBER

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

*

MR. JOSEPH MATZNER, publisher of
the liquor dealers’ newspaper, said: “If the
United Nations staff alone drank all the
liquor they are buying they would be drunk
all the year round.”

A spokesman for the British delegate:
said that so far as they are concerned, ‘these
accusations are completely unfounded and
without any evidence to support them.”

He said that from 40 to 45 people in the
British delegation are entitled to buy tax-
free liquor, and that, all told, only 500 cases
have been bought:

LEONARD FREEMAN, aged 17, a Negro
with heavily lidded eyes, wrapped sweets
by day, went to bed early and got up at
midnight to prowl the streets of Harlem.
He loved it when neighbours called him
“The Bat.” : ;

Recently he confessed to the murder of 2
23-year-old woman, and. assaults in .dark-
ened streets on 20 others, Detectives we
trailing him at 1 a.m. as a burglary stispett
when he knocked down his 22nd victim. He }}
said he did it “for a thrill.” '

SHOOTING men to other planets in rock-
ets is easy—easy, that is, compared with
keeping them alive when they get there.

So said Milton Rosen and Richard Snod-
grass, rocket physicists of the U.S. Navy’s
research laboratory. In a report to the
American Society of Engineers they pre-
dict that multi-stage rockets will go 1,000
miles up in the sky in the next five years.

IN the interest of steaming full speed
,ahead towards Atlantic Treaty. unity, the
U.S. Navy is adopting the Royal Navy’s term
“close up” for, among other things, running
a flag to the top of the mast. In turn, the
Royal Navy will bow to the. American
spelling of harbour—without the “u,” All
hands will continue to use “splice the main-
brace” for serving out grog.



@ Satin Anglaise
@ Moire Faille
@ Brocaded &
@ Plain Taffeta
@ Nylon

FROM the pulpit of the cathedral of St.
John the Divine in New York Dean James
Pike called on Christians to avoid the life
of ex-King Farouk. If our houses were sud
denly turned inside out, would gambling de
vices and “shoddy comic books” be found ir
them as they were found in Farouk’s pal-
aces? the dean asked.

THE army is pleased by the success of
putting Negro and white soldiers in the same
combat units at ratios of from nine to li
Negroes to about 100 whites. It has worked
smoothly. Officers say that breaking up all-
Negro companies. has fingteased all-round
combat effifency.

FILM CHIEFS have been anxiously réad-
ing the words of Mr. Churchill and Mr, But-,
ler on the state of Britain’s finances and
dollar reserves.

Reason: Hollywood's chief. ambassador,
Eric Johnston, starts negotiations one week
from today for a new Anglo American film
pact.

He will meet Sir Frank Lee, permanent
under-secretary to the Board of Trade, in
Washington. The negotiations are by Brit-
ain’s request.

*

, Gorgeous Satin Anglaise is an invi-
tation to the Bride —or to Evening
Dress



‘

.Moire Faille in dancing green, pink,
blue, fawn, gold and bronze.

Palette tinted Taffetas, brocaded and

plain, present with Nylon materials a
thrilling colour fiesta.

Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

* * Y



THE 1951 pact, with another year to run,

substantially increased the number of dol-],
lars Hollywood can take out of Britain. Now} |
the film chiefs expect Sir Frank to demand
heavy cuts. :
* This demand would come at the worst
time for Hollywood. Film receipts have gone
down 20 per cent. since 1947, though there
has been some improvement in the pasi
three months.

As the Hollywood men gird to answer the
ery “The British are coming,” another nasty
villain leers at them from the wings-It is
the movies’ great rival for America’s enter
tainment dollars—TV.

WHERE are the crime kings who made ¢
rich living from Americans afraid to tall
back in the 1930’s and ‘40's? eta

They have invested theit wofity in legiti







KEEP A HAM ON HAND
COLD STORAGE HAMS

|

Macaroni as a vegetable is
more nourishing than Super
Rice. Cook in Boiling salted
water, takes only 10 minutes
to prepare—in Pkgs.



Hams in Tins
Spaghetti and Cheese Vegetables in Tins

mate businesses, says a report today by the Beans
J sen to : Ch String Beans
American Bar Association. alae in Packages Carrots
Prunes Beet Root

But it warns that the gahg leaders’ arc
merely biding their time until theyget cq

Green Cabbage
Red Cabbage

*Fruit Salad
Sweet Corn




-_ Turnips
chance to start up their rackets again. And CARRS Mixed Vegetables
it 1 - ll _.the first name in Biscuits Kale
it urges a central agency to collect: news Custard Creams Spinach
about the gangsters and pass it on to police Arrowroot Asparagus

Assorted in 1 Ib Tins
Cream Crackers—in Tins

SPECIALS
Oranges—5 cents each
Grape Fruit—6 cents each
Vinola Toilet Soap— l6c. ea.
Vinela Raby Size 5c. ea.
Vinola Barley Sugar 5 ea.

PHONE EARLY

right across the country.

IN Kentucky, home of Bourbon whisky
and hillbillies, schoolboys and girls take
courses in etiquette. Trial dinner and house
parties are given. Correct behaviour of host |
hostess, and guests is studied.

Now a campaign is on to bring the course}





FROZEN VEGETABLES

Cauliflower
Spinach

String Beans
Mixed Vegetables

WE DELIVER

to the school kids of Brooklyn and a G O D D A R D S
Bronx. These little New Yorkers are }

101
not $i



exactly noted for courtly graces. :





TUESDAY;-SEPTEMBER 30, -1952



Case For Re-trial

Two Cases

Should Not

Have Been Together

IN THE Assistant Court of Appeal yesterday, Their
Honours Mr. H. A. Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell
sent back to the Police Magistrate to be retried and re-
determined the case in which Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting
Police Magistrate of District “A” fined George Reid of
Halls Road, St. Michael £3 for assaulting Police Constable
Straker and £2 for using indecent language on Black Rock

on October 23, 1951.
Reid was ordered to pay the
irst fine in seven days or two
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour andthe second fine. in
seven days or one month’s impris-
onment,

Mr. J. E, T.. Braneker® who
appeared in the Court of Appeal
on behalf of Reid submitted to
the court that the language used
in the moving vehicle was not
used in the highway. If two cases
were brought together the record
should show that the defendant
was asked if he had agreed to both
cases being tried together.

Police Constable Straker said
that on October 23 he was a pas-
senger on a bus travelling along
Black Rock road. The defendant
was also on the bus and when
the bus reached Wavell Avenue
the defendant used indecent re-
marks.

He told the defendant that he
was a policeman and when the
bus had passed the Fresh Water
Club the defendant again used in-
decent remarks. He tried to arrest
the defendant but he resisted.

SIX MONTHS

SENTENCE of six months’ im-
prisonment with hard labour was
yesterday passed on 17-year-old
labourer Lionel Sandiford of Bax-
ter’s Road, St. Michael, by His
Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, Act-
ing Police Magistrate of District
“A” who foun@i him guilty of
stealing a goat. on September 27.

The goat was the property of
James Watkins and was valued at
£9 7/6. Sandiford had _ three
previous convictions for stealing.

FINED 20/-

A FINE of 20/- to be paid in
seven days Or “inedefault one
month’s imprisonment with hard
labour, was imposed on Gordon
Thomas of St. Mary’s Row, St.
Michael by His” Worship Mr.
G. B. Griffith for wounding
3t. Clair Jordan with a knife on
his left hand.

The offence was committed on
September 27.

REMANDED

HIS WORSHIP Mr. G. B. Grif-
fith, Acting Police Magistrate of
District “A” yesterday remanded
Euna Brombley, a domestic ser-
vant of Cook’s Alley, St. Michael
until October 4 when she appear-
ed before hin? charged with
wounding James Slocombe on
September 27 with intent to do
him grievous bodily harm.

Slocombe was detained at the
General Hospital on Saturday
night suffering from a_ knife
wound on his neck. Reports say
he is improving.

INQUIRY ADJOURNED

THE inquiry into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of
19-year-old Lyle Warner of
Montrose, Christ Church was fur-
ther adjourned yesterday until
Friday, October 3 by His Worship
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Coroner of District “A’’.

Lyle Warner was detained at
the General Hospital on Saturday,
September 27 about 9 p.m. after
he was involved in an accident on
Gall Hill, Christ Church,- while
riding a motor cycle. He died the
next day at the Hospital.

Yesterday Dr. Cato told the
court that he. performed a post
mortem examination on the body
of the deceased. The apparent
age of the boy was 19 years and
there was severe haemorrhage
under the skull which was frac-
tured.

He attributed death to fracture
of the skull and cerebral haemor-
rhage due to severe head injuries.

Eric Warner, father of the de-
ceased said that he last saw his
son alive about 9.30 p.m. on
September 27 #t the Hospital. The
next day he was told his son was
dead.

At this stage the enquiry was
adjourned until October 3.

JURY TO VISIT SPOT

POLICE CORONER Mr. G. B.
Griffith and_a jury of nine men
will visit to-day the spot where
17-year-old Kenneth Springer
was involved in an accident on
Haggatt Hall road with a car on
Beptember 18. Springer was rid-
ing a motor cycle at the time of
the accident.

The next hearing in the inquiry
into the circumstances surround-
ng Springer’s death has been
fixed for Saturday, October 4.

Three witnesses “have already
given evidence in the inquiry.



| HARRISONS

a





Rice Among
Cargo Of

Eight Ships

Rice, flour, copra, charcoal, fire-
wood and lumber were the chief
items of ships’ cargoes which ar-
rived over the week-end.

Arrivals included eight vessels,
three steamships, two motor ves-
sels and three schooners. The
schooner Mandalay, from _ St.
Vincent arrived with a cargo of
409 bags of copra, 17 bags of
cocoanuts, 10 bags of peanuts and
41 pieces of lumber, The Schooner
Belqueen arrived from St. Vincent
with 660 bags of copra along with
cocoanuts, pumpkins and vegeta-
bles. Besides 1,000 bags of rice,
the Lucille M. Smith hailed from
Demerara with 994 bags of char-
coal, 50 tons of firewood and 25
loose pumpkins.

Flour and lumber were the
main cargoes of the Saguenay
Terminals vessel Bruno which ar-
rived in port on Sunday. This
flour is of three types and a quan-
tity of each type was brought.
They are 2,904 bags of Harvest
Queen Flour, 1,176 bags of Daily
Bread flour amd 804 bags of
Liberty Bell flour. Also on board

the Brunt as 7,046 pieces of
white pine, e S.S. Sapho ar-
rived hi with 1,250. bagd of

flour, 1,077 bags of cornmeal, 450
bags of poultry feed, 56 con-
tainers of cocoa powder along
with a quantity of pigeon chow.

Cotton piece goods were the
chief items of the cargo of the
S.S. Colonial which arrived from
London on Saturday. Other cargo
corsisted of flour, tinned butter
and vacuum salt. The Lady
Rodney which is homeward bound
called here from Demerara at
daybreak yesterday morning. Its
general cargo included fruit,
shoes, apparel. matches, Limacol
and Ferrol. This vessel is con-
signed to Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd.

Worker's Busy

Waterfront workers zed a wie
rallybusy day yesterday. ere
oR vassals in port with cargo
to be discharged and three schoon~
ers lying at anchor in the
Careenage waiting to be unloaded.

Work on the schooner Lucille
M. Smith began yesterday morn-
This involved the assistance



ing. a
of many labourers and animal
drawn vehicles. Subsequently,

that part of the wharf along the
berth of the schooner was ex-
tremely busy and traffic found it
a problem to pass. At times it
involved the assistance of a
policeman on duty in the area.

Opposite the Harbour Master's
Office, workmen were busy in the
loading of molasses on the motor
vessel Student Prince which ar-
rived in port from Jamaica.

Lighters, too and their crews
had a busy day as they were
transporting cargo to and from
the vessels lying at anchor in the
harbour. a8

Warehouse hands were algo busy
at work loading and u ading
the lighters which were’ drawn
up alongside the wharf.

Fresh Fruit
Now Obtainable

Fruit—oranges, pears, tanger-
ines, and grapefruit—are now
available in reasonable quantities,
and daily the familiar voice of the
ORANGE MAN can be heard on



Swan Street while the hawks
his articles.
Oranges are comparatively

cheap, and are being sold at three
and four cents each. Grape-
fruits are being sold at six and
seven cents, while tangerines are
sold at a penny each. Pears
which are not now on the sched-
ule, bring as high as 20 cents
each in .some instances, but
occasionally a buyer may obtain
one for about seven or eight cents.

Generally, vendors are doing a
fairly good trade in fruit due to
the present food shortage which
has forced people to’resort to a
diet in fruit. This is borne out by
their willingness to pay exorbi-
tent prices for pears.



WOMAN relaxes in her
galow” at roadside.

Old Woman
Lived In Cave
At St. Thomas

‘bun-

A woman 71 years old was
found living in a cave in Rock
Hall, St. Thomas two weeks ago,
when one of the staff of the Pro-
bation office paid a visit to one of
his probationers in St, Thomas.
In the course of this visit, it was
revealed to him that she was tha
mother of the probationer,

Closer investigation disclosed
that she refused to remain in the
house with her children and that
‘two weeks previously, she had run
away from home.

The old lady is the mother of
four children whom she claims
ill-treated her but recent events
have proved that her mental con-
dition is affected and that her
statements were not correct.

She was formerly an inmate of
the St. Thomas Almshouse but
was discharged because she
jsought fights with the other in-
mates,

She refers to the cave as her
‘bungalow’ and residents of the
district tell of the careful atten~
tion which she pays to it, keeping
it very clean,

A Board of Lunacy was held
last week and as a result she was
committed to the Mental Hos-

pital,

New Bank: Very
Important Scheme

The new Barclays Bank to be
erected in Bridgetown is regard-
ed by bank officials in London as
one of the most important rebuild-
ing schemes to undertaken
now, . R. Fraser Reekie,
F.R.LB.A. told the Advocate be-
fore leaving for British Guiana by
B.W.LA. on Sunday. ‘

Mr. Reekie who is accompanied
by his wife, is Resident Partner
in the W.I, of Messrs, W. H.
Watkins and Partners, Architects
of London and the W.I. with head-
quarters in Trinidad.



He arrived here last week from
England where he had been on a
five-month visit with his family.

He said that he went up to the
U.K. partly on _ business and
partly for the purpose of leaving
his eldest son Alan formerly of the
Lodge at School in Scotland. His
younger son John who travelled
with him is now at school at the
Lodge.

During his brief stop in »Bar-
bados, he said that he had been
very pleased to see the progress
made in completing the temporary
accommodation for Barclays Bank
which will be moving on October
4 from the existing building to
enable construction of the new
premises to proceed.

Work Begun

Work has already begun on
demolishing the adjoining prem-
ises and piling equipment for the
foundations of the new structure
will arrive in the colony about
October 10.

The necessary structural steel
for the upper part of the build-
ing has now been secured and is
being fabricated in England. This
will be delivered to the site early

next year and work will proceed

uninterrupted until completion.

While here, Mr. Reekie also

visited work which has begun on |

the construction of the new tele-

phone exchange on Dayrell’s
Road. This was designed by
Messrs. Watkins and Partners.

He said that he would be re-
turning to Barbados at the begin-
ning of December but in the
meantime visits would be made
by Lt. Ccl, G. S. Bridgeman;
Senior Administrative Architect
of the firm until a permanent
office was established,





BROAD ST.



STOCK-TAKING NOTICE.

CUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS ARE REQUESTED
TO NQTETHAT OUR STORE (ALL DEPARTMENTS)

WILL

BEF CLOSED

ON

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
IST AND 2ND OCTOBER

NB.
Receipts



p

{
{
{
¢ a

Payments Will
Issued On Both Days.







Be Accepted And

| HARRISON'S



AL



Hardware Department
Dial 2364 or 3142



BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

The Loeal Association
—WHICH SERVES HER

By FREDA K. O’MAHONY
THE blue uniform of the girl guide is often seen in

Barbados.
than it is.

One wishes it were a great deal more familiar
For what movement could be more worthy of

support by Barbadians of every creed and walk of life ?

The spirit of the movement can
best be summed up in the ten
points of the Guide Law:—
1. A Guides honour is
trusted.

to

be

2. A Guide is loyal.

3. A Guide's duty is to be useful
and to help others.

4. A Guide is a friend to all,
and a sister to every othe:
Guide.

5. A Guide is courteous.

6. A Guide is a friend to animals

7. A Guide obeys orders.

8. A Guide smiles and _ sings
under all difficulties,

9. A Guide is thrifty.

10. A Guide is pure in thought,

word and deed.

When she becomes a Guide, a
girl promises three things:-

1. To do my duty to God and the
Queen,
To help other people
times,

3. To obey the Guide Law.

The chief aims of the move-
ment are summarised in_ its
official handbook as “Develop-
ing good citizenship among
girls by forming their character;
training them in habits of obser-
vation, obedience and_ self-reli-
ance; inculeating loyalty and
thoughtfulness for others; teach-
ing them. services useful ‘to the
public and handicrafts useful to
themselves; promoting physical
development; making them capa-
ble of keeping good homes and of
bringing up good children.” '
Surely these are aims to which
anyone who had the future wel«
fare of his native land at “heart
could instantly subscribe?

Religion

Religion is at the core of the
movement—but not the religion
of any particular sect or denom-
ination. “Every Guide should at-
tend the services of the religious
denomination to which she be-
longs,” says the official handbook;
and any contrary practice would
be entirely hostile to the spirit of
the movement.

There is a feeling among some
parents that the whole movement
is simply a pale imitation of the
Boy Scouts: that girls are asked
to engage in activities that are
really more appropriate for boys;
and that no really suitable plan of
action has been drawn up for
them.

Nothing could be further from
the truth, It is true that the same
basic aim of making good citizens
underlies the Boy Scouts and Girl
Guides alike; but the two bodies
are entirely separate in their or-
ganization And, as the most casual
inspection of the handbook shows,
the Girl Guide movement is de-
signed in its fullest detail, not to
turn girls into tom-boys but to
lead them on to happy, healthy
and useful womanhood.

There are, at present, 1,178 uni-
formed Girl Guides and Brownies
(the younger Guides) in Barba-
dos. It is a very small number
from a total island population of
over 200,000, Why are there not
a great many more?

One reason is certainly
there has been a regrettable re-
juctance among “grown-ups” to
join. the Barbados Local Associa-
tion of Girl Guides; and one cause
of this reluctance js that there is
much misconception about what a
Girl Guides Local Association is
and does,

Men Or Women
The members of the Local Asso-
ciation can be either men or
women and the women members
do not have to have been Guides.
The members do not wear unl-

2. at all

that





suggest suitable persons to act as
Guiders., ;..\”

Iy is the lack of Guiders above
everything else that is holding up
the work of the movement. in
Barbados, Far more recruits could

be taken on than are now being
enrclled if only enough young
women, of 18 years and upwards,
would come forward and volun-
teer for this responsible, honour-
uble and most interesting post.

The Guiders, who are divided into
Lieutenants and Captains, form
the mainspring of the whole or-
ganisation; for it is they who have
the direct immediate task of
training the girls in all that makes
for a good Guide.

Yet the work is not onerous
The Guider goes through a short
training course and must com-
pletely satisfy her superior officers
as to her character and intelli-
gence Thereafter, she is not
normally called upon to give up
more of her leisure time than a
Single hour a week. It is impossi-
ble not to feel that there must be
hundreds of young women in
Barbados who would be prepared
to undertake such a valuable and
stimulating work when the facts
regarding it have been brought
to their attention,

Badges

An important element in the
work of the Guides themselves is
the system of proficiency badges.
They are given in a variety. of
subjects. and the qualifications for
winning one ate clearly laid down
in each case, Some of the badges
are naturally inapplicable to, Bar-
bados. It is not hard, for exam-
ple, to prophesy that it will be
a long time before we see a Bar-
badian girl wearing the Skaters
badge.

The badges for Carpenter, Child
Nurse, Cook, First Aid, Handy-
woman, Health, Knitting, Needle-
woman and some others have an
obvious practical bearing in the
life of this island, Others, such
as those for Astronomer, Music
Lover, or Photographer fall into
a more general category—and are
well worth the winning for girls
whose talents lie in such direc-
tions, And some badges such as
the Swimmer or the Pathfinder
(which demands an_ intimate
knowledge of the district in which
a girl lives which could be of
much use in helping visitors to
the island; and of vital impor-
tance if we should be visited by
a hurricane) seem _ particularly
appropriate to Barbados,

Countless thousands of women
throughout the world have felt
that new and wide prospects of
physical and mental betterment to
themselves, and opportunities of
service to others, were opened to
them on the day they first joined
the Guides,

It seems a pity that these pros-
pects should be denied to girls in
Barbados because so many of
their elders hold back from a little
voluntary effort which would also
form a source of enrichment of
their own lives,

We want many
fcr the Local

through them
Guiders,

The time
now.

more members
Association, and
Many more

to come forward is



“Rodney” Brings
Race Horses

‘
Four race horses, Galashiels,
Burnt Gold, Cross Bow and













Concert

THE Police Band, under Cap-
tain C. E. Raison, rendered a pro-
gramme of music at the Garrison!
Savannah on Sunday afternoon.?
At the conclusion of the concert
the Band gave a marching display

followed by the beating of the
Retreat. j
Old Custom
Captain Raison and his men

revived an old custom when they
played at the Garrison and the.
large and representative crowd
‘hat attended constituted suffi-
cient evidence that the Savannah |
is a most ideal and proper venue
for Band Concerts.

The Band was positioned on the
race-course proper, near the trees
that line the frontage of the}
Volunteer Drill Hall. |

Consequently people could lis-
ten from all sides and from the
shade of the trees, Some just
drove up their cars and sat in|
them throughout the concert.

Marching Display

The marching display was well |
executed and well merited the}
great reception it received, the!
slow March finding great favou
with the audience, The bugles
that sounded out the majesti> |
notes of the Retreat could scarce-
ly have found a_ better Settin, |
than a crowd that stood in ap-|
preciative silence in the shadow |
of St. Ann's Fort that housed fo: |
many years the military of Bar-}

bados. |
The Evening hymns -— “Abide
With Me” and. “The Day thou

gavest Lord is ended,” then playe|
by the band provided an appropri-
ate finale to a concert of rich
entertainment,

Police Club Has |
New Reading —
Room

The Police Sports Club have
provided a new Reading Room
for its members. It is situated in
the room previously occupied by |
the Secretary and Office Staff of
the Club, i

The Office of the Sports Club i
now situated on the ground floo.
of the Inspectors Quarters. |

The new Reading room is now
being painted in an_ attractive
colour scheme, and chairs are |
being provided whereby members |
of the club may relax in comfor
‘while they read.





Nutrition Officer
Arrives On ‘Rodney’ |

Miss Louise Horne, Nutritior
Officer of the Windward Islands
with headquarters in Grenada
arrived here yesterday morning
by the Lady Rodney intransit for
Dominica where she will conduct

a nutrition campaign. She ex-
pects to be in that colony for |
about two months,

Miss Horne's duties
her to St. Vincent,

She said that in the Windwards
they are trying to bring the diets
of the various institutions on a
line in keeping with present day
thought in the field of nutrition,

SS

“DIGENE”

MADE BY BOOTS
FOR

also take





INDIGESTION.

—————_——

Fresh Stock Just Received }})|
Relieves Pain and Discom- }
fort—Removes Toxic Fer-
ments and restores Appetite
|









form, though the women, if they eietnatne siatetl oe aahee Corrects Acidity.

so wish, may wear a silver (Com- ee gt Said pica te dopeges Price 4/6 each.

mittee) badge provided they have talk ast y - eee oeney to Iso —

taken thé threefold Guide prom- Meeting. in the B.T.C, Autumn HOO DOO ANT TAPE

ise. The Local Association is iG Adee Wivhe ee : J 54c. Each

officially described as “a body of 9» Mr Ce Q a are ee property

representative peopie, whose sup- eal . hs serene s of St. Vin- | ROACH HIVES

port leads to confidence in the Siar onve come | tes Fon Dis 1/- Each. |

soundness of the Movement, ..and V: C. Gale while the other one |

whose function is to help Corn- See by Mr. L. J. Wong of | i

missioners and Guides with out- coe has come to Mr. R. H | j

side administrative working re- “#yers. | {

spensibilities.” The actual duties BRUCE WEATHERHEAD |

will vary in accordance with local | !

conditions and their own interest Rolex Watches LTD. '

and keenness. Perhaps the most j

important function of all that they LOUIS L, BAYLEY Broad Street |

ean exercise in Barbados is “To Bolton Lane |

SSSR |
PSS FSS SSS |
“Jha Fit is neat
| 1b

CAVE

SHEPHERD
bs COy "LID.





FOR CHILDREN
“DIADEM” SHOES for

CHILDREN SLIPPERS

Also an attractive assortment of Childrens’ SLIPPERS
in Red and White, Blue and White

Sizes 6—10

Also Blue sizes 11—1 @ $2.43 pair



Black Patent, Brown Calf
Size range includes 4—6, 7—10, 11—1
Prices from $5.77 to $7.74

TN —— ———— —



Children in White Buck,

eee

$2.99 pair

cals





|





PAGE FIVE







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your step—
and your budget

. .. wonderful
Aristoc nylone!

You'll feel free aa a breeze in these
beautiful nylons by Aristoc, who are specialists
in fine stockings exclusively. Their prices are almost

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The London Fashion Designers specify that their models wear Aristoe at the
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the aristocrat of stockings

ANNOUNCING
GRUEN

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

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

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



NOW
ON
SHOW



Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD.

20 Broad St. and at Marine Gardens



a

a



BOTTLER’S
(BDOs) LTD.









A Few More Reductions

IN

TABU
COLOGNE

and
PERFUME

BY DANA
2 sizes available

These make useful
Xmas Gifts

KNIGHT'S LTD.



WILL our Customers and the General Public
please note that our Stores at SPEIGHTS-
TOWN and SIX MEN’S will be closed on the
flowing dates :

SPEIGHTSTOWN : 30th September
Ist and 2nd October.

SIX MEN’S : 30th September
Ist and 2nd October

gape Kindly arrange your Shopping Accordingly !
®

RB. &' G.

CHALLENOR LTD. i





PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

———————_——-— encnatnenpiet





BELGRAVE —In



|
|

dear mother Gertrude Belgrave
died on September 30th 1950
Gone from us but leaving memories

Death can
Memories

never take
that

away



ECKSTEIN—In loving inemory of my be-
loved wife, Nola Eckstein, who was
called to rest on 26th September, 1951

Sleep on, dear your task is dgne

Your willing t 1 toil no more

For those you lov you did
best

God grant you

L. B. Eckstein

Noel,









your

10W eternal rest
band), Trevor, Louie,



Arthur







JOSEPH-—In i
, beloved father
departed this Jife on
1950 -
Ever to be remembered by—

Louise

ing memory of our dear
Simeon Joseph, whe
September 30t



Joseph wife), James, Edward,

Wa, children;

Wilma, Rages. Cora
. 30.9.52—In

femily and friend







































used,
Saloon



E
c
pressor.
C



will always linger
————$_—$_$$
Whilst on earth we stay a
. ~ ’ CAR—One (1) Fleet Master
. ade Weed tanned 30.9. 52—1n] ‘
Eric, yee Fred son hed 1 lear in excellent condition. Good tyres
!
|







FOR SALE





ha

PUBLIC NOTICES

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL



THOMAS ARTHUR EDWARD TIBBITS,
having made
17,084 on his life has been lost
ing made application to the Dir



LIFE {
ASSURANCE SOCIETY
LOST POLICY

sworn deposition that Policy





AUTOMOTIVE to grant a duplicate of the same
fw NOTICE is hereby given that unless
CAR rt Chee. ter Six 1947) 2% objection is raised within one mont!
dntel? ta At) a ee tates of the date hereof the duplicate policy
Taylor’s Garage Ltd 27.9.52—3n -cxiaaanetianaadi aca tase or i
y Orde

Chevrolet

A Smith, Holetown, St. James

30.9 52



an





HILLMAN SALOONS
Austin Saloons -
Cole & Co.,

new and
used Citroen
Ltd
26. 9. 52—4n



























ELECTRICAL

ELECTRECAL SPRAYER One (1)
Complete with Spray
‘un, Large Air Tank & Sunbeam Com-
In good Order. Price $110.00.
ntaet C. Arthur Mayhew. Phone 4748.

27.9.52—3n.

ectrie Sprayer



RADIOGRAM — One (1) Hallicrafter

uogram., In good working order

ctically new. Contact C. Arthur



















29th Sept. 1952

NOTICE iS HEREBY GIVEN
persons having any debts or claim upon
or affecting the estate of Phyllis
Wilson late of Crane Road in the parish
ef Saint Philip who died in this Island
on the 25th day of August 1952 are hereby
required to send
claims duly attested to the
ir. care of D, Lee Sarjeant, Solicitor, 12
James Street, Bridgetown, on or before
the 15th day of October 1962 after which

assets of the estate
entitled thereto having regard to the debts
and claims only of which We shall then

der
Cc. K. BROWNE
Secretary
30.9. 52—4

DOLLAR SALE
CALYPSOS

THE NEW CONSTITUTION
CAT’S BOUNCE

THE TRAIN BLOW
SAMPSON AND DELILAH
1851 MOROCCO

1927

re Estate of
PHYLLIS IRENE WILSON
deceased
that all

Irene

in particulars of their
undersigned

—_——

2068 HAVANA
ME

SAY SI SI

among the parties























IS A-CALLING

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

f



OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF OBANCERY

BAP BAD“

In pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1





906 I do hereby give notice









to all persons

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES



Avene ‘ ny esta interest or any lien or incumbrance in or

fecting € ert € me ed the pr ty of the defendant to bring MV "MONEKA”™ will

before me an eccount of their a oe theft wer aoe, _ Socussaests. aid, pee NOTICE ocean ene wae Pores = -_
« @Xxi ‘ Tuesday or Firiday pen s » C mtserrat,
and 3 o'clock in t ternoon at the Registration ice, Publig Buildings Bri®ge- 7 caeeie ane tis a Pas-
town, before the day of October, 1952 in order that such claims may be sengers only for St ‘Lucia, Sail-
eported « i ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively ; ; 1952.
otherwise h persons will be precluded frorn the benefits of any decree and be ‘ hy * all Citomere bole ing Friday ard October,

deprived claims on or against the said property ing EP. “ will

Pili, aoe, FASE wet ane REBATE “NOTES present $I acto Siw ana Pour

I erty (RST ALL TAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Sealy Hail same for pay t on oF ees a ita eee

j the parish of Saint John in this island containing by admeasure- before the last day of Sep- oor = for St. Lucia, Sailing



4 I ers Plantation «

however else the sar






| the app nances
| of land also situate at Seal
this Island containing two 4
on’ two sides on lends of Pain
| Mr. Bell and on the public
} and bound.
Bill Filed 29th May, 19
Dated 18th August, |








DOWN BY THE OLD MILL

ne illiimniataitiameat aati

ment One acre ten perches. or t

road





WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.

20.9.52—4n

OFFICIAL NOTICE
















reabouts Abutting and Bounding on
s of E. Shepherd and on the Frublic
ne may abut and bound together with the
dwellinghouse and all and singular other the buildings and
he said land erected and built standing and being with
AND SECONDLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel
Hall in the said parish of Saint John in
s or thereabouts Abutting and Bounding
1ers Plantation on lands now or late of one
ar however else the same-may-abut







tember at the Gas Com-
pany’s Office, Bay Street,

between 8.30 to 10.00 a.m.
and 12.30 to 2.30 p.m.

Saturday llth October, 1952

B.W). sUMOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee, Tele. No. 4047





CANADIAN SERVICE
From Montreal, Halifax and St. John



















date We shall proceed to distribute the STREAM
7 hew “Wallsbrook” River Road. | hay 2070 BARBADOS
renR-RENT e 4748 or 2383 £7.8.06 38. | Rae DOE NS, Se ee ated te doe EL RELICARIO IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY Expected Arrival
3 be lable for assets so distributed to ary ELICs ; Montreal Halifax St. John Dates
=e ra person whose debt or claim We shall no MY INSPTRATIO In pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1906 1 do hereby give notice to all persons Barbades
= tinea MECHANICAL have had notice at the time of such dis- et a having pr claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in or]... BLUEMASTER 25 Sept 30 Sept — ie Octane
HOUSES saith ____ | tributian " SAY IT WTH M | afvecting the property hereinafter mentioned the property of the detendant to being. JANNA . 2 0c. 14 Oct. 18’ Oct. ; wevuunie
a ca | CLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail-| Dated this 5th day of September, 1992.) © EASTER PARADE | i Re A nS carat eee with their witnesses, dtc ours of 18 Noon ss. A VESSEL 23 October 28 Oct. - 16 November
MAVISTON—Worthing on sea Un- | 2¥le from Stock in various carriage ae Ree he ear ets 2 i9 HEATWAV E . md 3 aleloc k in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings, Bridge-
furnished 3 bedroom bungalow. n-|icths as follows:— P is 9.8a-an_} oro BLUE SKIES town, before the Sist day of October, 1952 in order that such claims may be U.K. SERVICE
mediate possession. Phone 2947 ci a es ss ae | reporteg on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
30.9 52—In -- d earn therwige such persons will be precluded from the benefits o any Fro: N Ss Li 1
— —— 1a —_ See.00 NOTICE sive of all claims on or against the said property m Newport, Swansea, Liverpool and Glasgow
LYMOUTH—Crane Coast, November | Fnouleee a P. Musson, Son & Co., Re Estate of ; F Pi iy tft SIMON ‘ALTMAN Ez
isth Jan. to Jan. Sist, 1953. | “'* one, ELIZABETH ANN MOORE Defendant: LOUIS SPEISMAN zB xpected
20.9.52—t.f.n 9,9.09-t-E-n. Deceased perty: ALL THAT certain messuage or store together ae setts tank be he Newport Swanses Liverpeel Glasgow ae
— tm ETRE oom! IIE TO a NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that & the sa tands containing by admeasurement 1/ ; Bar’
ROOMS—Li 1ished rooms. ' INGLE AXLE TRAILERS—Without | ..-.ons having amy debt on claim naninat onda sae ne Seas situate in Swan Street in the City of Bridgetown 8.8. SEABREEZE 11 Sept. 12 Sept. 18 Sept. % Sept. & October
all convenie Cheapside. , t'"8s; has built in hoist to the front, can } the estate of Elizabeth Ann Mi whe ia this ialand Butting and Bounding on lands and_ premises new or| so. FRED A. EILERS — _ Mid Oct Late Oct Mid November
just 50 yards fram. the Morket, {ft any make Tractor $360, other trailers} Gieq in this Island on the and < f cis feted Gall on Busby’s Alley and on Swan Street aforesaid or STUGARD .. Barly Nov. Mid Noy. Mid Noy. Early December
Phor 9,52—in, | ) Smith's Engineering Works mone Tune 1951, are hereby requ ed to send wc " er else the same may but and bound GEIRULV End. Nov. Early Dee, Early Dec. End December
° - We 8 - A T
pn i See agama 30.9.52-6n | orticulars of their claims, duly attested, | Bill Filed: 13th May, 1952
TRELAWNY Unfurnished, Hastings, to the undersigned, Dudley Hazlewo Dated 18th August, 195:
thi ¢ fy St. Matthias Gap, on MIS Gibbs, the qualified exeeuto t i e H WHEATAMS, - U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
lar coms running, water CELLANEOUS estate of the deceased at Registrar-in naoe r
in each possession Inspec- ——__—_—_——— Messrs. Cottle Catford & 9.52—4n.
tion Phone 3870 ALMANAC Raphael's Almanac with | Street, Bridgetown. or ied $$ $$$ anal ' tom Hamiurs, Antwerp, Rettercam 006 eens amb’ urg, Ani twerp, Rotterdam and London
30.9,52--1n. |Fphemeus. Roberts & Co. Dial 3301 Mth day of September 1 ; or acme
32.9 date the said Dudley hall proceed to dist the assets Hamburg Antwerp Retterdam London Dates Barbados
WANTED EVERITE SHEETS—A limited quantity] of the deceased the parties} WE ARE OFFERING A _ VARIETY OF es i
ems f second hand everite sheets. Apply entitled thereto paving eet on ¥ to} FiVE GALLON DRUMS. OF | ACCESSORIES. bn ae Ae 1y Oct! Sy Got Re Out erg : eotuw
D. V. Seott & Co., Ltd. White Park. | such claims as he shail then have had ic: p r s. .. Early Ear! y si . Early November
—— - ————_ | Telephone 4821 30.9.S2--2n.| notice of and he will not be liable for RED ROOFING PAINT AUTO ss. ESSt Early Nov Early Nov. Mid Nov. Mid Nov. Early December
HELP cerigiipienanil ti Span ATEN AT the assets or any part thereof so dis-} "OR METAL $6.78 per gin. a so. PEGGEN Early Dec. Eatly Dec. Mid Dec. Mid Dec. Early January
: i MENIER'S COCOA. Sold at all lead-| tributed to any person of wllose debt} FOR WOOD $5.76 per gin. Perinatex Gasket Chamois Leathers
erent Sa EL 1D. Tine 96C, a Mh, 1ct, Site bee aly NNT ave had | FIVE YEAR USAGE CAN BE Shellac Yellow Polishing Cloth:
demaic) for our store. Apply by letie’ | TIM ATC, Try some of this jecisne |MAnd all persons. indebted to the said SHOWN F Gasket | Miracle Black Adhesive
. "7 * re 0c} a ~3n a " : -a-
and in person to Geo. C. Ward & Co.,} “f estate are requested to settle their ” orm-a-Gas: Agents : PLANTATIONS LIMITED. *Phone 4703

St. Lawrence, Ch. Ch





27.9.52—2n

HOUSEKEEPER—For Codrington Col-

lege, St. John Quarters provided. Par-

ticulars.. mas be obt.ined from the
I al



KEF

Hastings Hotei L

Munagert
od 30.9.52-—-3n

|
|







ee

MISCELLANEOUS

EMPTY CONDENSED MILK CAR-

TONS — Any -kind. Delivered immedi- |
ately to K. R- Hunte & Co., Ltd. Lower
Broad Street. Price 10 cents each

, —28 .9,52—t.f.n



————

PHOTOGRAPHIC ENLARGER Want
ed to lurchase Photographic Enlarger
Dr. Smon Teh 3085 30.9.52-——3n

ANNOUNCEMENTS:







A mall Lending Library (with
ombitions) 1 av. ble at “Valere”
Hastir ‘ophigeeé Pavilion Court) re
are offered. books for thinkers by lead-

ing thinkers of to-day, including books
on Divine Heatlitig by all the most potent
exponents to-aa® of both sexes Also
“Unity” books, and those dealing with
the Science of *Mind and Thought, tn-
cluding books that will make you think,
written by the Barbadian philosopher
and mystic, Neville Goddard of New
Nock Reem in Moudayaand pau ys
from 4—6 p.m. fot In-pirational co any
30.9. g---1n
ee a ningcsniine asian
MAKE EXTRA MONEY — Big cash
profits full or spare time. Sell Personal
Christmas Cards Spanish Greetings. 25
of $1.50 — Name imprinted. Samples Free
Also 20 beautiful box assortments. Write
Air Mail, CYPHERS CARDS CO., 75 W

Huron St., Buffalo, N.Â¥-*
TYPEWRITING ficient
Moder ». See Me Top Floor,
James Sts. E. A. Rogers
2f.9,52—In

0009909099996 SS IOSe

LI-MO-
LOTION

declared





Service







Coleridge

<

+3050,
RS

OS

fa

.

Ot

PCO CEE

GOSS

has been
i
TOUERT LOTION
of
QUALITY
It deserves a place on

Dressing Table
Obtainable

YOUR

1
T MAUGHN, Bay











Street, %
CARLTON BROWNE, Roe-~ &

buck Street +

¢ LANG S DRUG STORE, High .
: \

ect ‘

©. O. ALLEYNE, Bay Street.

M. SMITH, Eagio Hali First Aid, ¥
JORDAN'S VARIETY STORE, ¥

Mack Rock S

J. RUDDFR, Black Rock s

THE ST. JOSSPH.DISPENSARY, ¥

St. Josep) ’,

g 2.9.52—8n ¥
% x
LLL LEO LEE SESSE

SESE





11 YEARS — 11 YEARS
(1941-1952)

LABOUR DAY !!
LABOUR DAY!!!
The Workers’ Day

ebrated with a



will be cc

GRAND FAIR

Under the Asuspices of
The Barbados Workers’

Union
and
ine Barbaves Labour Party |
On
Monday, 6th October, 1952
(Bank-holiday)

At
QUEEN'S PARK



Outstanding Events will
Inciude :
The Famous Bee show
Donkey Races
Acrobatic Display
Pyramid Buwiding
Hand Balancing
Musele Control, Etc,
Beauty Contest



See the Crowning of
“Miss Barbados”

Comie Football (Ladies)

Spinsters vs, Married
Women
Cricket Match — Stevedores
vs. Lightermen
Steel Band Competition
2nd Prize : $10.00



Ist Prize $25.00
Vaudeville and Calypso
Competition—Two Shows
7 p.m. and Mid-Night

Free ! DANC



NG Free!



Workers !
Day ! Do not miss it
{EMBERS FREE
Adults 1/-

Celebrate Your
'

Children 6d



Gates Open at 12 Noon
28.9,.52.—4n.

eee

eee

ceinceaph dani enacma atten neememannaaasan eine
MENIER’S COCOA. Shipment just ar-

ived, So as not to be disappointed
|pnone your Grocers today and get a
Tin 27. 9. 52-—3n.

MENIER’'S COCOA Just what the
ics Mke. And the grownups are no
exception, Health and energy in every
drop 27.9.52—3n
cemmessttaeenectainestetega nen tan naa ea TIP
RENGS—Genuine Diamond Rings
Alfonso B. DeLima & Co., Ltd. Opoo-
site Goddard's 27.9.52—4n





SUBSCRIBE now to the Datly Telegraph,
England's leading Daily Newspaper now
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publitation in London. Contact
lan Gale c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. Local
Representative, Tel, 3113.
17.4,52—t.f.n

SAL





PUBLIC







REAL ESTA

‘The undersigned will offer for sale by
publie competition at their Office No. 17,
ligh Street, on Friday 10th October 1952,
11 2 p.m. the dwellinghouse known as
‘BARBAKEES" standing on 2 Acres, 13





perches of land situate at Barbarees
Hill, St. Michael.
Electric and water services laid on

and there is also a Watermill. Suitable
for residence or a warehouse.
Inspection on application to the care-
taker on the premises.
Por further perticuiars and conditions
f sale apply to
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.



28.9, 52—6n.
LAND—7330 sq. ft. Land, Nelson Road,
Navy Gardens, wide frontage, good
building site. Apply, dial 2947. R.
Archer McKenzie 28.9.52—3n



PERSONAL

‘he public are hereby warn
diving credit to my wife Barbar
nee McCollin) as I do not hold myself

ponsible for her or anyone else con-
reeting any debt or debts in my name

sless by a written order signed by me

Sed. GIBBONS BERESFORD MILLER
Venture, St. John

27,9. 52-—2n
The public are hereb; warned against
iving credit ta ray wile, BULA
SVVRINGER (nee Knight) as 1 do not
sold myself responsible for her orf anyone
elee contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order tigned
bs me







SPRINGER,

Nr. St. Martin's,
St, Phitip
30.9.52—2n

aa

LOST & FOUND

SAMUEL





LOST
TT
GREY TROUSERS — One pair of grey
orsted trousers between Bonk Hall and
White Park, will finder please return
yme to G. Mason, “Ethville’ Bank Hali
vlain Road, St. Michael 30,9.52—-1n





ansieeemargancianeaiaaiannh
RECIOUS STONE out of Ring, in he
vicinity of Broad Street. Finder will be
rewarded on returning same to Advocate
Advtg. Dept 27.9.52—2n







SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series Y-1113
Finder please return same to Fitz Allan

Fowen, Jose River, St. Joseph.
30.9. 02—In





WALLET—At Pine and Culloden Ko d
unetion, of somewhere along —Lowet
tymore Rock, River Road or Town,
ne wallet containing keys. Finder will
be suitably ed. B. A, Farnum,

«ro Wm, Fogarty (b'dos) Ltd
30.9, 52—1n



S Police Band Concert §

‘
By kind permission of the x
Commissioner of Police t
under the Direction of x
Capt, Raison $
On %
HASTINGS ROCKS x
Tuesday, 30th September, 4
1952 %
at 8.00 p.m.
FOR S.P.C.A. FUNDS
A Marching Display wll be giveu
by the Barbados Regimental %,
Band by kind permission of
the Commanding Officer

Admission 1/-

SSOOOO GOSSIP OOS IOIIF

Â¥

4





over

FILM SHOW

nis ATI: ce
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB.
(Local and Visiting Members
only).

PPO PROS OOTY

'WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER
ist, at 8.30 p.m.

The Programme includes:
BRITISH NEWS; THE IL-
LUSIVE VICTORY (M.C.C.
Tour to Australia (1950-51); ¢
THIS IS BRITAIN; PIC- ¢
CADILLY ROUNDABOUT

Members are cordially

Invited.



SOLCOOGOGCOYV

~~





















!
Through the courtesy of
the British Council there
will be a FILM SHOW in
the Ballroom on. .



indebtedness without delay.

Dated this 30th day of July 1952

DUDLEY
Qualified
Elizabeth Ann

FLORENCE MARGARET PECK

NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against

the

who died in this Island on the 28th day
of March 1952,
send particulars of their claims,
attested, to the
attorneys in this Island of Joan Margaret
Fell-Clark the qualified executrix of the

will

the

the undersigned at No.
Bridgetown, on
of September 1952 after which date the
undersigned shall proceed to distribute

HAZLEWOOD GIBBS,
Executor of the Will of
Moore, deceased
52—3n
NOTICE

Re Estate of





Deceased

estate of Florence Margaret Peck



are hereby required to
duly
undersigned, the

BRADSHAW & C0.

deceased at the office of

anata 17 High Street |
|



or before the 30th day

assets of the deceased among the





PERIODIC -



i Fabric Cleaner
$ Auto Top
Sealer
” Transparent
Glass Sealer
% Black Top
Dressing
o Radiator
} Liquid Cement
i ‘s Radiator Rust
Preventor
in Engineer’s
Prussian Blue
Holt’s Wonder Wax
| Dunlop Patching Outfits
: Rubber Solution
French Chalk

Miracle Tub Caulk
Sealer
Durex Masking Tape
Shaler Hot Patches
Sparton 6 & 12 Volt
Horns
Clear Hooter 12 Volt
Horns

Chrome Rim Embellish-
ers

Expanding Reamers
Extra Cutters for
Reamers

Auto Engine Valves
Fan Belts all Models
Rear View Mirrors
Insulation Tape
Pram Tyring

14 in., 5% in., 1 in

METAL CYCLE

Schrader Air Line
Blow Gun

Lionide Leatherette
All Shade:

Birkmyre Canvas

e

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

parties “entitled thereto ny iaiatl then » Insulation Tape
€ ¥y Oo 8 nn as e} .
have had notice of and they will net PAINS use i Ribbed Matting
be liable for the asseta or any par
Sraread a “distributed to any person cece ” Radiator Hose
of whose debt or claim they shall not All Sizes
have had tice.
See ait neon indebted to the said L ei Car & Truck
sate are requested . to settle or Jacks
1 t ay. >.
aioli $n day of July. 3082, Saas SE ———— %4—5 Ply Air Hose
B. M. . 1 —_ .
LINDSAY E, R. GILL, The Housewife's Schrader Metal Tyre
GEORGE L. W. CLARKE, Al t Valves
SE snore ka Pp és Tyre Pressure
" esults of baking — Gauges
esults of speedier
cooking —
It’s the ADVOCATE esults of heating
and flexibility
PROVE

FG

|





APPL CPLI DEE LPELA LS Oe

NATURAL GAS IS BEST



INTERNATIONAL
HARVESTER

McCORMICK - DEERING

GREEN CROP LOADERS
TRACTOR MOWERS

HAY RAKES
LITTLE GENIUS PLOUGHS
BRUSH BREAKER PLOUGHS

DYRR KU SUBSOIL PLOUGHS
e

<> Come in and Inspect these
e

Classes in... 5
MECHANICS, PERSONAL

CAR
CAR SERVICING and CAR
DRIVING

POLITICAL SCIENCE and
PUBLIC SPEAKING s,
Commence Wednesday, Octo- x
ber 8 .
Ask for details at 53 Swan x
Street (Second Floor) Py
Next door “The CIVIC” ‘

455655 s :
SELLA PCP EPO SPS OSSD

IRNISH NOW

The Money Saving Way

=









Vanities & Dressing Tables 29 '
up Bedsteads Beds, Springs
Laths, Cradles, Chests-of-Draw-
ers. TABLES for Dining, Kit-
chen, Radio & Fancy use,
Larders, Wagons, Tea _ Trolleys,
Sideboards CABINETS for
China, Bedroom & Kitchen,
Liquor Cases $5.50 up
DRAWING ROOM FURNITURE o
in Morris and Caned Morris %
Cushions $4 up %
4
ICE BOXES $20 up, Typewriter, ]}]%
Prams, Ware Drainers and many $
other things. °
_——_—— Sa
i>
L.S. WILSON {i$
%
e + WJ 1 <>
SPRY STREET. DIAL 4060 %
‘S
PIOOD

FOSOOSSO GOSS GIOD

——S |

BAY STREET

+2 PSOOOOSS-



lengths.

FOR BUILDERS

- DIAL 4269

Galvanize Corrugated Sheets in 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 feet

Iron Corrugated Sheets in 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 feet lengths
from $3.00 per Sheet.
Asbestos Corrugated Sheets.

Special Screws and Washers, also Asbestos Ridges.

&

Bends Ys, Tees.
Galvanize Nails only 37

Galvanize Pipes from ‘2
Galvanize Staples.

Partitions, etc.

2DDDDDHHHDODDDDOHVHPODOD

Qualiti

ae



They are NO

You get



AND CHILDREN TOO
JeR mu BREAD

SOSPSE POS OOOO

COTS:

Asbestos Soil Pipes in 3 and 4 Inch with the necessary

cents per lb.

We also stock Copper in 18, 24, 30 and 36 Inch Widths.

Inch to 4 Inch.

Expanded Metal for Concrete Work, Railings, etc.
Flat Wood Asbestos Sheets 3 x 6 and 4 x 8 for Ceilings

TAYLOR LTD.

Coleridge Street,

Dial: 4100
where
es are HIGH
and

Prices are LOW.
where

Parking Problems.
and
5% Discount.





A
t/}



\_~ r peanint Co.

CANADIAN SERVICE



SOUTHBOUND
Steamer we Salls Arrives

c . mtreal Halifax Barbados
aa September 12th September 16th September 28tn
“ALCOA. PUR ma September 30th October ith October 16th
Ge ITAN October 15tn October 19th October 30th

I ‘. : . October 28th November Ist stovember 12th
NORTHBOUND
“1KIM" Due_ Barbados September 26th for ST, JOHN, N.B
ALCOA PARTNER” Due, Barbados -- October 10th for ST. LAWRENCE

RIVER PORTS.

Apply :—DA COSTA & CO. LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE





NEW YORK BARBADOS SERVICE
S/S “ALCOA PURSTAN” sails NEW YORK 3rd Oct. arrives BARBADOS 15th Oct.
ORLEANS BARBADOS SERVICE

A STEAMER ails ORLEANS 31th Sept. ‘arrives BARBADOS
A STEAMER sails NEW ORLEANS 25th Sept. arrives BARBADOS hh oat

A sal ORLEANS 9th Oct. arrives BARBADOS 25th Oct
A STEAMER, sails New ORLEANS 2rd Oct. ‘arrives BARBADOS sth. Nov,











ROBERT THOM LTI.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE



Now in effect

TCA Miz, 0-DAY

EXCURSIONS

Lowest fares ever offered for air travel

TO CANADA

Regular flights by “North Star" Skyliners
ONLY $445.60 (B.W.L.)
from BRIDGETOWN to TORONTO
or MONTREAL and Return!

For complete information, see
your Travel Agent or

GARDNIER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.
Lower Broad Street — Phone 4514









































Sy IN A :
S\, HOLIDAY MOOD |

Get a pair
ot our smartly styled |



y



casuals to complement
your new outfit.

Shown here are two |
of the many beautiful
styles in a variety of ,
colours — so. prepare
yourself for an exquisite
show of Beauty when !
you visit our store. }





—————

Available in —

@ BLACK
® BLUE



@ WHITE
@ RED

Suedetie

IN ATTRACTIVE DESIGNS

@ BROWN
@ GREY







606960559009 9CBB99O GVO POGSSOCOSSOSGOOOOOV YN AS,

ic
at?

wHere a SALE IS NOW ON tl

i Tia

tren:









TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON



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

SHE WAS AN ADDICT, ALL RIGHT - |
ANO THAT DOPE WAS MEANT

FOR, HER..NO WONDER SHE

WAS BURNING-UP WHEN WE

PASSED HEP ON THE STEPS.

} WITH NOTHING IN IT...

( . SO THAT'S WHY

! PA JONGG SAYS IT.

\ WITH FLOWERS!.. 777}

I WHAT'S THE Yili +

; i|
}

: some
AS EXT MOVE Diamar iy. 6a) ipo
J Te tlenisesthein <= Ds

| THIS, LAURI, IS A CECK C=) 7






7M GOING BACK TO THE YARD ‘wl
ID REPORT TO THE GUV'NOR.) RE

MUST YOU GO ALREADY °..
SUPT. PRICE WON'T BE AALE TO
& YO’. THE REGULATIONS
| - ABOUT IDLING ANO
GOS~ FING, SERGEANT
“OR CAN YOU BE
| ——_LOPA. TEMPTED
- Away
FROM |




RIGHT 4 BOUT
THE LADY 17! j
AINK -71AR














| [FEED A COLD.)
AND STARVE 5















f = 5
ss ee LOOK, FLASH — UP THEY MUST
Welt, Tu. ez../ a) THERE IN THE SKY! ’ BE A MILE
eearuse nesoreo JBN RARE ditretrues a 38
: 2E WRAPPE ay LOCK UTTERFLI eS
CREATURE WRAPPED “£ HEADING THIS WAY! 3

. ITSELF UP INA
Yy OCONE
—— a Pee









JOHNNY ENGAGES
p= THE MECHANISM
OF THE “VARIOS ROTOR



SSION, BUT I'M
YOU FOR A RIPE

NEVER FOKGET ‘



yOu'LL

\\\

STOP! sroP’ : re
LET ME OUT AW \,' ax |










(|

(1) -AND DON'T FORGET TO CALL
UP MOTHER-DID YOU PAY THE

( GROCER ? AND TELL THE HAIR

pea
1 HOPE MAGGIES

, ENJOYIN' HERSELF
(WHILE SHE'S AWAY--

es
-) I AM-- BECAUSE
C ~ SHE'S en
1 Oe
| ——Z





HELLO-YES-MAGGIE -
JUST A MINUTE
WHILE I FIX THE
PHONE //






NOW- WHAT
1S IT? I TOLD
YOU I DION'T
WANT TO BE
DISTURBED -





ORESSER I'LL SEE HER NEXT
WEEK~- PHONE MR6. BIGANFAT-
oi HAVE THE CARPENTER FIX x



BY ALEX RAYMOND

I MUST ADMIT IT WAS POTENT,..LIKE
RARE WINE... BUT I NEED A CLEAR
HEAD “‘TONIGHT,,.-GOODBYE, PAGAN...








| _ f
7 MEETING MORAY
MINUTES TO “BORROW " 7
RIFLE FROM THE MANGLER'S
PLACE ses Am

NG



















GUESS ILL NEVER FIND HIMS BUT |
GOTTA STOP AJAX FROM TEAMIN

WHAT LUCK # THE ONE MAN IN THE
WORLD WHO CAN LICK AJAX, AND

PHANTOM
EVERYWHERE.
ri yn

OKAY, OKAY. \GO INTO JUNGLE. CALL
HOW CAN! } ‘PHANTOM.’ HE WILL
? enema:












VOU TRYIN TO TELL ME FIND HIM? FIND YOU. /| | THIS GUY THINKS IT'S. A SPOOKS UP WITH THOSE CROOKS? HEY «AJAX:
THAT THE GUY WHO : SUCH ROT! kgm | | WAIT FOR LA
KNOCKED DOWN AJ isi se | ME! W
1S A SPOOK? y— sans fy)
. wen “i
x yi
1j—





















PAGE SEVEN
BODDSSSOS35959 5998388,

Just Received

Tins

Fruit Salad
Fruit Cocktall
Peaches
Pears
Peas
Corn
Cheese
| » Vewetable Soup
| » Tomato Soup
» Oxtall Soup
| . Chicken Soup
| » Mayonnaise
| Salad Cream
» Baked Beans
Bots. Tomate Ketchup
Cheese per tb.

@
STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum
Ot ALLE Oy



“ So °

(
S | FOR NICE
ae || THINGS TO

; | USE

Packages of Puffed Riée
Packages of Muffets
Packages of Quaker Oats
with Cup & Saucer
Packages Shredded Wheat
sf Cream of Wheat
(Large & Small)
Tins of Asparagus Tips
Heinz's Vegetable Salad
Bots. Heinz’s Mayonnaise
Bots. Stuffed Olives
Bots, Cocktail Onions
Tins Fruit Cocktails
Strawberries
Cream (Nestles)













@ Listerine Tooth Paste is compounded
of more than 14 carefully selected in-
gredients, precisely balanced to give
you maximum polishing and cleansing
qualities without danger tothe enamel.
Listerine Tooth Paste leaves your
mouth feeling fresher, cleaner, sweeter.
Try it todayt



AND OUR POPULAR
FIVE STAR RUM

INCE & Co., Ltd.

8 and 9 Roebuck St.





= a DEAL HERE
_TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES

FROZEN FRUIT IN PKGS,



“IF PAYS YOU TO DEAL

“SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE TUESDAY











Usually NOW CTS, “ee Lib dies ater M le eee hela es $ .90
BRUSSEL SPROUTS 72
PEANUT BUTTER ...... $ 61 $ .56 PEAS -
BLACK t
TOMATO SAUCE ..... A8 AS CHICKENS pr.
PLACE pr, Ib, ..
CORNED MUTTON Tins 70 64 POUSSINS pr. pkg .......
: ES ; GRAFTED ORANGES ....................-.
GRAPES bene od 30 MRR de Pape Sik cata ce ek Kee dee 45c. per Ib.
MAC-—-CHEESE Tins 7 6 APRICOT JAM 2-Ib, Tins ..............00.0.. .
=e “ 6 MELON-GINGER JAM 2-Ib. Tins | Sle.
GILBEY’S WINE ................ 3.00 2.75 PEANUTS Wie ye. bose icc cod vitae ad sok 53c.











ADVOCATE
CHRISTMAS CARD
COMPETITION

This year the ‘Advocate’ is running a Christmas Card Competition, the results
of which will be published in the Christmas number, ;

Competitors should note the following points:—

The competition is open to all readers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can be of
any size or shape



Se.
See



Cards can be made by any process—painting, drawing, photographic, ete.

A competitor can enter any number of cards, but all cards must be original work,

Preference will be given to cards with a Barbadian or West Indian flavour and
to novelty cards,

The judging will be done by a judging committee which will include the Editor.
heir decision will be final

Prizes will be as follow First
consolation prizes of $5.00 each

A selection of the cards will be dispiayed at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery and later
at the Barbados Museum

$40.00; Second

$20.00; Third—$10.00; and two

The closing date for the competition i
start sending in their entries now

4.00 p.m, on October 31st; but competitors
can

All cards sho

ild be ed to the Editor, The Advocate, Bridgetown,

addre









BABY IN THE TROPICS NEEDS EXTRA
RESISTANCE TO TRYING CLIMATIC
CONDITIONS

YOU, too, can
have a FIGURE
MEN ADMIRE

If, whatever you do, you find
you are putting on weight and
getting rolls of unbecoming fa,
there's no need to give up hope.

There's a simple, safe way to
get and to keep the lovely, lis-
some figure men admire, Just
take a course of Silf. Silf's
lite chocolate-coated tablets
are siraply marvellous the way
they help your fat to melt away
without any dieting or tiring
exercises,

And Silf is guaranteed abso-
lutely harmless, Ie fact, it makes
you feel better and brighter and
fitter in every way.

Get a bottle of Silf to-day
and start on the Silf
way to Sylph-like grace.

















him

Give
GLUCOSE with VITAMIN D

Sif Containing Glucose, Calcium Glycerophos-
phate and tasteless fish-liver oil, this fine oP
Y Tablets body builder mixed in baby’s feeds and cHLorR
sprinkled over his cereal, will keep him ampters se
strong and happy always. pioropbyll



asic ante
actin
ruc larly ©

ie, 2 fc
_quite 8°" nornins

by
Savory & Moore Ltd., London

TRADING CORPORATION,
Stocked by:-

glex every ife’s O
Ast oe her wed uf
take 8°







INTERNATIONAL

;. L. Linton, High Street.

LTD. Tel. 5009

P. A, Clarke, Cosmopolitan

k. C. Gill, Olympia Pharmacy Pharmacy.

Empire Pharmacy, Tudor Street K, V. Worm, Roebuck Street. A. A, Browne, Eagle Hall Stoute’s Drug Store, Roebuck

H. L. Hutson, Tudor Street H. E. Pilgris Progressive F. S. Olton, Swan Street hae Street.

Rock’s Drug Store, Tudor Street E Ne n Street Hit 7 Ros k Stre Cc. C, Browne, Roebuck Street.

Collins Drug Store, Broad Street St ! I eed- ” , : Intercolonial Pharmacy No, 12,

Knights Lt td 1. C, Walke Tudor Street Swan Street
B. CLARKE, St. Jar W 4. F, Jones, High Street. B. M. FERGUSSON, Tudor St



r ,

i



:





PAGE EIGHT

Batsmen And Bowlers Share Honours |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952



Kighth Intermediate MARCIANG FLOORED IN THE FURST B.G. Test Team Chosen

Series Begun Saturday

THE FIRST DAY’S PLAY in the Eighth series of
Intermediate cricket matches was begun last Saturday.
At all grounds there were good wickets and honours were

evenly divided between batsmen and bowlers.
In the Y.M.P.C. — Wanderers



‘ : . : ,
match at Beckles Road, ¥.M.P.C. » giint. Be ee
won the toss and scored 227 runs - ees : . " :
in. their. first venture at the "Ur! prme—-ict Innings
wicket. G. Lewis and B. Porter a. Taylor c (wkpr.) b Griffith
were the best batsmen in the #. Bourne not out 15
‘ «©, Wilkinson not out 4
Y.M.P.C. innings, Lewis made metres 4
exactly 50 before he was given -
out leg before off the bowling of Tota) ‘for 1 wicket) 27
Skeete and Porter was undefeated BOWLING ANALYSIS
with a brilliant 51. E. Branker o MR Ww
the not out batsman scored 32 © Grinin : . es
and K. Branker 26. ”
For Wanderers B, Leach and J. MENTAL HOSPITAL
Skeete took three wickets each vs. WINDWARD
for 48 and 37 runs respectively.
Batting the better part of the At Black Rock
day, Police scored 162 runs in ney
their first innings against Empire , ie erence shes Ianings al
at Bank Hall. Hero in the Police » qPhornton e Todd b Wiltshire a
innings was opening batsman C. R. Atkinson ¢ & b Todd 21
Sealy who hit 61, while the next [. Farmer tun out ne 55
best score of 28 was made by J. j. Greenidze c Worrell b Wiltshire
Warner who went at number ©. King not out | a al
seven in the Police batting order." S\tivn e'Gieenidge b Gaskin
‘or Empire P. Sealy slow right Farmer b Wiltshire 6
arm bowler togk six of the Police Extras 4
wickets for 41 runs in 12 overs Total 167,
and K. King took two for 43 in
12 overs also. BOWLING ANALYSIS er
Empire are now 27 runs for the © gaskin 7 riage
loss of one wicket, with Bernar! v. Todd 17 0 4 2
Bourne not out 15 and O. Wilkin- " wees 7 : = 3
son not out four. MENTAL HOSPITAL—Ist Innings
Mental Hospital dismissed Boyce ¢ Wilkie b H, Parmer 0
Windward for 167 runs in their — Crichlow c King b Greenldge ag
first innings and at the end of j Wiltshire b H. Farmer 9
play Mental Hospital had replied C. Burke not out 10
with 46 runs for the loss of three Extras 0
wickets. Wiltshire who has been Total for 3 wickets) 46

batttng and bowling consistently ~--



for the Mental Hospital team oy - .
took three of the Windward REGIMENT vs. PICKWICK
wickets for 36 runs in 13 overs At Garri
arrison
and four balls while Todd and fi
Chase took two wickets each. ie Ee as apnines ‘
illis s ie 6 vashtey >. Ww. Db 4 ar
Gi eises Gocoital tse somite G4, Greenidge stpd (whpr. Ishmael)
oe b atts
Pickwick on a good wicket only A. Trotigr b Watts Sh §
‘ Ae. § ar el, Inniss Lb.w, b Watt 9
scored 82 runs in their first mn W. Greenidge I.b.w. b Clarke 2
ings against the Barbados Regi- 4. Kidney ¢ Brathwaite b Watts 9
ment team at the Garrison. Their G. Morris run out . 15
collapse was due mainly to the © White’ ¢ price b Watts
bowling of left arm spinner Watts 6. Lewis not out ee
who ended up with an analysis ©. Uashley b J. Clarke 1
of 16 overs, two maidens, 38 runs Md - and six wickets. ‘Botal 82
J. Clarke took three for 20, A‘ , nA =
; ING ANALYSIS
the end of play the Regiment had eee O° R w
lost six of their wickets for 59 1. Brathwaite 8 & Be
runs ] Elan 14.2 1 » 3
= . ‘ larke 3 3
Spartan occupied the wicket y. Watts 16 2 38 48
first at Carlton and scored 198
+ . . REGIMENT—ist Innings
runs in their first innings against , j.nmael ¢ Clarke b Inniss 28

the “Carlton bowling. N. Wood
who went at number four in the
batting order topscored with 68

Beckles run out 3
. Price run out
L. Brathwaite not out 19





ROCKY MARCIANO heads to the canvas in the first round after
being clipped by Jersey Joe Walcott in their battle at Municipal Sta-

dium in Philadelphia. After a gruelling 13 round slugfest, the chal-
lenger took the title from the ageing Walcott.

. (International Soundphoto)



Big Scores Feature Of
2nd Division Cricket

THE EIGHTH SERIES of Second Division Cricket be-
gan last Saturday. Good wickets prevailed at all grounds
and as a result, some formidable scores were put up. At
Vaucluse, Central amassed the huge score of 396 after
bowling out Wanderers for 78. R. Goddard going at first
wicket down scored 119 which included 19 fours and one
six. Erdiston also amassed a good score which should}
stand them in good stead in their match against Leeward. |
Cuffley contributed 66. }
Good bowling figures were re- grounds Y.M:P.C. scored 190 in |

turned by Harris of Empire who their first innings. Of this total |

secured seven of Combermere’s E, Mandeville contributed 45, |
wickets at a personal cost of 49 Archer 37 and Burke 31. Bowling
runs. Wood of Central also bowl- for Foundation, Mr. Callender

ed well against Wanderers, cap-
turing five for 25.

After dismissing Wanderers for
a meagre 78 of which King scored
24, Central amassed 396 for the
loss of nine wickets. R. Goddard,
who went in at the fall of the
first wicket, scored a brilliant 119,

captured four for 46 and Brad-
shaw two for 18. In reply to this
total, Foundation have so _ far
scored 85 for the loss of four
wickets. Evelyn made 31 and
Mr. Jones and C. King are the
not out batsmen with 24 and 18
respectively.

including 19 fours and one six cokes se wegeheal he iowa
Best bowler for Wanderers was Wanderers ay’ icing 24, D. Clarke 17
Peirce who captured four for 120. yo: “out. Seale 16; Wood five for 25,

Weekes three for 15)

Central 396 for 9 (Goddard 119, Shep-
herd 63, Patrick 61, Hinds 47, Nicholls
22; Peirce four for 120, King two for 72
Inniss two for 75)

COMBERMERE vs. EMPIRE

Combermere in their match
against Empire scored 140. Scott

3 x1 28. Combermere vs, Empire at Combermere }
ble eave a ane Rip, he Combermere 140 (Scott 24, Wood 28,
Good supporuing annings Gimmons 17, Lashley 19; Harris seven

played by Simmons 17 and Lash- for 49 Brewster two for 30)























bef h ht b Vv ane &, oie i. Lewis 2 ley 19. Harris captured seven for ‘ Empire 16 for 2 1Norvitle 11 not out;
runs before he was caug) nee atheros Oa ae ae 49, while H. Brewster took two Callender two for
J, Brathwaite run out 0 x ns * Erdiston vs, Leeward at Erdiston
sub off the bowling of K. Hutch- 5° ‘gion not out 0 for 30. In their turn at the wicket, ,Eratstom. 0" cumey 66, Norgrove 48,
inson. S. Chase 36 and C. O. Extras 4 Empire have Roy 16 for the Blackman, 16, Sealy 15).
Gittens not out 34 were the best —— loss of two wickets. Leewar or 1. |
‘ Total (tf si vicket 3s ¥.M.P.C. vs. Foundation at Foundation |
scores. Left hander C, Wood hit ae hig te ot ee — LODGE vs. COLLEGE Y.MF.C. 190 (E, Mandeville 45, Arch |
* BOWLING ANALYHIS , y Lodge had much the better of $52 "ke Siauniy ign tr iit
For Carlton G. Matthews took ciare : 0 6.3:~«S os the first day’s play in their match jen Ph tor aan ro
five for 45 and S. Gill three for 6) Lashley 7 2 13 4O against College. Batting _ first, Foundation 85 for 4 (Evelyn 31, Mr. |
38. B. Inniss 6 3 12+ 1 Lodge scored 92 runs, thanks Jones 24 not cut King 18 not out; Branck~- |
Combermere scored 133 runs in #- lewis 5 a, 7 8. ebiebg. toe bright 31 ne it SE ECR FOF. BB) ts erate at Callees
i inni against able Timpson and six dropped catches a Mr. : 93; Batson: |
their first innings against Cat i CARLTON vs. SPARTAN se P ae Naterae i enie. Lodge e (Mr, Timpson atson |
& Wireless at Boarded Hall. / y the College me Se tae E ” 30, Tudor 11 |
Phillins tonsecored with 29 and N. College’ could only score 66 for College 68 for 7 (Knight 30, Tudor 11 |
Hinkson who went et puamber At Carlton seven, only Knight with 30 and met oun
seven in the Combermere battin* SPARTAN—ist Innings por 11 not out reaching double + Pp \
‘ B. D. Morris 1.b.w, b Edghill 4 figures r * y
order made 20. ae peANGAS Parris b Matthews 0 rdiston batted most of the day Water O1o
At the eng. pie ices “eit N wae z fu Dee aie’ wich © in their match with Leeward at it il be a Water Polo
Wireless had scored 35 runs with- 0 < 6g Erdiston last Saturday, Cuffley's There baler ; m a i < De
out loss C. O, Gittens not out 34 innings of 66 added greatly to the practice match at re Aquatic
scne re Cc, Wood b Matthews 25 good score reached by Erdiston -lub commencing at 4.40 p.m. |
BR. Todd b Matthews 8 Sk alias eaten 48 and Blackman. today The teams are as fol-
W. Cumberbateh stpd, wkpr, (Good- Norgrove with anc ; ; ey?
¥.M.P.C. vs. WANDERERS ridge) b SMe 6 with 16 gave good support. Lee- jows: ‘ A |
N. Medford b Matthews 1 ward. in their short stay at the “A” TEAM |
At Beckles Road BE ‘ a as b bi marie © wicket lost one wicket in scoring A. Weatherhead, F. Portillo, t |
t , hews c wkpr. (Good- r >
¥.M.P.C.—1st_ Innings ridite) b Matthéwa™™ - 0 : , Yearwood, M. Browne, R. Ecks- |
Ps seeeieee. 1b.w..'b Toppin ¥ Extras: b. 8, 1b, 6, nb, 2 16 .M.P.C. vs. FOUNDATION i yos c Petterson b Skeete 5 . : i re vie {
B. i 5. Petterson 5 Total 198 atting first in their matct “B” TEAM
Cc. Branker b Skeete Jt — against Foundation at the school J. Chabrol, G. Jordan, G. Me-
G. Lewis tb w. b Skeete 50 BOWLING ANALYSIS Lean, C. Evelyn, O. Johnson, H.
. Patter b Leach 5 oO N R WwW —————_-_— - a ‘ . "| A
C. Greenidge b Leach 6 6G. Matthews 10 eo oak ae Portillo, D. Bannister.
B. Porter run out $1 8. Bdghill 5 8.2 ANTIGUA BEAT LADIES’ ‘A’ TEAM
Edeteees o gimc 23 @ oi u a C. Goddard, P. Fitzpatrick, B.
K. Branker ¢ Simpson b Leach 26 1 Hardi 4 0 44 0 b . G é ‘ ; 4 BRS
R. Austin c Toppin b Petterson aos Hutchinson 4 Be) ee MONTSERRAT Williams, T. Wallbridge, J. Hill,
Extras *6 C, Nicholson 1 0 ae (From Our Own Core-spondent) A. Fletcher, J. Mckinnon,
a CARLTON—Ist Innings 108 a 9d Ss’ ‘B’ A
Total 227 ik. Hutchinson not out 32 ‘ ANI IGUA, Sept, 29:- LADIES B’ TEAM i p
a R. Marshall not out 23 Antigua won from Montserrat P. Pitcher, J. Chandler, P.
BOWLING Rae ae Extras 1 by 101 runs in the second match Chandl-r, J. Chandler, P. Chandler
B. Leach 16 5 a8 stat! (toe: na wicket) “Se oof the Leeward Islands Tourna~ }3, Foster, B. Hunte.
J. Skeete 14 2 st] «(63 7 a —.. ment. Antigua’s first innings score
J. Petterson 11 1 ei was 72, Montserrat’s 161; Anti- Diamond Rings
zi Dis 2 ). ae 6 CABLE & WIRELESS gua’s second innings score was LOUPS L. BAYLEY
A. Petterson 1 Be ae Ae vs, COMBERMERE 285, The highlight today was Bolton Lane
M, Proverbs 1 0 oS Gonsalves’ 110, it being the first |
is {Teese ir
* At Boarded Hall century of the tournament, Mont- |
EMPIRE vs. POLICE errat’s second innings score was |
COMBERMERE—tst Innings 96. The largest crowd of the!
At Bank Hall Inniss, 1.b.w. b King ) season saw Montserrat fall cheap- |
POLICE—Iist Tonings Branker run out 16 Wye j start rickets \
C. Sealy c & b Skeete it Phillips Lb.w. b Watkins 29 ©6*y after a bad start of two wickets |
S, Haynes ¢ Wilkinson b Armstrong 2 lv, Glasgow A b MeKenzie 3. for no runs. |
S. Howard c King b Prescod 1 d Smith b King 4 orem atone
B, Mofris ¢ Bourne b Skeete a4 Weekes stpd. wkpr, (Clarke) D. Archer 8.3 3 19 1
Gg» Cheltenham b Skeete ) b King 5 T, King 14 5 27 4
Cc. Griffith b King 10 Hinkson b King 20 ¥F, Cozier 2 0 11 0
J. Warner Lb.w. b Skeete 28 Lewis b King 5 Me Kenzie 8 0 14 1
B. Niles lb.w. b Skeete 2 1. Skeete c Cozier b King 8 Watkins 2 1 1 1
R, Pinder ¢ Wilkinson b Skeete 14 Sealy b> Archer 4 CABLE & WIRELESS—Ist Innings
E. Denny not out 14 Alleyne not out 10 &. Matthews not out 24
G. Browne c Smith b King 4 Extras * 18 =. Me Kenzie not out 10
Extras 2 a Extras e 1
‘otal 13 a
Total 162 - Total (for no wicket) 35 {
— BOWLING ANALYSIS _
BOWLING ANALYSIS oO M R W BOWLING ANALYSIS |
° M R W King 8 a 48 ° M R W ' |
Cc. Preseod 8 0 22 1 Matthews 3 0 4 Oo Mr. Smith 5 0 17 0 '
Cc. Armstrona 11 OO ae: 2 Branker re 0 2 O C. Alleyne g 1 wv of§
ff oe Ro
y xs .
| They'll Do It Every ‘ime Piaheed U5 Peet ten y Jimmy Hatlo
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LOT OF “TIME AN
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PROFIT ::+-



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TO A SEMI-TROPICAL.



Which would you prefer

to have,

Rheumatism

or |
BRAITHWAITE'S |

RHEUMATIC
REMEDY?

both ?





pe,



{
i
{

(From Our Own Correspondent Bruce Pairaudeau, Glendon Gibbs, |
George Camacho, Lennie Thomas, |

GEORGETOWN, B.G. Neville Maynard, Norman Wight. |

Sept, 29. Vibart Rodney, Au@grey Btshop!
Three newcomers who have

ind Ganesh Persaud as emergency |
een selected in the team to meet fieldsman. |

Jamaica in the first Test are Nev- David Hill, John Trim, R. Benja-
ile Meynard, MSC, wicket-keeper. min, Brian Patoir; C, H. Thomas,
Aubrey Bishop, Queen’s College, 1, Jordan and M. Wong have been
‘eft arm spinner and Vibart Rod- asked to stand by with a view to
hey, DCC bowler. selection for the second Test.

The full team is David Hill will captain the Rest

n (Captain) ‘ide against the colony team in a
‘Vice Wight, four-day match starting Thursday.

Berkeley Gas-
Robert Christiani,
Captainy, Leslie

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACK TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. SLl'TKMIU.R 30. 1SSI Cajdb CaUw*} The Governors M H CMCtL WOOODtO i Culufttt Department I on wWmPn! foi a ,* %  month* Hi a Woodmji was irnsMM tin Inli ir m pasv ngi bj B W.l *, I rii i He Li A %  ling Tvnnr Far A Mnt'-nl M R ROBEKT JA1SINGH who tin* tM D mm(M I %  I lilt, IrC . : B.W J A i. Bt Vincent wherr m slay for two weeks beiv i Ing lo Ms home in Tiinirlncl whenhe has been reldnig for Ihi psst*. INS, Mr. Julsinjih. a BrttM etc, hu entertained the Barbadian . i'nl voice both at local concerts a* well .1over RedilTusion. It Was I to him Hv VM heard In Ml Farewell Programme over ItedifKrlrtay. lltth Srptember >ung singer performs with cojifldanea and > %  and he should be encouraged to go putinlo bigger fielda. CaraCjoina tn wishing him ton the best of luck m \..yrfKC.tnd 'he b. all nhTfutui-e HIM ^arg^-ni KtgtolW, I.CM'/ D E.-G, O. KING. 2T-ytw-o1e) graduate of E C 11 i' Kinj. rTT; l : Mi King, was among Transit passengers by B W I.A. for Jamaica on Sunday. Dr Rinc \v fortOCl I Medical Officer U the Victoria Hospital St. I.uria an.! 1 to Jamaica to take up i.n appointment .1* Suri'icil Hi.' % %  rar at lb* U ( W I ••Krentnu* With Tm T HI ftSCOND UWvaratty ExtraiMuial gMlUTC OH Bvnlngs with the Composers'* bv Mr. E E. Hackett. ARC M will )>e held on Thursday. Ovlnber 9th at H o'clock at tl Council Wakefleld. 0M Wii-k M \< oioftot lant of • 1 in the colon]) Milkv. afternuun by II W 1 A During Hj a mieal al Marasol Beach Flats, I'.ntvrtiiinmi'Hl '-pin-: i Aim 1 %  | %  %  I flllfHlnlnsj the Alli.Hiiii.innie tf .1 11 Klan bar at B.1S p n 1 f 1 tends are %  ulndMd ol a/hal pron I I [ %  r-K'Ilt Pur Dint ii**iint* M R. C. V I) HAD1.EY. EduI -', %  tl f St. Vincent 1. now n ihe purpose of having V .1 N la the Comptrolli N 1 I M H nn.ng the 1 %  ..;. gaornlni t.y th Laid 1 Ihtimtiviun fntranait M l l 1.:: 1 who had bee 1 I10I1.laying in Orwitoa, arrived yesterday morning by the Lad Rodwy Intrant.t <>n I "tne. Fur I riniilml VfR. AN!* MRS II F SHKAir; 1T of Letd Tb ciinHaon "••repaaeanegrs by B.W LA. or. Thursday for Trinidad on %  %  Ituvk lluiif M ISS ROSALIE KNIGHT. •laughter of Mr and Mrs ^ C Kniuht 1 eiumad. home bv It W I A via limldail aftei M"*Mding two months' vaesttlon in .be USA and Canadfc Miss Knight is Seeretary to her f.ither who Is Venezuela F | here. Short MHU M R ANN MRS H. r. IHEARN MI "Letebworth", the Garrtffoa, were iiassengeis 1 1: w 1 A. on the tttti ii for Trinidad 011 a short visit {tuu-t II. 1 lilin. O l -noon at V.Kit Methodist Church Mr Ernest Wason, Pe-asAKTuultural Inspeeotr. Si J hn. look as his brldt Miss Agnes M Irega, St PUIIp, and daughter of Mr. C Hooper. USA aiul Mrs Hooper, of %  Sunningdale". St. Philip, and a former pupil of (Jut-en's College. Thi ceremony was a simple onand the bride was given in mar11. IHI by Mr C. D Giltens. As•istant Auditor General while the lUOfg i.\ Itestman fell to Mr. Rex 0| the groom who is Manager of Woodland's Sugar ijeti iy, Grenndi On Sunda> the huppy couple I.] 1 tm Grenada where they will spend threv weeks' honeymoon Also leaving: by the same opportUBtta mi Mi Hex Wason who had been spending a holiday with bis relatives. r'lom HILucia M R M C. JALLESMIQUF.I.I.E. Ilarniter-alIJIW. and Mrs Jalles-Mitiuelle of St. Lucia arrived on Sunday by 11 W.I.A. They arc expected to remain for a week and during will he guests at the Marine H I .1 Month'* \oration S PENDING a month's holiday here are Mr. and Mm. Gilbert and then little daughter Joyce of Trinidad. They arrived in the colony yesterday morning by the Lady Itodnry and have taken a bungolow at Gibbes. Si. Peter. Mi. (iilltert is a sugar planter of Bronte Estate. San <-• for Onf itur M H (AMI'MELL KAMSAY. "Rippleton", Bay Street left the Island yesterday mornm,: by II W 1 A via Puerto Rico en route to the USA She has gone to spend a year's holiday with her relatives. /••ir Wmh*' Ifoliday M ISS MARGUERITE AHMSTRONO. clerk of the ConIro) Office, was a passenger liv B.W I A on Sunday for St. Lucia where she will spend a few weeks' holiday A WOMAN behind the scene of the American president!*. election is the former wife of Governor Adlai Stevenson, the Democratic CsUMtsOssta, She L. now known as Mr*. Ellen Borden-Stevenson, and lives quielly in a five-room flat |JI Astor Street. Chicago. They were divorced In IMS. less than a year after Mr. Stevenson became Governor of Illinois. Mr. Stevenson then explained: %  Although I do not believe in divorce I -hall not contest >t. Due to the incompatibility of o*ir lives, Mrs. Stevenson feels a separation is necessary." It waa said she disapproved of her husband's political career and feared its effects on their three sons. Mrs. Borden-Stevenson has announced she will vole for General Eisenhower; but she sent her former husband a telegram calling him the best candidate thi Democrats could have chosen. —L.B.S. Tkm mmmm mpemlu f\ NO PLANS K The Chancellor of the Exchequer has second call on Chequer*. But Mr. a A. Butler goes home at week-ends to Stanstead H.ii; :. mam The Foreign Sec.-etary has Ihird call. But Mrs. Eden tells ig no question of their using Chequers for week-ends. "We have made no plans about taking another place in the country." she says. —LJK-S. CROSSWORD Opera Problem THE I'nrl Roan opera company are not going out on their usu.il autumn tOUf because of financial difficulties which it is bOpXl will prove tempoi..i> l'i Dvtl extending until Christmas have had l" l> can 1 Mrs. II II PhlUlpi """.I %  ( the company, says All I pU tfl 1 you at the moment U thai C.< I Rosa, the oldest opera oompa-w in Britain, hi by no means finished. "I Bhull probably make I full statement on DUI preaenl difficulties and future plans within the attl ,-.-k or rwo Wb %  l< UL ""'' proo em The company has (>een ruiuiin,: i.i •ubstantlal houses In %  i The trouble |i Ihefl C In i.rodution costs I*BJ1 Incidental Intelligence WE WISH the lulogisU who have developed a rabbit thai fight* back would do someihnu: ulong this line for the American Coronet —L.E.H. THE QUEENS RETURN UIK QUOit, who bag been on holiday for live weeks at Balmoral, will return lo Iggnlim early in I %  %  She will probably OOBM south with the .Inldien a few days Ifcforc her husband. Pntne I'IHIIM HI t opan II„. Qigf) Affii. Ii heme in Inverts! Octobej 13. The next day he is due tn liu.kuu homshire lo tour playing, fields —L.B.8. How To Dine Well NKW YOltK Id limi wvll tuny he lo say (hat Am Mi.rn women are lernhlOMhg A| least it seems that Marshall of the II A F Sir John Slcssor said so. And lust to show h m. Mrs. Arihui p Davit wife or an Ameia.iu .•diniral. forced him to eat oyster puree, filet mhgnon. boiled IF home-made poppy%  Hd lolls, waiercress and split almond salad, raspberry parfuir with black walnut anitclfood enk, all made by herself. —L-E.8. Rupert's Spring Adventure—41 Mr. Eden's Week-Ends Mr. ANTHONY EDEN has DO private residence, now he has "Id his country house. Binderton. near Cbu-hcster. He and Mr-. Eden Uve in Carlton Garden*, in 'he official house provided for the i"icign Secretary. Among politicians there is talk that Mr. and Mrs. Eden may use Chequers, official country hout>e tor the Prune Minister, at weekends. Mr. Churchill rarely goes lo Chequers, he prefers Chartwell, hu home in K.nl.-L.K.S. IIOMH rHOM HOME WHEN the Shakespeare Memorlal Tliealre company tour Australia and New Zealand later this year It will be a return home far 'Omc members of the pfitMr. Robert Stead, a 33-yearold New /..Ml.tndcr from Wellington, hain roeent years divided his time between Britain and the Dominions. He has been miniger of Q touring company. Now he is to go back to New Zealand as assistant manager of the Stratford company. His wife—also a New Zealander—will go with him. —L.F.8. 1 i" 4 t a 1' I* 1" LL bv T ** 1 I %  TT R i Brings vuions ui an tnrreut. IVI B M t ciesr no* ten lasp ic. wi lu InirrOkieM •rrmmil. I| li CH Dl UM broKen i.DI*. Itl H Vl& P*dery T eUow t!owr. Ill >i proves I'm back to oil It. This asier un of oecssaiir 1 W!mthe IdloC provldgs, lg| ia itmsra ,, '*'.E'I Ud J Ho ""' *—*• %  <•' Jl ltelris.limarlt, (31 tt Bqusited s bald caoe, (• Uvwn i PrMumaDiy this bird didn't •trsignt. Ui J ri-i u wu j pii.' ill I. MaftDa the eel mtnUl 1W1 4. I1-.M o| ,,.ui r^oiwear. iSl 3 Single U you IlKa. 131 vrw in irooi Nepal? it) n-.eiudM 14 Aeroa ant %  "•%  i>"i, it. iev tninK n ww rSi n of iiia l„ r a lot or IS || %  ,%  ..-. 4. I I A il-: .r romnu>i>*Iin. 41 pin Hpill Rnundop Si Pio|rimm* I'ar.Mle. in pv The Nm, T 16 p in Hum* Nf-. Pn. n Britain 3 ll — gajH p.n 4* II SI 111 pm lUndcitoua. 1 4S p m P%  onai IVilr.il. I •* p m Chaill* Run. B IS pm Radio Net*l. S p ei (1-y.lii. lUpm Repurt ream Bella.i> k 00 p m Charles Vlllwra Sl-nlord. •> %  m Reconler Ifacilil 10 O* p m Tin Ne-wi, 10 10 p m rtocn the CditoelaU 10 II p m Wynlord Vaughan Thoma. MOBO for KIDDIES! Scooters & Galloping Horses!! Yes. MOBO mean*, toys lor girls and boys— and we huve fun sellhiK 'cm. So conic tin in nnil join us. We'll show you Bronros & Mil i %  ;.. I; MI i mis. Tot-Cycles. Sctsolrrs— more toys than a nursery dreams nf And a word lo Mum & Dad they're sin n_ and inexpensive MOBO TOYS Ii. R. Hunte €> Co.. I lei. Ille% Wufrlie* MillL BAYLEY Holton Lane (.til i v The Garden—St. Jtnn OOAt a TOMORROW SSS p.i I.EMON I) HOP Kill" Teeth Loose Gums Bleed out sad may also oaui —t i e— ana Hsart Trouble.. Amoa %  lopa (UM Maafllrg tha tint day, sag aavaj rour teeth or montr bark •a return of empty M u>i %  %• fjVi.r.nt.e Pt 'i u. (fi^mrtM** HmlpM to elf an atthe a\*tfiii frum blood Intpuritiea lmpuriitm la the blood may cause rheumatic actkes aad palos, ttifl and painful points, balls, pimples and common aki i disorders. .lrh. Blood Mieiur. help, la aHJrify ihe blood, ass s ss s sal the system and aastots la reaiorlag good health. % <7Ae S TARS and VOCT J\ WtsxeintKleMt. 'ne iwa-r cu)i a.a-1 be fane' ng be M a-MS aouar to sffg BSd a (R ,. f ,i The next months are the best months to see EUROPE!" Look In the section And what your outlook i which your birthday comes and 3 according to the stars, KOK TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 30. 1952 Ol*/>6U Tourist Service from New York You'll re\rl in irnbusk -tlimnphei.ilul paswgssl HI %  asjind, fraaca anil Sn.m it ib tune ul year, Annthn hd fet.ignt/ol li> iAiiciiiii.nl Invebn illsil llre it no betlei wa> lo go than f> l.m njssfrkaaV Thc IWPSIRW IIIHII.I Service pnmdn ii,.q,„-,,i Jt ,j rrgni.ir iciiiui i tmns between New Tott nd mrv IH-KH Eurapean city. GtaM 8uner*t Cankers" warn %  tonditionrtl. pWtawrllfd i.iliin. in ;-nli nen •> .ii leclaMI aie used ewlojivel) h) PAA on t* rtca Aad ibsVni Hown b^ the unir expert .ur trew* thai Itate ama%-J a record ol more than iS.IKNMi.iiiv.tl.in'.. % %  •ntitigv latty n.eah •-.• %  • ll,,i,f at ajagaaWM SSSSM far rhoie *.ho p'- l/ZtHIrS wotio s Mr .r iiFiniNCto AIKUM fhana 1111 lAft* FLASH 1! FLASH 11 THE SEASON'S BIGGEST THRILLER! II RSI t JOE HOIK1 W4ICOII a S.1IICI4SO HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT FILM ll'i YOUTH vl. AGE Set Jeriey J..iin Ihe Bailie of Ihe Century! Plus: The Lalesl and Newest Tanan Film .... ARZAN*§ SAVAGE FURY Starring:—Lex BARKER — Dorothy HART and lmy ( ACTION-PACKED & EXCITEMENT tny Introducini .... Tommy CARLTON KID & E AT THE PI 1/4 Bridgetown (Dial 2310) At Your Popular Prices OPENING ERIDAY. OCTOBER 3rd ABIEI TAUBUl April 21 to May 20 Hay 21June 21 CANCER June 22 -July 20 July M Aug. ; VIRQO Auf 23-Bpt May be neeesxjr.v to put In some tsttrt Unit-. I. • > it-si red gains, -Ml! be worth it. Organize yourself ind tasks: you and nwctssa can • * ] May lltici yoUTaWll i..'tu.-.-n the good and hours. Mind xction and speech. Don't cross others. • * Concentrate on regular work and business if you realy want to advance today. ] Tendency is to lag, give up in some ways. Avoid such pit • • J Move cautiously in money, property matters. Take sufficient time making decisions, investigate before signing documents, j PM rayi ('nailer • • Good period to explore far-reaching matters, chances in events ahead. Don't censor harsh I v those around you. • • • i Stars indlcatr fresh opportumly for you to pi< DA Make tne best %  this pi new gains. • Ukely dull. And you will One tm novel methods. Strive ifter j • • naybe uninteresting day. ] Mrs) to be careful, even alters. No speculating In the urn • • • Be alerted, cautioua \\"h money, proper! v transaction*, legal controversies. Per%  I *onni saTairs lean terse but doa t take lo< much for gT.intvti • • • Prod vourself lo evert more energy in i,. mt tatnllj rivl %  MI r-on tha ball I In dnily wjra. niofswlnnol ubliuations. • • • Con-ider problem* from -11 angles without worrv or ^etiing ex.it.-.t Group management, advert uiariy on upginde today. • • %  %  A-., Vaiietl wavg nf trundling today s aiiau.*. to !>•• deliberate, reaviiuibl'?. in i ..nt.it ml B* b baWtt RMy Ittnni dirtertnt vantage joint. • • veil to:!nc-d vou ut. luution. inlelliI m :iul deal. uselpss lormg. .ti M "-' i' I* n ""' YOU BORN TODAY i I '" You are a well balanced Individual, mil. hat, and w6 a keoi. nse ol pcrrrntlDi. and ISHatlM. Kxc.ll. 1.1 I-I datttM, !• '" "nanclal un*ex.clln. Blnhdalc ol Panptjl II" i>-*es->>f>*^->e>e>e > *je5 ROOD4I I III V %  HI S EatriRE Ta-aa* .u a William Wylar'e Product •on ol %  liner KlasaUr* "DETECTIVE STORY" i i r 4 N a l ll Republic All-Aetlcn I. ui. Picture" i-i. m ffllUara llolden gaUs I ir-t Newi Real >nd Short:— TBATHERS TIST Opanins maay 3rd October Burl Lancaitcr TEN TALL MEN 11..i... Kok.. 1 ootvil "' St PITSII BOOTS MAL0NE JtanWt K ay iB HH j and Bin iQhnn* 8TFWAHT %  PBBM Short: rAMH.V CIRCUS W*0 A I 4 • a s is I .:..] llTl.lfc. ao s ih do.it •isiAi. 'i i 11 K\ .tarrins puballl Muiit(ulll[t> and T or TS CARLO IKOMIIU W.d a Thura so a %  so Kri-Mblic coloeaal l.<" '. HIDEOUT and SHOWDOWN ( \ITI.I i.Rivr. High Blood Pressure Kills Men 6. Women far Irom II ah yi„„i Prfaaura, hlc la a myalerlnua dlaaaaa that atarta about tha lime of 'hi-o ol Ufa and la ina real a.....• ntuch heart troubia and later on ot i. %  • i > 11, atrokaa.Cammon synpiome ol fliah Blood Praa. are Ne.v.iueneai. headachaa at top and ba.-h M h.ad and abo.a eraa. E raaaura In h-a.1. diiatnaaa. ahoet reath. paina in heart. palpKauiea, t*of alaep. Iu>i l% f immoi. and enarfr. eaaitr aaclted. leeor and woery U r u aulTer any ol thaee amptoma. deal delay irtatmtnt a :. '• ,. SinaiaM >ot>r lira may be m danger. Naaaa i formerly known aa llmos), a new madlcal dtacove.y. reduces Hlgk Olaael I %  -.. %  !.. (iri (he mat doa. laiaa a hesvv load off tha heart, and aukaa S tu feal yeare younger la a few day*. ei Nuci from your cheental toaaj'. l'-y-^^^ nl ^-y^ > l ^ j h JLy^^' tseaTs. EXCELLENT VALUE ALL AT HALF PRICE BKST QIIAIJTV ENGLISH ELECTRO PLATED WARE I I \ 'I K\ III1RX1S HOWLS. S\| Ills. | |( CIT (iLASS.^Iir.S. JAM POTS. MINE GLASSES. •• PT. GLASSES II \< II Ml l.HAs. HI FLOWER V W S—SI I'ERIOK DECORATED I VK I III NW ARE, ASSORTED SHAPES ATTENTION HOTEL KEEPERS III \H 111 llltl MIMIMIM -MIII'ANS BRI>\%\ IXIMIIIMUKI IN Jl CiS. St liABS. I OIKkl! I 111MKTAL TEA POTS ALL AT HALF PICF. T. R. EVANS WHITFIELDS BRANCH TIIOXE 20 YOUR SHOE STORE 'PHONE 4220 If You're DIZZY look Out far KIDNEYTROUBLE II r-a h..e 'asssr .pell.' .I roar Ual aain. and a| Dodd KaWy | •*, ooar kidaey. stooso.klyoV.aasg ay Iho mail* pauon. and nJ Ilul (aooo duiin*.. and heaa.,hoa. Donund llodd'e t-WyPilUal - ru a a.ss P m BUGLES IN THE AFTERNOON riaiKT STBAhO • MNOI jtsricr.Johnny Mock Browi l J*'" n >ld. (X-|boJ WAUorr ., MA.U.MI -laa.ro-.noi risk! BARBARFES (Dial USSl l.-.i • Sheoi raday Itoi.L'MfS prooon't* '.%  :, %  Coloon HAFT ORAY li I'LL GET YOU FOR THIS BUCK ROGERS 'her. >(...,.! I ss p.aa SrrtM rLviss ID CAPTAIN BL000 (HSTIN tOSal M04I Today Tomorrow *.u a a. p. STRANGE BARGAIN JofTroy Lynn BUNCO SQUAD Ml IHO ^_ *#1H coionis I.I 111(1 • %  S IUHV Mill IH W "W !" "*IO\ Presents wilh PVUt und Pleasure Ifa-oaa IrMoy StUhrr I. .. %  L' a. IM aa.aaa. AT LAST ON THE SCREEN! CRISS CROSS MYSTERY SUBMARINES GLOBE LAST SHOWINGS TODAY 5 and lit P.M. MANGAHOO PETER LAWFORD — MAUREEN O'HARA TOMORROW AND THIRSDAY 4.4S aad S IS DUCHESS OF lit IHO Van Lena Esther Eleanor Jubilfert JOHNSON HORNE WILLIAMS POWELL QUARTET AND MYSTEHY STREET Bruce Sally RJcardO RENNET FORREST MONTABLAN I" MIII I M I M-G-M, producer of the screen's Biggest presents the spectacular Technicolor picturization of SIR WALTER SCOTT'S FAMED NOVEL TECHNICOLOR ROBERT _EI ,-. i-H AYLOR TAYLOR FONTAINE • %  .BMBIHOW • -._ PIMniKsWH





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Tl-f'SDH. SIPTFMRFR :l. IS2 BAKU OKI's VIlVlK \T PAf.F. HU. Case For Re-trial And Re determination Two Cases Should Not Have Been Together IN THE A Mitt ant Court of Appeal vesterdav. Theii Honour, Mr H A. Vaughan and Mr. A.J. 1! Hanstiul -.'in back to tht Police MaglitnU to bo retried and redetermined the case in which Mr 0. B. Griffith. Acting Police Magistrate of District "A" fined George Reid of Halls Road. St. Michael £3 for assaulting Police Constable Straker and £2 for using indecent language on Black Rock nn October 2J. 1061 Reid was ordered to pay the t tine in seven days or two __ # nice Among Cargo Of Eight Ships Rice, flour, copra. inarcoal, firewood and lumber were the chief items of ships' cargoes which %  *rived ovi r im wc K-erui Arrivals Included eight vessel,. '.hree steamships, two motor vessels and three schooners Thv irv.prlsonment "with hard labour and ihe second fine in seven days or one month's imprisonment. Mr. J. E T Hraneker uho ID the Court o( Appeal on behalf of Reid submitt-d to ihc court that the language used :n the moving vehicle was not UM highway. If (wo cites the record should show that the defendant was asked If he had agreed to both cases being tried together %  %  ih.it OH October 23 he was {•Mi i on %  bug tr.iv,iii Black Hock road. A..ill The Girl Guide And Police Band The Loeal Association — WltlCll SERVES HER Concert TIIF Police Band, muter Cap; c v. Ralaoi gramme of nmlc %  < the Q* idoah on BunOaj nlti %  >. i IM i.i u o'utintvv A t UM conclusion of Iho eoneort %  e.,,,. B> iREDA K MAIIOM lUr lUl]l1 -v, „,..,, hmK dtapi, I Hr. blue uniform of the gn I guide is often seen in followed h> thr heating Of ihe Barbados. One wilhssj it s/tn | gnat deal more famUiar Retreat, than it is. For whet noo\ IIIIHII could be more worthy of **lol Custom support b, ,.,i and walk of life ? Captain % %  .nt ..'ili' pafaOM to act a in the ten Outdara %  is the ;.. k % %  '. Quit* i iboi Ming up tin work %  >! the movement in Barbados Far more mum* could be t..k i. !•'.. L..;II ) DUB] f 18 rOW* and upward*, The spirit of the I test lie lunimed i points of tha .,1.1 %  passchooner Mandalay. ing along Vincent arrived with The defendant W9 bags of copn from St. %  cargo of bags of ihT i!!, 1 "" ,>n i!S AT f,"", When 'ovoanuls. 10 bags of peatiuU and ne ftjFJrLZ'rSL*? !" 41 Piece, oMumSr.TKeSchoohc. the do f o n da n t uaod indecent DM] '.He told the defendant that he in and when the bus had passed the Fresh Water club the defendant again used ndecent remarks. He tiled to arrest the defendant but he resisted Helqueen arrived from Si. Vincent with 060 bags of copra along with cocoanuts. pumpkins and vegetable*. Besides 1.000 bags of rice. the Lucille M. Smith hailed from Demerara with 904 bags of cha: coal, SO tons of n loose pumpkins. Flour and lumber were the main cargoes of the Saguenay Terminals vessel Brano which aryes'terday"pasied'on" ^year-old J !" 1 in J^" " Su d >T"'* labourer Lionel Sandiford of Baxawt of *'** l n- %  " of each tyDe wns brou n: Worship Mr C. B Griffith, ActThev are 2. 90 b "a of Harvest Ing Police Magistrate of District Queen Flour. 1.176 bags of Dti y "A" who founfl him gigilty of Bread flour and 804 bags WOMAN relaxes In her bun gslow" at roadside. Old Woman Lived In Cave At St. Thomas A woman "1 year found living in a c.-n Hall. Si. Thomas two 'hen one of the staff %  e in Ro week* a| if the PrnA Quid* tiuktcri %  A Guiil. and to help others A Quid. to all. Ittai U) run nth I.UI.I, A Guide i.i COW A Guide Is a friend tc A OuMa obayi Mden A c;... ,, under all difrieulhcv A Quid* li thrift) A Guide is pure >n thought. word find deed. When she becomes a Guide, a i" 1 l natal three things:— 1 To do my duty |o Ood gueen. 2 To help other people ..tl time*. 3 To obey the Guide l-aw. The chief alms of the movem e n t are summarised In Ita official handltook as "Develop.-hip among hundreds in and tha in pkiely revived an old custom when the. plgyed at the Gam-on and the wrgfj ajfed unin'cnt.iiivi' crowd %  i.it .iucnde-i ranstltutcd 'Ufltient evuiitui' thjt the Sai.itm.i' • 0..-.I ide^l .ML I proper venue now being '*" l 1 1 "' 1'oTi.rHThe Band was positioned on tin cougat ptopei. near Ihg ne rbrward ind'votun" l 11 **• ,h '' frontafje "f •' Iblo, honourVolonttti Drill Hall. i ble and mott InmaaUoa poM, Consaqistntly people could hsit„ ten trom all sloM and fruni tha Ml and Captains, form *hade of the trees Some )u*t 4 UM "hole oi drovo up thai* can and sat in ganlsatlon foi it K tbvj arho have Usanri throughout bbg soskearl the dlracl tmmadMla task ot Marching UihuUv training[the girls in all that makes pha marching dbpUy mi •rtJI for ,. good Guide nmuM ..,u\ ,ll ,m„l„i Uto \v he wort is BOt onerous glCilt r' i... Pay younvlf UM %  ul>ila> ng them services useful *io the Closer investigation d'Kloicd pub |i C and handicrafts useful to Badges that the "fuw'd .. '!"' %  '" 1 h r themselven. promoting physical An important element in the house with her children and that development, making them capawork of the Ouldes tlivmwlve-! h — previously, she had run bIf Q f keeping good homes anly these arc aims u. which subjects and the qualifications for % %  ...!.. i... ho> The With us the military of itaiEvening hymns u i. Me" IIIM! The Day thou tsMrdlnj it nave been brought f V \ ls w,de<| >"*" ply* by the band provided an appropn Me finale to a concert of rich entertain.nent. away from home The old lady is the mother of stealing a goat on September 27. Liberty iiell flour. Ai*o on board four children whom she claims anyone "wht. had the future wlwinning nhe are clearlv lal The goat was the properly of the Bruno are. T,0 pieces of ill-treated her but recent events fare of hl native land at heart In each case Some ol' the bad.ePine. Th. SS. sapha arhave provedI that her mental, con^nd instantly sub-, i ..Hu-allv inapplicable u, S. here with 1.250 bags of dition _w _uTfrwd_i n ^J h ** hcr „ „ It £ ,u,t ii.,,,1. for examilued at while James Watkins and £9 7/8 Sandiford had three previous convictions for stealing. II\M> fa)/A FINE of KJ to be paid or ui default Hour. 1,077 bags of comtneal, 450 bags of poultry feed. 56 containers of cocoa powder alonij with a quantity of pieron chow. Cotton attmsBt Pbffeo Club Has New Reading Rttom RrliKinn k i„ prophny Ihnl II will be Sh^ i.^ f.irmctlv an inmate o( Keligion is at |h %  l.try and Office SlafT ,.t St, Glair Jordan with a kmle i nil left hand. The offence was committed September 27 i.i.lues f. i ( .tipenter. Child i.}. Club. The Office of ihe SpOTtl Cltlb I now xiuated on the grounil rlK. Of the Inspectors Quarters. DM nan lteadta| root being painted in an attractlvl ma, and chairs an KIM A Mil 11 general cargo included fruit, shoes, apparel matches, Limacol and Ferret. This vessel i conHIS WOItSHIP Mi C, ll Grifsinned to Gardiner Austin & Co.. lith. Action P-.lirMagistrate of Ltd. %  remanded Eunn Brnmbley, n dornestic servant of Cook's Alley, St. Michael until October 4 when she appeared before Mm charged with wounding Jaiucs Slocombe ltems Pl o7the K, c l a S rgo We of Ihe ^J} 1 n hl WHh the oXh "" tend the services of (he religious Nurse. Co-^k. First Aid. Handylabour, was Impwd on Gordon SS Colonial which arrived from s^ ^fers to the cave as her 5 !" n "'!' nn 1 n ", ^ l h ." h f^ """J. "**** %  Knitting NeedleThomas of St Mary's How, Si London on Saturday Other cargo -bunealow' and residents of ihr "" %  ttclal handbook woman and some others have an Michael by life. Worship Mr. ron-isted of flour, tinned butter d ," lr f r ,ell of the careful alien" • ;'"; .' "; %  "';' ," ;',,'* pbvlou. practical bearing i n the B. Grifflth lor wounding a „d vacuum salt. The Lady t'on which she nays to It. keeping r/'", 1 "! 1 ^ "' e lh s l ,,r ,,f J''** ''''f> '^"dOthers, juch commiltM to the Menial Ho. ^ Sc) uU |hl| u m — ^ ^^ ^^ %  u^ ^ P' UI _^^^_^__ 10 cnean* 1 in athvin. li.ut arc tton. Anil MIM badge! luch a" milly more approprial. for boj. il„. Swimmer or Ihe Palhdnder \ail< Hunk: rflTV nn """ "" r **" 5 %  ll '* l' ln "' iwhi.n demands an Intimate CK f*'" J J*5" " "i !" imm up f..i kn. l.de .:( ihc .liHtrl.i in whUI. /.,......./.,,,/ ^flii'ttH' them. a s |r| liven which %  onl.l h.< Important acnemv Moth i niI ,,,„,,, ,,, „„„„., ,,„,,. „„„.„ |1M m lwl|U11|1 Vlii „„ > The new Barclays Bank lo be 'he truth 11 I, true thai the; nnu, ih,Uland: and ol vital Impor*** %  *?* ^SSSSLST. rc,ardb "' c %  1 !" "' making good .lllie... ,„„,e ir m .liould be vi.iled bv "??*> Si. cSSriata in U.lldon at underlie, the Boy Seoul, and!'.,. 1 „.i,.i„el m IMIIKUI.IIIV Waterfront workers had a gened by bank officials in i; "• Qulttal alik.-. But Ihe two bodie. auurourlgte lo BarbadM. September 27 with intent to do t .,i|, j,, d .y ywterd.y. There onool the mo.1; Imporl"'"liundU|( _. liti „., „„. „, ,„ r „. „ r " "">"• %  him grlevoiu bodily harm. ..,, six vessel, in port with cargo Ing scheme, to be undorraicer. g a nl/atlon and. a. the most casual rountles. thousands of women Ql. H ... n .l u w ar d.i B | nn .i Q is. to be discharged and three schoonnow. Mr. R. rras "*; e ,_ Inspection of Ihe handbook show^ throughout the woild luivc fell Wc.ombei.jb detained at the %  hor ,„ lhe f.ru.B.A. told the Adeoeate be, h( (iir| Gl||d ,. mo „ m ,. M ls ,„.. ,,,.„ „,.„. and wide ,.ropeeU of Hospll.il on Salurday !" _/.^„.„,„. ,„ „„ ..nioaded. lore leaving lor British Guiana by „„,„.,, ,„ ,„ r „n,.„ ,,,.,.,,, ,.,., ,„ ,,,,,,,,,,1 ,„„, ,„„„,„, |„ n rrm „„ ,„ Workers Busy nd on his neck. %  is improving. INQIIKV ADJOt-RNED lying at auch 1 a knTfe Careenage waiting to be unloaded, fore leaving for British uuiana y . )( IK (I ,„ Work on the schooner LaeUle B.W.LA. on Sunday. i urn girls Into Utn-boyi but to Ihemselves. und opportunities M Smith haaaa ve-terduy mornMr. Heekie who is accompanied | ead them On tn happv, healthy service to others, win DM This involved the assistantby Ms wife. Is Resident Partner ,.„, llM flJ | v ,„ : :I .| H ; thai of many' labourers and anim-l tott WX of alam THE inquiry into the circumf/ a wn _, *? ih„ i,hrf atonr'the of London and the W.I. with heart(the younger Guides) in DarbaDeets should be denied to girls in -.f tin %  tancM surrounding the death of J n ."" ..."KZL \, a e*quarters in Trinidad. dos. It is a very small DUmbOT llarbadoi because so many of ij ni | 19-vear-old LvUW.,rner of berth or the senooncr ""* ** frcm a total island DOpuUtion %  th'-i r eldi-ra hnld back from 11 htlle \>,, mu Mnntrose. Christ Church was furtremely busy and ? n ( ,oun ^ ., He arrived here last week from OV(r 200.000 Why are there not voluntary effort which would also %  oarMd jiatsjillnj until a problem to pass. At tim^ ii £ r g| in j where he had been on a a (-re.it many more'' form %  *<r Offlcai -if the Windward Island* with headquarters in Grenada ar lived here yeatriday morning by the Lodp rtiwl'ie,. Intraiull foi Dominica uhere she will conduct a nutrition campaign She expects to lie In thai colony foi AIVJVOUi\CiJVG GRUEN VIII 1MIN 11 m A -.i.h UM'11 trMsur. for Its .llurtng bMutr .nd lallhful Kcuracy. 15 Joels. Cold failed, tiiarantecd KttJO OTHER MODELS lo *11" Tl Genii' GKl'l \ WHIST WATl'HES $81.04 to I1U.2I IS and 17 Jewels SEE YOUR JEWELLERS I. /Wl.fl/I A CO.. I I IK 20 Broad St. and at Marine Gurdens i two month .pened to MlvHomes dlltti ;,\ .. I ..; ihe day they llrst joined her to St. VIIH.I.' of Messrs. W. II. There are. at present. l.Uflunlthe Quldaj She said lh.it m (hi V&Sndarard Partners. Architects fogntad Glil fjujde. .md Hrownieg It seems g pity thai these prosthey aie trying to bung Ihl various in%titu(|..i keeping with present dav in the iiei.i ,,r nutrition the Mr. G" B Griffith, Ailing Police policeman on duty in the area. He „,,,, h;i h e went up to the X h--i>has been Coroner of District "A". Opposite the Harbour Master's u.K. partly on business and luctance _anioiig Offlce workmen were busy in the paitlv for the purpose of leaving join the Barbadoa Local Ass-nia Lyl, Wamar was detained at ^Sg-T S molasses on the motor his elded 100 Alan formerly of thr tu>„ of Girl OuuK ^General Hosph.,1 on Murday. ^ k stade„t Prlnee wh,ch arLodge at School in Scotland. Hfa. of this relucUnc | ,.,t than ll , TrVrJS Jamaica. you.'ger son John who travelled mud. miwoncep.ion .bout wh.1 aVPSmTSSif^SSr^S "*. '" and T r CTt Z rJSJ 1 !" ls now Bt wh00 %*£$? e. He died the l*^jHW d.y they ujre I^j^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^^ U lying u anchor in the bados. he said that he had been next day at the Hospital. i,iy Dr. Cato told the rourt Ihnl he performed a post mortem examination on the body of the deceased, llu.' apparent ige of the boy was 19 years and there raf aa vai o haemorrhage "I* under the -kull which was fractured. He attributed death to fracture of the skull and cerebral haemorrhage due to severe head injuries. Eric Warner, father of the deceased said that he last saw his xili alive about 9.30 l.ral AwoclalWn is embers of the (.oral Aa>> i in-' ugh Guidon, The lime now then fhany I DM forward harbour. Warehouse hands were afeo busy at work loading and unA-adm.. the lighters which were drawn ilongside the wharf. _ry pleased to see the progress elation can lie etthi made in completing the temporary women and the women nimJ-r: accommodation for Barclays Bank do not have to bavfl bOOl Gu|d< which will be moving on October The members do not weti DI1I4 from t-he existing building to form, though the women, if (htj "Rodney" liring anatVOS HorSPH Frt?sh Fruit Now Obtainable enable construction of the premise* to proceed. Work Begun Work has already begun nemolishing the adjoining prcn ish. may wear a silver tructural itael :i The net ORANGE MAN can be heard on fo[ thf uppvt n ar t D f the buildwill vary In accordance Swan Street while he hawks )n|( hM now ^^^ secured and is conditions his articles. |ing fabricated in England. This ".

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%  ^ WHAT'S ON TODAY Ms*un. Ho u>T -. 1 0 *!*• n-nd -i %  r c A Hasting' H', H %  1*1 rot Uk* CMUM Uui 'n'r wliiim "Galnrt Uw *rp(if. thai nM f Wat B*r Anth'iij Head f., his recent statemenl thai UM Sue onr is Indtsaenaable to the ttritIsh. Protested We protested this but he again %  njde the same declaration on his arrival in LondOB* 1 lieneral NaK lb said. "Let him ,a> what he as. We will show him Speaking from the balcnnv of Ihe Engineers Club In Tanla. Gen Naguib callad roar unity n> enable the count r> lt fare Its "enemies within and without". He lashed out at Imperial! nut mentioning llnian. but his later attack on Wi 3* rctarv Head left little doubt as k) the target of hn> allual "What we need Is unity" UM General %  • weapons with which we can fight: material weapons such a* tanks and planes, but we have not got these and must obtain them from abroad. The other weapon I* stronger and morr efficient-unity Let us unite and forger our differences. Gstv Naguib warned against two main threat.-, ig Egypt's internal stability: Firstly endangering public order and security, secondly listening to falf* rumours ipread 'by defeatists and traitors in the interest of Imperialists." Shouting at Ihe top of hi** voice and waving his aims t. the clamour below. Mr Naguib urged the people to forego InterntaittllfOhls:! ano pninc partii an spirit adding "I don' attack anv particular i I mu-t reiterate the fact that the Army was always aloof from Parties ami that is why its move succeeded-UP. Hurricane Speed* \orth MIAMI. Sept 29. Th Florida hurricane "Otiarlls" the MSMMI third -ped northward In tbe Allan uc oH Nova Beotla but th uunicanr Dog" Is dead. "Charue packad windap to 100 mile, per hour near the nitre and wa. whirling toward UM far northern ship Ping lanes at about 20 mile* per hour. Meanwhile "Dog" had dwln died to a squally wave with atl ..l %  ly ,ui to in nUlaa per hour over a -.mail area located '' ii %  'i iL.il. , • nnitli east of San Juan. Puerto Rico The position of "Charlie" Is The US Weather i : %  -.i to he near laUtade II 0 north taaajitasM 11 I aaai ai taeai 3h0 milesouth ot Cape Race. Newfoundland rCPi If i .. | :. ,, Ul • I oung mei bars .,1 tinWAFD Party threat%  give in ;,. pran Ocnoral Mohammed Nagum .. .lean-up. The uroup of younajai of the WAKI> Parliament Mid they will form their own part] unless leader? comply with Qatl Naguib'* demand for reorganization, the influential newsTOKYO BtDI L' : am \ AJ am" said. %  %  ind, Con Other newspapers said ttM '" I K... Ka-t A %  i areas said !< %  ..it thoas guilty nf corrupt* %  % %  was found W] Mo--. taphji El Naha %  %  llvared to leadership, a four-day ultimatum to clean up or face a • -:uib h mself moved into U %  NM. Datfa to taka hi the people on a three-dav tour r.p. Outer MongQiianr} Confer With" I ted Chiiieee Communist China Has 2,500 Planes Binds) l i %  leased .. i aw have LMO based in China and Mi number Weyland said. tfOSl of them preaurnabl) am M.i.G. lS's. Change In Far East Policy Speculated SINGAPORE. Sept. 29. nnuncement that a ; [hlj secret south-east Asi i milita: |., %  i \\ K| month coupled with other recent ;i n i events, touched off speculation here that the Um.nl States maj be prepann.; an importanl foreign policy chaoge In this section ol the wh*rw :i "warm war" Is bMllg waged against Comworld where a nunuun ^ir. Mshinsky To Head Soviet Delegation MOSCOW. Sepi 29. Ihe Soviet Foreign Minister, I'm k) > ill Icatl ttisfj I • U gatK to UM forth. %  eneral \saen hi tk York. inouncad on Monday. vi-hmxk*. rateh on Monday i %  ibllnfl him tiravel via France (o the t'nitea Bi ,u %  i *' Vaia v nt. dotoaatas lo the rnitwd %  ire i ow bo ihs t'nited *'. UM new Amtassador, Oeorije Zarnbin. Along \vth Vishinsky. ihe\ will conatl'longest posslbla BJoVsM teams at the Assembly. They anill expert hands and will be assisted b.v %  larg, number of ipei It | Iwllevrd possible tliat Aniiei (Imnayk". Dam Boviet Ambassaayr to Britain, might lom ttM KUSMBU dole%  The Soviet Bmb Laodee ,i f,.. . irvelhtu loM, d n Mondaj n gin that Cromyko will leave on Tuesday 'for Moscow. A %  pofcs .m ,u> it ts not known ui it QOW levL-llmg He said the peak was reached Hire.. 0 four month-. —f.P. Keels Reject New Proposals HOffOKOtaQ I I Monday .hat a delegation of Outer Mongolians, neaded by M Yumzadin Tsenbnl, has arrived it Pel] tbeChin%  %  liOfa I Oovi Himenl. 1 and other leading officials met Mongolians at the air%  HI Uie Rusai f"i Ingl, hou -tupped over %  %  hiter M Ooaai ilatad uual ttv talks would lxa contlnPANMUNJOM, Sept. 29. ^ %  •Sftf North Korean Moscow.—t.r ..„ turncrt (lown •ions pronosals for ending the K<>i ifeadlock. Peiplng Radio said on Monday Wiping said that | l.eneral Nan. 11 tiaior. rejected the three plans tiortlv after ihev were proposed NH did not say after Sunday'i GENEVA. SWITZERLAND. Sept 29. meeting thai Nam had rwjectad Japan will send its highest ranking diplomat In Swits-, he ^ l,u The) mid be denounced •• containing nothing new. ten-day .-_ which the I:. Conference starting on Thursday it was learned on Mrfnri,, osais. (I.A.TT oiV" Iwara i Theoffei idV M Lt. Genwould unquestionablv he admitted e !" of th" 'inn that the Keds use „ reces* Jap Diplomat For G.A.T.T Conference erland. Toru Hagiwara n.^ Mil istt-r ,n Berne as an observer I'^gaicb""' In the seventh General Agreement on Tariffs and Trod' the 34 member nationhave to approve by a n vote Japan's request to negotiations with G.A.T.T. bera. Japanese sources here indicated that after that barrier I high powered asAagatloO. w.mld probably be sen! from Tokyo to replace Minister Haglwara at the conference table. Japanese application to iota I believed to be Ihe bin pute which will i .nfr>rr.rr d S I <*cre' M T>ic I.. to join In i gain "tnoel nation" treatnwnl from o:hei countrlei UMreby doing i la tariff* a Jnpanr*far put Ob • II i membeiship delayed its ooci by ih-ee to nve montlu CATT, ; nation maj del ippticatiot. si the eomlna eoi I stating UK and delaying the vote until the would v ,h It* sppUcadon. n Japanese liority delegate will bo peinLilted to the begin foofaranea to rereal which gov,i rnments Japan wants to negotiate with—I'.P. i careful" tonsideration. The delegates will meet agam on Octoi^r 8. unless the Reds request an earlier II* MAIM IA.YO IIIHS WAV TO TITLE i r Red Chiefs \veusGd Of Spying • i entarlb espected a.'uvai of UM united Burtei state John • tk toui "f kuih at oiinlues I ... M %  Pe p ar Ui Matl r>i i ml ofves Ing 'ho la to a new i h an polio) ilasBsTen iliiiisn I :.ites mlli... lot pu k v bul : i continuation .if the %  | talk-|. led bj rbraign the n cent Aehe%  Ihe pin |. i oC %  lals hinted, would he plan* 1 lopei atlon between the United States Ml tan I %  iouU .I 7 ula countnm in Uie current light against ( rununfcan Slate Departn 1 l e offli md that i J sai Chief of the aauthlost Asia deal i tile i stati i irtmem is gt pro* i Indonesia and la planning a trip u> fa, Ilurma. Thailand IndoC' ma i>n a preliminary survey. Hut some observers bt "' man .. eotiicMieiieithat Miiaon will be covering I X1 few week 'l-Hmed eomla i i I...1L4.-IU UilH i lemplated but %  -i that "strong !" %  taken >on" toward operation In known that Franc*. A SOUTH gOaiAN MIOICAI COtHM \N lo a medical aid station be) b of I %  i tpfa I Hill A group "f Hi IK Who I t heeii hroi.ghl back \>< Mi'('on! JAP ELECTIONS WILL Mr. John Gobi) t TTRACT ENTIRE WORLD Dim Tfying For Record „. ; ,: %  led MSdrOKYO Sepl -':< An autluii itatM i < put much emphastg on the comlnfj Jap sdeetioni tor Uie j tton u focused in these electlor the fli be hi the end rrl tin allied %  ecu] atl Natli Diet (parllariMnt) members will show whethei ihe Japan%  i. ople prefer den ocrsv tu immunl mn l( Japan swln %  i' othet oountrtes In Asia are certain to be influenced iv thi desjiaion Suppa loinniiiniMn evvij"here ll the Mihlai oun Heps will intf-Camn ihiarea Dcreaaad mOttary ial from United States although offaetaj requeat rw troops has %  D made llritnali . ,;,.,„.,.,, ll present %  naklng a similar request for mu llUtion foi the Malavan iuggle. bul hinted the possi'" ^ "' equatt t ti.. %  11 or aid in non-fnUltan cataBa4MM? '" >m,pu ""' 'hat the men nd %  mns but UM main problem lies '""'" I irfate trsin'lluin ed.i.atmn —I'.P. Toduv's SaTaTViOM AH fhelaaihetiral Profiteer Fined £20 ol St. Vincent Getting N>0iiiiists who are utterly false and deserving; of llotalitarlai. no confidence Everyone should 'made fxai always remembst thai agents of I The resolution imperial. s|are no (to the Way when all counUMe ll efforts to discover within our (Europe ahull feel able or shall be rourrtxy food for their intelligence free to Join th> Counoil of BkSMoa work The day when all those now *" —W.t\ leet to foreign constraint and | hl £,fli tar '", """ 1 "">""">* Uball 'd n the European' ,.j < %  %  -<• _i ra*l |oonvaqtlon on human rights and' sCIl. LlHCnhOH'Cr lO %  ?" their fie.l, .-leeh-d repre., .* i ''the Make rmam-uu r ' J>lei..'< who <•( llftecn Eu !* "Frectloin" If' -Mlll/li!,,, STHASHIJI-IK; s,,i ;-, ...nimousadoptM UM resolution wekomig the oaoptton of any "peaceful "Maistirea whii-h would hasten the when Russian and other otsati km shall rd %  ii i< Springer .1 lab-. Land Bi Mi. 1,. i ituroa %  fined •' 1-* for %  : %  %  f Rock ley, ci ,, t. md E 10 for till 1 to Ml A llaidi.Mi of pavibon Court, Christ %  : Wi ral Uiintth Aiting Police M.igi-tiale 1 1 A' The ulanlaiiM. sh-uld be<' the Far Kast could W Jau.ui reaftlrmi hei rnment with %  I .1 \ iii b> thej Ilk. Japan or not. mi t Asian TI. it,". a the arortd and reahas I %  11. lo affect thi imnkina of other Asians H 1 N %  reri Intpot I ml aid | I bj meal of ih '( %  • people A 1 %  %  K In ti-ne i v..' BU I If 'Millola trlthout the iHghteal 1 real . implied from at in. fapeneas mtui s \ I .1,. to fear hen H. no Ulied 0 %  1 1 %  .. 1 .:u Most Of ttM III I"' "si r He .,1. 1 ii rgravss H In folio %  I 1: l P ti % %  paid II nrli.' m, BJ committed 1 'In NFW ENGINES FOR JETS MALT* N %  The first Orend 1 sreaU) Im%  tnin prod 11 Defence P M 1 ,\ How. ..i day — H.P. !)HL'M %  isteat nai .lied M 1 Cm* 10 pMce11 .... %  lie ITorld Bsei l 1 odsy he got the %  •leek t-mt -oaring Mfross the lai 1 %  A md UM 1 ding Mr 1.1 %  I % %  Usappear, then rani down sratti the boat, speedto the ataaei the pier. Xn'i %  eew" Vldbj COM thi screamed IH -ari'< be •1 ,. oa %  trattc hop.Ml l the SUrfhl I 'e-j teJOM i-tatoi 1 eheen %  %  %  auii motoi auneh. A do Ug 11. ihi ins' rtd bul ihortlj .Hei the %  m parbj .nil' 'i the pier Mr 1. 1 bi 111.1 ratnoui r f Stl got back 1 nit. M> %  oak UM Quaeri mntner %  l hi 1. •.., mn 1 1 luck in hi —cr. mprieoninen Itnth A %  %  %  hen the. .MIL! t.i bo. tr 1. 111 B both case* wars m ought by %  ... -1 uniiei (i..(t one prei lou for overcharging Im/mrt IAcenct>H Must Be Gal 1 %  npo lg Vffaira INihU. rfEW v IRK lepi Usl candidg 1 'iwight Elaenhos 1 ban his financial affairs In a Bd befo— Cl'ctior. day. It was snnounco-d M nday l Hi pubi.t night nt M.. Acllai Stevenai.i, in oast tax returns for ihe la 1 I 1 %  saline hi %  tire to v Kiaanl 1 %  n (obi '(at Mi.' P • 1 1 .• %  viil maki ensei I Hot II %  %  d the amend',' pran 1 iliit Guy Mollet. Mollet san< the resolution t<. Spain and igher 1 '.o'.alllri*n .01.nine. .. well aUnn curtain nations —U.P. ed fur eocids rrora at Unported %  eromed 1. • paUon mpl wiiii miliucllons may result In I j;ho BOOOV I I ,. ( II* 'lJI the ordei . .1. Iivei ... UM axptr* date, a ne..,n extension ol ih. must be %  pproved before the Man Man Kill Two Vfrkun CKiefa thi %  Refined Sulphur NAiifom. Kenya Sept. a PP U < Potlee ..in todaj thai the muri tnfi %  thai the ed Kingdom I f refined sulpnur 1 % %  . %  1 wl %  othills t I Ing a portion of ihe all< lOd I illlni'l I %  1 % %  %  %  'rom All. ppliers in %  %  Sugar Couneil Meeting Today r p&*~ A*L r I SChaliC cannscta and diop %  walgbt r\ • %  vaas <>.. o*-r, ir n, Bl iflutes end 1 tot. 2tt. I 1 *J.'' L -as originally %  %  si „f the 1 "p '" w Iw vaAm m internap-a.. Cubans. ttaeea Mar. Nineteen I vet. .'hantpton 1 Cuba and another from Uie United! The last meet; a proposal will • I % %  representj tjie Sugar Council meeting. 'ArUs'v? — GOLD FLAKE



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11 I-.DAY. SEPTIMBF.R M, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON s WANTED H.INT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES T AHO THAT DOT* WXiS MEAHT : Pom ncm.. w *VOTVO*'T SXE mm au**wvo ur WHKH wm 1 waggEX* cw rwB $~rmrs.j en* GCTT vow* mxHvem-f MT>4 IVCTHIP-G if* IT.. WA aseaf? *"^ EO T*4J*TS t*/HV rtfl -/CVCX* &4V5 T\ Y J **usr iv t?o ALmeADY -> ffc"T i-micB tvofisr BE +en.* 7^> ABOC'T ICH-MV0 4/VO (i-ic\ v ,->cff >-. TCKt^TeC /'.' BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY ; CREATUtii v\EAPP£P /flt\ ITVSI^ W IN COCOON/ ThEV MUST \A.P€T E A MILE I THEv .OOK ,Mi/TTUirUtS *0 BiG / J E*'** SAW/ y JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS r 0A*Y...>OJ A*1EP FOR FT.' PMP3N THE E.nrESSC -Ou SO* A KIPE %  BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS I HOPE MAGOtF a 'WLE S*# MM*V-~ 1 AM--SEC*JJ'3e v—£ ^ AWAV _^ IF AMD TELL TMB MAC UH> 111 M I HI %  NBXT SBKPW>C Mflft POANftBTi TWB CARPGNTEtf Fix r THE OATE-ANO... A/nig Lady-make sure... dontyou guess-*) UseLISTERINE' -.it's the best/ r^ • UmriMTooth P*i(ciiihrriianirl BfWVl lutrrmr l.i.,ih 1'..!, ..... H*UB IDilUlh *wlin( f rrahar, %  \r • % %  •r | • _•_>.( MB^I # Try u tod., | | JBflfc V,',',','-',-,*,','.' Jtisr Received SWARF k SAMPSON (1938) LTD. lor B**i Kum FOR NICE THINGS TO USE %  -i Rice MuffeU Q %  -. Oflti ith < ... I . --. II .itn of Wheui %  % % %  \ ; %  ,: ..' I i ni*l VeitPtHhkSalad %  'lliTr. I ||Vi rn Fnut (' Ctmm (Ncti*~. > \ND tH'R POPUIAAR FIVE STAR RUM INCE & Co., Ltd II Riichui k S( IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE TUESDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES PEANUT BUTTER TOMATO SAUCE (OKNEI) Ml'TTON Tins mum MAC CHEESE Tins (.II.I1KV S WINE I KO/.KN I l:i I I IN PK i i %  .11 %  .nils ElUM '* %  original work. PrEfBfEBCa will IHKIVCII In urdMidi .1 li.n h.imni 01 Wt-st Indian ll.ivoiir -nu: to novrdty cards. nmitloe which will include the Edii'i. .nd two The Judging will >• %  ibxn 1 1 .: %  'Hi...1 rkcliktt will 1%  ill l 1 ,1. r ,11. I > nil $2000. Third—$10 00, ronsolati'-i. I"!/'f |0.00 SSCfa A MlEoUon %  K.. 1! the 'Advocate' Stationery and later at the llarhadoUlttEUBI %  I |, m. on October 31st: but conipetitori tar. start Mndlng >" then entries now. 1 the Editor, The Advo %  %  P KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND — %  ">o''....: IJTtSTO'BCC'-. PLACf... %  SlPl PLEAfiC \ CARfTtXl IO>T = A\VT -K, SrC—5 TONOU, TME PHANTOM YOU, too, can have a FIGURE MEN ADMIRE If, ttaU* IDII do, !" InS yvu an pumn f* -r>l.i r-l %  *ll.n ( f .ilh i>T an-u-n ML Itttn'i no M*d 10 S up %  -(* THI<(M MkS Hi EMO UM U . %  > IM%  •fM Aun MN •* - %  COUTH Of S.K N.1I • Ullto ItHii'.UK^.iauMl UMr m Mmplr HIOTEWI tW • ox> wp ..u. M10 n-it •••> AB-I S-WII iiuiAHiH-1 MW> luidi hirmMM, la(l.i> m,r. o irl 1-.1.. uwl MtplW .1*1 •r*'"^ BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES V*IAr .Id • %  VANINTIIE ) *LP AMO^AN UC^AJAXAM)/ THIS 0-T.1IN""ll'4 A ';i>xm.'/ CH HOT? f-.UESS I'LL NEVEREINDHIM' BUT I 601'A SK AJA 1C0M ItAMlW UP WllHIM0CEC0Oll?HeVAA *AIT I0 A / f r" w!-.4HiI1AI1Y IN THE TBOl ICS NLEUS EXTRA RESISTANCE TO TRYING CLIMATIC CONDITIONS I) mf QIVE him CILUCOSE with VITAMIN D Containing 'llucose. Calcium (.lycerophosphata %  M tttttlfai lish-liver oil. this fine body builder mixt-d In baby's feeds and i ovEi his cereal, will keep him strong and happy always. BaffO & .Moore Ltd., I^ndon Mi** body nd r eath Ses CHIo" .. % %  '• IVIKH.\ATIOX.*l. IIIAIMM. I O Kl'Olt \ I IO \ I 11. Tel. SEES .; L I.mton. High Street. 1 C Q II. Olympia Pharmacy. Empire Pharmacy. Tudor Stieet. H 1. Mutson, Tudor Sueet. Rock's Drug itOTE, TU V "ug Store, Broad Street. Ltd. i-AHKE. St. James K. V Worn.. Roebuck Strtct. n E Ptlgriri Profn %  idr Stocked by:A A. Browne. Eagle Bill F 8. Olton, Swan Street. If 1 Walkes Tudm P. A. Clarke. Cosmopolitan Pharmacy. Stoute's Drug Store, Roebuck Street. P C Browne. Roebuck Street. Intercolonial Pharmacy No. 12. t Street. A. F\ Jones. High Street. B M FERGUSSON. Tudor St.



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PAGE K1C.HT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER M, 19.12 Batsmen And Bowlers Share Honours Eighth Intermediate MUUWIAN* wvmmm n THE nin ft.Q, Test Team Chosen Series Begun Saturday THE KIHST DAY'S PLAY in the Intermediate cricket matches ffN be^un last Saturday. At all grounds there were gOod vvickcl.s ami honours wi'ii evenlj divided between baUmen and bowlers. In u.iV.M.P.C. — Wanderci match .it Deckle* Road, V MI'l won the toss and scored 227 runs in their first rantan at the wlckel. G. Lewis and B. Porter A Win the best batsmen In ttM Y.M.P.C. inning*. Lewis made exactly 50 before he was given out leg before utT the bowling of Skcet* and Poiter araa undefeated with a brilliant 51. E. Branket The no*, out batsman scored 3J and K. Blanker M. Tor Wanderers B. Le.ich and J. Skeete took three wlcketl each for 48 and 37 run* respectively. netting the better part of the day.. Police scored 162 runs In their first inning-* against Empire at Bank Hall. Hero in the l innings w,.. uptmnu batsman C. n -ho hit 61. while the next g beat score of 28 was made by J. [ '.'. %  who wenl u t number •even in the Police battliiu Ordft For Empire P. Sealy slow right arm bowler took six of the Pofiea wickets for 41 runs in 12 over-and K King took two for 43 In 12 overs also. Empirr are now 27 runs for tfi ( loss of one wicket, with Bet Bourne not out 15 and O. Wilkin>' son not out four. Mental Hospital ulsnn Windward for 167 rum in thell first innings and at the end of j play Mental Hospital had replied C with 4fi runs for the loss of three wickets. Wiltshire who ha bce-i batting and imwling consistently for the Mental Hospital team took three of the Windward wickets for 36 IUIIin 13 overs and four balls while Todtl u %  Chase took two wickets each. Can Williams is not out 25 Bi the Mental Hospital first Inning.Pickwuk on a good wicket only scored B2 runs in their first inningi against the Barbados Regiment team at the Garrison. Their collapse was due mainly to the bowling of left arm spinner Wat 1 .. who ended up with an analysis of 16 overs, two maiden>. 38 runs and six wickets. J. Clarke took three for 20. Athe end of play the Regiment had lost six of their wickets for 59 runs. Spartan occupied the wukn tint at carlton and scored 198 runs In their first Innings against the Carlton bowling. N. Wood who went at number four In the batting order topscored with 68 runs before he was caught by a tub off the hnwllnr of K. HutehInson. S. Chase 36 and C O Oltlens not out 34 were the bes' score* T-eft hander C Wood hi. 29. V tMon 0. Matthews took five for 45 and R. Olll three for 38. Comliermcrc scored 133 run*n their fWi Ini I %  < <" |b'< Jv Wlrete** nf Boarded Hnl' nhtiifr. tonvored with 29 nd N Hlnknn who wen< I • seven In he Cnmhermerc I order mtde ?n A' the end o' r>> — r-.h' %  Wrele^^ had rrnrrd 31 niW „.,t i % %  Miftaaa Y.M.P.C. v*. WANDFRERS At Beckles Kotid r.M.rt —in saaasM 1. arWnul?r II. l Tnpiiln 19 1 ||..... i l.i. m t Skwla B K. I P IK C Blanket t. Skret* 1 O. L*wl> Ib.w. b Vkertr M H. Pali" %  > trirli i C. GiaenxUr l> lrit.li 6 B. IVrter ni" .".I g. Biankrr nol mil K nunk.r SuniMun h l**ch M B. Aui" %  TIIM HI >• PcIt.'Min I Kxu as Toiai UOWUNCi ANALYSIS J. Akactr 14 in J rVltrrwn 11 I 34 H. Tupp.ii 13 3 *s P. Dam a is A. Fatter>, 1 0 IS M Provatba I 0 i EMPIRE vs. POLICE Al Bank Hall I'OI II I 1.1 lnnli.1I %  . IVMIHI...,, I. S lljhnl Kill* l> I'll ..-I 11 ISoRK < %  Bournb Skerfr % %  .' %  (' OiMnill b Kins J Warner lb* I. Skrrkti Nile. I I. m n Skaarta Plndn %  Wilkituon b Skwl* Amorv ki Tal %  A H .... BOWMNi; ANALYSIS MENTAL HOSPITAL vs. WINDWARD At Black Rock rtisort Mio-i.i lainlaf* %  vain b Tortd %  A b T -l.i M-, !" our Din—i n ,., : HI Glbbs. • IK Thomas. MOWN. BO. Norman Wight Sept. 29. ... AuHre; Bts*iop i Gunesh Porsaud as emergency I Trim. R. Benja-1SC, wicket-keep. ...,[, ; ,/ u. Thoma--. Aubrey Bishop, gueen s CoUtga, i fordafl Ug M. Wong have been en arm t &nnm* and Vibart Ro .,,. i i wLIl view „, %  "* bOWlar. %  ttoa DM 'he second Test. The (ull team is Berkeley GasDavid Hill will captain the Rest 1 % %  against tn.colon) b iVice Captatnf. I^slie Wight. jr-day match stan ng Thursday. Suffocating "Hot Flashes" stopped or strikingly relieved In 63-80%* of cases in doctors' tests! LADIES riTEUlAM IHJWI.INIi ANALYSIS O M R W Oa.klli I 1 14 Todd 11 0 3 ii > i %  I-IUIHT • 1 Jl NSNT4I HOsritAI. l.t l--l-%  riuiRt b H nimri Cnrttlow Kins > %  Uirciate William, nol oul 1 REGIMENT n. PICKWICK Al Garrison Ml RMM H IM 'MNICI. I. I. J i l.ik, It u i' WalU U A Ii.illaT I, Wall S B iici. | M . i, . b wsiu • W r Blalhwinv I. Wall. 9 • : Morrl. run out 1% M cuik, J. clarkt l> Wan. C Wliki* c I'-ub Watt. H Lwii not out .i l^.hlt. b J tlai.. fextcss HOWLING ANALYSIS O M 1 Ilialli-J.lr I ] | Ppnta s • Clark* in I I Watt. IS i J BhUlMSNT—I.I Initial• i.Kmaal c Clarke b Innfaa Hrtkla. run oul I'IIM...., out B rathwsita not out IlltphaiT. Hour I. UrWal Olll c Laahlay b Lawia Hraibwait* run oul Kir Ion mil out EKUU ....... Total 'toi ; wlckalo BOWLINO AHAUVS1S O M H W Clark, i, 0 U a l*.l.lr, I 1 IS 0 Innla* 3 II • I i itrasi i 313 CARLTON vs. SPARTAN At Carlton sl'ARTAS-1.1 lnal>> i II Mum. Hi* li blahlll 1 MaitlMwi a Chana c B Ma,.hall b Olll M : W-l c .tib .WML. b K II ..', i> OtltSfaj nol oul M 1 Wood b Mallhi-*, %  as : Todd b Matiho. kk il>atrh >tpd wkpr >(1O.NIi.dsr. b Olll fl I It Matthew. 1 '. t. u b Olll il I Malthewi c wkpt. .Ooodrldaai i> Matthew. fl b. a, ib t, ni. i it TVtal It* riOWLINO ANALYSIS O M n v. .: .1. I.I .. I Cila-hill %  n n i I el) II ii :* > llaidlns 0 44 I C lli l u 4 0 n I NlrhoJaafi I o fit imi'ON-l.l Inxim. t. llkilrh.ii.un not oul 31 CABLE & WIRELESS vs. COMBERMERE At Boarded Hull ROCKY MARCIANO hrads to the canvas in the Unit round after being clipped by Jersey Joe Walcott In their battle it Municipal Btsiliuss In Philadelphia.. After ritelllg 13 rennd •lugfeHt. the challenger took tho tltlr from the ageing Walcolt '/•ircrnniinriol SoWlldphotO) Big Scores Feature Of 2nd Division Cricket THE EIGHTH SERIES of Second Division Cricket betfan last Saturday. Good wickets prevailed at all grounds and as a result, some formidable scores were put up. At Vaucluse. Central amassed the huge score of ;(3fi after howling nut Wanderers for 78. R. Goddard going at first wicket down scored 119 which included 19 fours and one -ix. Erdiston also amassed a good score which should stand them in good stead in their match against Leeward. Cuffley contributed 6*6 Good bowling figures were regrounds Y.M.P C scored 190 in turned by Ilarri* of Empirr who heir first innings Of this total Mound seven of Combermcre's E Mandevtllc contributed 45. A'icketa at n personal cost of 49 Archer 37 anil Burke 31 BowLtalf runs Wood of Central also bowlfor Foundation. Mr. Callendei "d well against Wanderers, rapcaptured four for 46 and Bradturing five for 25. shaw two foi IS In reply to this After dismissing Wanderers for total. Fuuiidalion have so far %  meagre 78 of which King scored 2*. Central amassed 39* for the loss of nine wickets It Goddard, who went In at the fall of the first wicket, scored a brilliant 119, including 19 fours and one six. Ilest bowler for Wanderers was Pelrce who captured four for 120. COMBERMERE vs. EMPIRE Combermcrc In their match against Empire scored 140. Scott contributed 34 and Wood 28. (loo.! supporting innings were played bv Simmons 17 jnd Lashley 19. Harris captured seven for 49. while II Itrewster took two for 30. In their turn at the wicket. Empire have scored 18 for the loss of two wickets LODGE vs. COLLEGE Lodge had much the better of Ihc first day's play In their match ognlnst College Batting first. Lodge scored 92 runs, thanks chiefly to a bright 31 by Mr. Timpson and six dropped catches hv the College fielders In reply. College could only score 86 for even, onlv Kniitht with 30 and Tudor il not oul reaching double figure". battad mo I < r UM daj m their mniih with Leeward >i Erdiston last Snturdn% Cufflev's Innings of fifl addwl fpvaUy '<> the eood score raachad bo ...... uh in gnd MI ckn with 16 gave good lUppOti I wsrd. In their short st.iv ; it the wlckatt lost one wicket in scoring Y.M.P.C. vs. FOITNDATION Batting first in thcii matol analnst Foundatii'ti ll the teboOl ANTIGUA BEAT MONTSERRAT tabllll) il %  urh gaSN Before • Are you going through "changr ot life" suffering the 'hot Hashes." nerou8 tension, irritability, weakness and other tviw-s of t i't"'l"nnlly caiisod distress of this dlfflcuit timer Then bare's hope (or you' "In testa by doctors. LydlaPinkham's Compound and Tablets gave relief from such distress... In $3 and 10% (respectively > of the cases tested. Complete or ttrtktng relief I Surely you know that Lydla Ptnkmun's Is adenff/lcaflv waua. flunUy you know what it has done for of/ierif Bui do (on know what It wm do for yon' Ho\ Mvrnl-.^fim.nl •ft ao oft* i t in,acUo, wltu Mid'] Iran and iiieorr bow nuch eenrr jotii caaos' uf Ufa" may Del Toutp" teonwn and olrU— %  uff-n %  from funcionsl pain* aim dUtreaa nf manfind Pinfcbuia*, tool ir ouniainssw paii^'.iioiiiv *JUVI r-vdie nuki-i SCllon throat* i|i"ipa"i*lle neriu iipiiem -#i lleeri dUlrsia of A VARIETY OF STYLES In Aqua. Rose. Maroon, Gold. Grey. BlacK. Ngvy and White PRICES S5.24 & $4.48 Suitable \t Bveniti < r morniil-: wear a\f. SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13, Broad Street WINDSOR HOTEL LIMITED the wickets Evelyn made ? Mi Jones and C King not out batsmen with 24 %  i lively M., 1 .l..r,. Wander-r. Nil Hralr WE TAKE GREAT PLEASURE of infonniniour Customers nnd Friends that after extensive repairs nnd alterations our Hotel is now re-open. til ROOMS, all with their private haths. are available. We recommend utir Bar and Dininu Room fur those who desire the best in drinks nnd food in pleasant surroundings. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. Will our Customers please note that our LUMBER YARD & HARDWARE DEPT. WILL. BE CLOSED FOR SUM K-l \KI\I. On TUESDAY 301h AND WEDNESDAY Ut SEPTEMBER OCTOBER. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. COM i.* i K.i> Km* %  Den. Smith l> KIPC OOW1 INU ANAI.V llranker i Plillllp. I i Qlsasaw i SIIIIII. • b Kins Hinkaon a Kins Itai. li Kma Skrelr • Collet b Kins Sealy b Arrfirr Allevnr not oul MSB %  TfMBl IIOWUKO ANALYSIS ANTiCUA. Sept. -'!! \nii,;uii won from Montscrr.it by 101 runs in the 1*001 nl the Leeward Islands Tourimii. m Antiiiua %  tlrst innings scoro Munt'crrafs 161. Antlci-ond inningi il. The highlight today was i ;t lentury of the tournament Ifonterrat's second innmgs M The largest crowd Of DM :f two wteketi tnr no run*. Kim IHIWI.1NO AN i TTi c y1^ l^ r Every 'ime \\s \u EvB?y MACHINE SHOP [WS ITS mSoOHHA PKTERS THE BOSS | ro 8UV HIM VERY SPEOAL K5U.PMeNT-.-l s-1 rr V BUT U>X HERE. W 19 W3W, SEWERSAS B | I JUST 60T >OU i 1 OfjBSS KK O/TTNG \S3VECRa.E6 IN *OStJS,A"0 1WS %  nusi • as-tifW \ VXI WAWTED C05T V ME A MOUTH'S \ PROFIT' I iO.OW.BOSS" •UT I rtirr CUT £> --JO^RES FOBQlS-.T SASKETS wrrHour AH EWL"! CAMC} DRILL IT'LL SAVE US A LOT Of IME MOMB J 'J I AND AFTCR asp Boss SOBS INTO THE RED FOR TOOLS NOSOOy ELSE CAN USEWAT DOES SAID EMPLOYEE QO?KEE-RECT.' ^&£& Which would you prefer to have. Rheumatism or IIISAITIIWAITES RHEUMATIC REMEDY? Ion ran'I hut-,' bnlm 9 %  f il • • v fflltlal Starling on Oelaber 1st aad coallnulag (hroii-h ll.r.ni'-r l.-.th H.H.l. \.' s ., „ .., ir,i,,.| Plan uill .MI hi.all Uroiips of nol less lha n tt persons travellinK loselner i a rebate of 2.1% on normal round trip fares. Return tickets are valH for .10 lull davs and return i neys must he conipleled bt ll,-.<-iiili<-r 15th. B-M-A %  RITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS Consult your travel mfrat, or rail II.H.I. v., Mm *MA V? i'r>-j .-;:-.^M^fai;>g. J£M' "£ffig^


7

————
WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts: 10.00 a m

Meeting, House of Assembly 3.00 p.m

Water Molo Aquatic ¢€ b 5.00 pn
Mobile Cinema, Vaucluse P tion Yard,
St. Thomas, 7.30 p

Police Band at S.P.C.A. Ch Con

Hastings Rocks

8.00 5



ESTABLISHED 1895

Gen. N aguib Asks Egyptians
To Unite Ag ainst l’heir Enemies

Attacks British
War Secretary

By WALTER COLLINS
CAIRO, Sept. 29,
Premier Mohammed Naguib told a cheering throng of
Egyptians at the Nile delta centre of Tanta Monday that
“as long as there is a single foreign soldier in gyptian
territory, we must unite and forget our Siterenaee The
Premier made his first stop here on a motor car tour through
Northern Egypt to outline his case against the W.A.F.D.

Party and its leader Mr. Must: apha El Nahas,
To the tumultuous background -— .

of police sirens, band music and Wafdists

|
|
|
|

hoarse cries from the throngs Mr.








Barbados





Hurricane
Speeds North

MIAMI, Sept. 29.

The Florida hurricane
“Charlie” the season’s third
sped northward in the Atlan-
tic off Nova Scotia but the
hurricane “Dog” is dead.
“Charlie” packed winds up to
100 miles per hour near the
entre and was whirling to-
ward the far northern ship-
ping lanes at about 20 miles
per hour.

Meanwhile “Dog” had dwin-
dled to a squally wave with











YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

. Rainfall from Codringtosi 3
es Total Rainfall f noth fate: ‘
Highest Tem; °
Lowest “rata :
1 Wind Velo i ,
7 Barometer (9 a in { 1) AOS
Sunrise: 9
Sunset: 6.64 5










Hyer : ci us viernbeer 26
High ide 8am T p
TUESDAY, SEPT} ’BER 30,1952 PRICE : FIVE CENTS Low Tide: 1-39 a 448 pe







MEDICS AID ROK CASUALTIES OF ‘CAPITOL HILL’

cane |/Change In Far East)
| Policy Speculated

* INGA APORE, Sept. 29.

The announcement that a highly secret south-east Asia
military conference will be he'd in Washington next month
coupled with other recent significant events, touched of
speculation here that the Uniied States may be preparing
an important foreign policy change in this section of the
world where a “warm war” is being waged against Com-
nunism.
































winds only 30 to 40 miles per en Phe momentarily expected SOUTH AL CORPSMAN (left) sides a wounded ROK infanty
Naguib blasted British Secretary hour over a small area located arrival of the United States : inal be vation bet of the fwor t. rhe er was badly shot up i"
of War Mr. Anthony Head for about 600 miles east north Mr, V ee Assistant Secretary of State John 6a, Gener 1” A i of ROK ms wheats | 6 emerment ¥mtion to Peaks.
his recent statement that the Suez east of San Juan, Puerto Rico. y Allison for a seven week tour of Ca & tt ie Pgh back froin the front. (U.S, Si gna 1c rps Photd es ’ °
zone is indispensable to the Brit- reaten The position of “Charlie” is . $0 eastern Asian countries, who had just been broug :
ish certain The US. Weather ] HeadS VI t p! the fact that another south
Protested ort a ee ate o oO e ea Asian State Department ex- > John obb
We protested this but he again to be near latitude 41.0 north | e pert is currently surveying the
made the same declaration on his oO evo longitude 53.5 west or about Dele ation area may be the prelude to a new
arrival in London” General Na- 380 miles south of Cape Race, Far-Eastern policy observers 4 sf
guib said. “Let him say what he CAIRO, Sept. 29 Newfoundland.—(P) ae =e re speculated, " és.
likes. We will show him. It is reported ‘that ‘ va rie ei Th < seOROoW, — a. British and United States mili- 1
‘ : s at yc g 2>m- e Sovie oreign Inister, ff), icials re i sile
ae e™ the renee at bers of the WAFD Party threat- .' Andrei Vishinsky, yall ine ‘tea sat . ee a ; anes oe TOKYO, Se pt. 29, } For Record
Gen Naguib called for unity to| &red to re wet ee r at Communist Soviet delegation to the forth. hohiy laced? abies. rain tad oat An authoritative source here put much emphasis on}
inka wae int remier Genera d= “O41 Sener, f . , _ : ~ ee , ~ ‘ : ‘ I oR IT, Septy.2
enable the country to a its] hammed “Result ning dasha i. Or Hen Werte a hed roe a would be continuation of the the coming Jap elections for the reason that world atten ee Ps I : r of Ss at
« . , 4 ‘ ” Nag 1 é y ; H t s in Ne rk, ane John obb known a
He lashed out at imperialism with-| (Fa clean-up. China Hats | \s"ossinees os. Noman. Wer level—started be Foreign| tion is focused on these elections, the first to be held since] actect man on earth died Mow
out mentioning Britain by name] _,The group of younger members Vishinsky, received on Monday]; level ‘Started by Foreign the end of the allied eccupation, Nationwide ba!loting for fter his jet-propelled speed-
but his later attack on War Sec- ata so a group 2 500 Pl the nec <¢ ary visas enabling him 2 hh pattie rag recent Ache- Diet (parliament) members will show whether the Japan i Crusader broke into pieces
ary Hes an said ey wi orm eir own anes to travel via France the Unite europes rip ie Pag Waadibas ee ie b : ’ va ntgieras
ie oneted hi see as to party unless leaders comply with} « bteee e to the United hi mE Oe RES ese people prefer democracy to communism 1 the d ring an atten. 40
“What we need is unity” the| Gen. Naguib’s demand for re-| POKY . Jacob , Malik and Valetim| of ial’ hinted = ould “ee ane If Japan swings to the left, other countries in Asia are yo iter eed
ae, 38 y . raeniss , itis Seas. TOKYO, Sept. 29. For oe lete ed, w : i alii ¥ prion the is
General said, “There are two ~ =, influe aus! news- | Cusine’: Oo Weyland oaths Zorin delegates to the United} fo) closer military cooperation be- certain to be influe need by the decision Supporters it sa the. hola
Weepons ies which -we cen Sent; | Pa ee ie: anid. tediander of the iter cSeebe. ake Nat oo ane now in the United}tween the United States, Britain.| Communism everywhere in the Far East could capitalize]. woud Speed Record fo
material weapons such as tanks wepapers. 81 F f d States along with the new Am-[Prance and South-east Asia coun- on such a victory |Automobiles. On his first ru:
and planes, but we have not got| rebels ‘want the party purged of ; Force said to-day that Com-| bassador, George Zarubin. Along}trics in the current fight against . - If Japan reaffirms her prese: ; g as a
these and must obtain them from| all those guilty of corruption.|munist China has increased its] with Vishinsky. they will consti. he eee SeaOe iin Clin tre i ee oday he got the sleek boat roar-
abroad. The other weapon is| Gen. Naguib says that one whojairforce to the point where the) tute one of the strongest possible sate’ Tenens b edalale hark ferces of dence: my eect eed ng across: the lake » toward en
stronger and more efficient—unity.| was found corrupt is Mr. Mus-/Reds now have 2,500 planes| Soviet teams at the Assembly. Sa ; ficial) er oa that las a will be strengthened. | < ord on | 75:%. miles per ‘lew
Let us unite and forget our dif-| tapha El Nahas, the Party’s vet- based in China and Manchuria. ; Pp area. | COCUNER tha r . ~~ : Whether they like Japan or not,|”! h the whine of the engine
ferences, eran leader, and some reports} Of this number Weyland said, They are all expert hands and} P!ilip Bonsal, hiet of the south- Today Ss Services |mect) Asian nations recognize the |°C#¢hing a cresendo when. ‘here
Gen. Naguib warned against | said the youth group delivered to]1,100 are jets, Most of them pre-| Will be assisted by large num- a t Asia desk at the United States a i anese as an important force in|” 1 sudden silence and the
two main threats tg Egypt’s in-|the party leadership, a four-day|cumably are M.LG. 15's. | ber of specialists. It is believed - ite Department is at present in At The Cathedral ‘is part of the world and realize|0at dived under the water
ternal stability: Firstly endanger-} ultimatum to clean up or face aj} _ possible that Andrei Gromyko,|!"donesia and is planning a trip to| : Ki Japan’s political course mus Scores of persons ashore, inclu-
ing public order and security, sec-| split. | But General Weyiand told Mr.) new Soviet Ambassador to Bri«|M#laya, Burma, Thailand Indo- The fottowing services will be be taken into consideration ling Mr. Cobb's wife witnesse
ondly listening to false rumours} Gen. Naguib himself moved into|Irving R. Levine of the National | tain, might join the Russian dele- a on a preliminary survey. held. at. St, Michael's Cathedral ‘ny major decision by the Jap-|the accident. The boat seemed to
spread “by defeatists and traitors} the Nile Delta to take his case to|Broadcasting Compar y it appears) Sates. ul some observers believed it today — » pe ‘ ct | disappe the the wreckag
3p) & pan ppears = C a0 ‘ ' anese people is certain to affect | disappear, hen reckage
in the interest of imperialists.’ ; the people on a three-day tour. jthat the buildup of the Chinese The Soviet Embassy in London}™0re than a coincidence that Tam ohisene Cerintien the thinking of other Asians, |fleated on the surface. Mr. Cobb
Shouting at the top of his valoe| UP. Cx mmunist air force “is levelling | disclosed on Monday night that}Allison will be covering the same a Sietgled | Phelanias These October Ist elections are|went down with the boat, Speed-
and waving. ne sree br’ Neguis| oft”. ao = a cs aera rea the next few weeks. 7.40 pom Festal Kvensong & very important and are being}>oats and launches sped to- the
e@ clamour b€10 e 5 Gen. Jey: : . »¢} LOr oOscow, A spokesman sa a. ermon ante by most of the Japan- one ‘ ® nage % S
urged the people to forego inter- Outer Mo olians ) eee Wey pnst eain the Jet! it is not known whether Gromyke Military officials declined com- Preacher: The Revd we ated oo ot 0 : - ve “| cone and ambulances were
nal sau anise miadianietl the partis- A Z Fee iter total represents a slight, might go with Vishinsky to. New) ment whether a permanent. thr W. B. Meathwaite amy ye arge vote is ex ummoned to the pier.
inliasiieianineesi increase over. earlier estimates” , a 5 ae =~ tr tae ts ioe th- enainatte prvi ee
rit adding “T don Co Wi at i ;} York or whether Ne would stay eiuss COrainaytee On. south money for the sup- Vor the lirst time tiv Maly VeRrer {ar ny , Silent
attack any particular party, but nfer With AE ee ree ye ometals believed! ror the Congress of the Commun.|eett Asia was contemplated but pore. al home unc [{voters may cast their ballots HER power Tul aaa pyres ~ 4
I must reiterate the fact thatthe : jfuer this year the Reds had! ist Party beginning on October 5.{0M€ Source believed that “strong abreaae CB without the slightest preseure—lyicey Cobb, the ace's=~ wit
Army was always aloof from Par- Red Chinese 1, 800 planes of all types beyond U.P.| steps will be taken soon” toward | Mothers real or implied from above reamed: "O} No ae “a4
ties and that is why its move suc- ] the Yalu River, inti-Communist cooperation in Chere are no Japanese militarists i oF ‘On J hn! ~ ee .
ceeded.” i HONGKONG, Sept. 29. ‘Currently the enemy has this area, It is known that France like General Hidel Tojo to fear, rue: von
—UP. | Peiping Radio announced on {bout ad airplanes based in . Wn? of. has > a for inereased military , here are no Allied Occupation pron came a te ~ dbase >
Gpeesenrqnersapern Monday hat a delegation of|/China and Manchuria”, Weyland Red ( h aid rom United States although! e ee to please. Issues are cleat tragic hope. Mr. Cobb bobbsd- to
BUDDHISTS WANT Outer Mongolians, headed by M |S«id. “The buildup was rather teys no official request for troops has| ro iteer pager ae tue Verse wns e'Cam the Be in hi life-jacket
PRISONERS FREED Yumzadin Tsenbal, has arrived}! avid “9 months ago but it A d ; been made, | a — ae ive P and spectators cheered as he was
ms in Pe ng for sw 1e Chin-} seems they are now level , z 1e two most conservative ar- | ; a =
TORYO, Sept. a Sey Conindebe Movaninae i I fr" He ai i ae’ any f CCcuse Britigh sources aid General | Fi d 20 are Liberal and Progressive pulled out of he wreckage-lit
Delegates to the world Buddhist led ektetiaas a Chou En Lai'veached three or four months e Gerald Templer, is not at present | i ine £ The Socialists want to maintain a | tered vater by octupants of a
Conference called on Monday to and her leading officials met | ago. O S Ui; making a similar request for arms | 1eutral course in world affaii imal! moto aunch .
release all war criminals from) in, outer Mongolians at the air-! U ind ammunition for the Malayan; Samuel Springer a labourer of /The Communists want to follow A doctor in the Jaunch gave
prison and grant clemency to any} gag. 4 —U.P. struggle, but hinted the possi- Hanschell Land St. Michael was} the policy of Russia and Commut first aid but shortly after the
war prisoners who may still Be Tsenbal visited Moscow while LONDON, Sept. 29 bility of request for other types) j3aturday fined’ £10 for. selling} i hina—U.P, rescue party reached the pier
facing a death sentence Chou was in the Ru sian ¢ ipit iJ e S ie Pravda, Moscow’s Communist} of aid in “non-military cate-{ihree plantains for 1 to - Mrs Mr. Cobb died. Mr Cobb w
. 150 delezates! ¢ ae ss “ 4 Party newspaper took the Party} gories.”’ : Pa : rorld famous the man wt
In tHe resolution 150 delegates} fo). high level talks with Soviet 4 ej ct eee, pal 7308. Maloney of Rockley, Christ world famou 2 Vv
trom, Asia Ariéienkne Ear Pe Siaeed’” Ghoul storpadsOear ies om nate ene jappointinig| | They Jan sow that the}Church and £10 $7 arnt, a NFW ENGINES FOR JETS cote ed moe ay so ¥
askec vat wat riminals be) Ulan Bator, capital of Outer Mon- N P | i ‘ ave sufficient men and] plantains for 8d. to Mrs, A, Hard- MALTON, Ontario, Sept, 29 ( feelin itting a
allowed to return their home-| golia on his way to Peiping. & ew roposa S cs Fed esga ‘ eee =— arms but the main problem lies}man of Pavilion Court, Christ The first Orenda powered Sabre office desk and had to get back
lands. In anothey action Buddhist Observers speculated that the co re a eee te she am in proper Jungle warfare train«}WChurch by His Worship Mr. G. B jet fighters » with greatly im-|to racing, He was a, London fur
delegates agreed to fight against) Peiping talks would be a contin- PANMUNJOM, Sept. 29. and Barty et s ree ne and civilian education, Griffith Acting Police Magistrate proved” performance record will] broker,
religious and ideological oppres-| uation of the Kremlin directed Chinese and North Korean In an editorial: broadcast by} —U.P of Distriet “A’’, The plantains be in production by the middle of Last week the Queen mother
T lo . ¢ Cer y é aacas 3 ave heen « at 4 nC : . “ “aaah
sions —U.P discussions held at Moscow.—U.P Conmunists i have Turan down | Radio Moscow and monitored here should have been sold at 3d. each next summer, Defence Bredugtion Eli roe « ane here ee wish
ree new nited tions pro-| Pravda criticized the Party for * B neces we itte finister A. Howe, said on Mon 1 uck in Als record breaking
; . a as sy joth offences were committed :
. e osals for ending the Korean truce letting down its guard at a time European Council on September 27. The first fine is| day.—U.P. empt —U.P.
deadlock, _Peiping | Radio said on} when “imperialist agents” are try- | 66 ; i to be paid in 28 days or three
ap Diplomat FOr ee pes sos oss “ae arse") Paes “Freedom” |{s-n!itylhtast
| General Nam Il, Reds’ chief nego- " | Both witnesses said that the dé
| tiator, rejected the three plans It added that “matters oceasion- ; e : Coon sn af
G T T C } f ieee | Suortiy “after they were proposed ally have Teached such a state | Resolution phantalna when. they went to. hie
| Sunday. when certain leaders have appoint- i
to ;
A. ° ontrerence

GENEVA, SWITZERLAND, Sept. 2
Japan will send its highest ranking diplomat in ‘Swite-
erland, Toru Hagiwara its Minister at Berne as an obser ver|
to the seventh General Agreement on Tariffs and Trades|







}; ever
; meeting

United Nations negotiators how-
did not say after Sunday’s
that Nam had rejected

he plan. They said he denounced

it as containing nothing new.
Delegates agreed on a_ ten-day
recess during which the Reds were’

Conference starting on Thursday it was learned on Monday irged % study = proneen

; rials saic agiwara 1 ve offer was made by Lt. Gen-
would unaditananbis be eortied end of the conference. If Japan) eral W. K. Harrison, Chief United
to the conference as an observer Coes eventually gain a majority) Nations delegate, with the sug-
but were quick to point out that Vote which means it can proceed) gestion that the Reds use a recess
the 34 member nations would with its application, a Japanese} | to give it ‘mature and careful”
have to approve by a majority delegate will be permitted to the} consideration. The delegates will
vote Japan's request to begin Conference to reveal which gov-{ meet again on October 8, unless
negotiations with G.A.T.T. mem- ‘ rnments Japan wants to nego-| the Reds: request an earlier ses-
bers. Japanese sources here) tate with—U.P, ion.—U.P.
indicated that after that barrier

a high powered delegation would
probably be sent from Tokyo to
replace Minister Hagiwara at
the conference table. Japanese
application to join G.A.T.T. is
believed to be the bitterest dis-
pute which will come before the
conference during its six wee of,
secret sessions.
The Japanese
order to gain
nation” treatment from «
pe thereby doing away
tariffs which discri ist
Japanese exports, sritain has so
far put obstacles in the path of
nd has
|



want

most

to join in
favoured
her
with







Japanese membership







delayed its acceptance probably
by three to five months. G.A.T.T.
officials Br.tai or other



said
nation y delay tt
at the coming conference by
stating their objections to Japan}
and delaying the vote until the

n



pplication

St. Vincent Getting |
Rottling Factory







The new Ju-e factory which
is being erected St. Vincent
is almost mplete c will
soon be ready fe operatior Mr
Charles R. De f the
local branch Messrs Bottler
Ltd. told the Ad t terday
Mr. De Ves
St. Vincent or t ine€ visit
returned home yeste 1ormn-
ng by the Lady I FOLLOWING an exchange of
He that connect ud drops Jersey Joe W
been and of th he ight
, tl ypponent
otr tr ee veegs i





MARCIANO HELTS WAY TO TITLE

nientecanen 4

ht challenger Rocky Marciano
icott f the full count in the 13th
p contest at M pal Sta

u : a pounds lighte







STRAS y ad Street
ed men to important posts having | ; STRASBOURG. Sept. 29 ' Both at ad one brogeht ’ by |
submitted them to no kind of The Consultative A ssembly of Seat ace Gill, Price Control Inspec
screening whatever the Council or Europe unanimous- bas Springer had one previou
There are numerous cases when ||ly adopted the 5

resolution welecom-
people have been enabled to pene- |ing the adoption of any

trate into the Party or people ap- | measures’
pointed to important posts who |day
are utterly false

conviction for overcharging
“peaceful

which would hasten the

when Russian and_ other
and deserving of |totalitarian countries shall be







°

no confidence Everyone should |made free Import Licences |

always remember that agents of | be a4 resolution “looks a gy ‘ |

imperialist reaction spare no|to the day when all countri

efforts to discover within our |Europe shall feel able aeuhatt ite be Must Be Gol |

country food for their intelligence | free to join the Council of Europe, Importer were recently re-|

work The day when all those now sub- minded that import licences must|
UP lect to foreign constraint and be obtained before orders are}

totalitarian control may enjoy lib-
oe enshrined in the European



placed for goods from any source















other than those goods imported
‘ ‘ h T, onvention on human rights and |, ,, Open Licences, and warned
Gen. Eisen ower ar their freely elected repre- that failure to comply with in-
Mak Finantci \Counels of tomes e mbers of the | structions nee Se aes vat
e Fri ial OF Poe isvation of the goods on arriva
s * Delegate who were present ‘ ;
~ t nphasised at goods
Affairs Public from Parliaments of fifteen Euro- iedéred 1 ie 4 areata in ‘sa colony
pean nations accepted the amend- }_ , or lit
IEW Y c se ¢ oO t xp) date of the 1
NEW YORK, Sept. 29. ment by the French Socialist Guy aan oor ; th e orders In
‘epublican Presidential candi-[ Mollet. Mollet said it would apply “©! ny oes of Sant te
Gace Dwight Eisenhower will} the resolution to Spain and other fe ; a ia te" as r ae be-
bare his financial affairs in aftotalitarian countries as well as: | Pa aa >a al licence
statement to be issued beforefiron curtain nations ove the expiry date, 4 “
i o, an extension of the origina
| @lection day, it was announced —U.P. jone must be approved before the
} > § e i
prondey arrival of the goods
| The announcement followed Ma Ma s Ts |
\ oni
the publication Sunday night of u u Kill I wo {
\Mr. Adlai Stevenson federal Af ‘ ‘Ee ! fi > : “ye
fincome tax returns for the last Z rican Chiefs | Re ine d Sulphur
ten years. The Democratic car ; ‘ a lle » \
lidate. ir suing hi returns pitRont, Kenya, Sept. 29 |i ee as Tocal tuanaweite rs : -
}made I implied hallenge to olice said today that the mur- ort Ck ri eee ie
iMr. E saasiherta to do jikewise,J4¢rous native Mau Mau Society ! ‘ed Kingdom has allocated «a
Mr. ‘Fas es Hagerty, Eisenhower’s}*'uck again killing two African 711all amount of refinec ee
i hie — neon ea “ ions ni told chieftain and laughtering 350! fo, Barbados during the year
= ie eer M cattle and sheep of white settlers! Those who are desirous of ob-!
inewsmen he ure ha MT.tin Mount Kenya foothills taining a portion of the allocation}
EBivenhoweér will make endent The Jatest blow to the anti-white | b been requested to inform|
or pr t et vorn to drive Britons | the Contro| Office of the quantity)
on. It i thisifrom Africa—oceurred while the |reavired, together with the name}
F owe ‘olonial Legislature as consid ul idre f the ippliers in}
retur! fe ece ur ng ere law to crack} the | ted K sc na
U.P. WY he iety (CP) ie one up to
Sugar Co uncil Meeting T oday
From Our Own Correspondent State 1 twelve observer will} committee as in M It WILLS'S
LLS'S
r r Nr ¢ e « be present jecision aken thi ve to Hy
LONDON, Ser 29 I otie: ally f m nternational agree
rt I ormmittee of thé! scheduled to tart but | a proposal will have to be sut i.
Internat suga Council et | t te ri ( rr the } mitted to neetir f
p to tatisti eport| Cuban dele post- Counc
he ec fo ne iterna-| pone f 4 hour ' ba ‘|
nent e € Queen Mary vi M. npbe ix ’
rr n ere ‘ thampton ¢ We Ir
ele f ’ t 8.30 1 ¢ re eS€ the We I { *
Cuba ‘ the United The t meetin f the ali ¢ Suga i ¢ "






PAGE TWO





Mi" CECIL WOODING fo
= erly a Customs Clerk,



St
Lucia, has been transferred to the
Custom Department in Trinidad
on seeoadment for a period of six

months

Mr ~Wooding was among the
intranst passengers by B.W.1.A
on Sunday for Trinidad He
the son of Mr. J. C. Wooding,
Attorney General, Leeward
Islands and Mrs. Wooding

Tenor For St. Vincent
R. ROBERT JAISINGH who
has been in the colony for

the past. three months, on a joint
business. and pleasure visit, left
the island yesterday by B.W.1A
for St. Vincent where he plans to
stay for two weeks before return-
ing to his home in Trinidad where
he has been residing for the past
few years.

Mr. Jaisingh, a British Guian-
ese, has entertained the Barbadian
public Gn several occasions with
his beautiful voice both at local
concerts as well as over Rediffus-
ion.

. It was always a treat to listen
to him. He was heard in his
Farewell Programme over Redif-
fusion on Friday, 19th September

This young singer performs
with confidence and expression
and he should be encouraged to
go out jnto bigger fields. —

Caxif joins in wishing him ‘bon
VovaEss and the best of luck in
all #2 uture endeavours.

Surgical Registrar, U.C.W-T.
Dâ„¢ QO. KING, 27-year-old
graduate of Edinburgh Uni-
versity and son of Mr. C. H. P
King, Yetired Post Master of St
Lucia and Mrs. King, was among
the ‘ntransit passengers by
B W.1.A. for Jamaica on Sunday.
Dr. King was formerly Resident
Medical Officer of the Victoria

is





Hospital, St. Lucia and is now on
his ‘way to Jamaica to take up an
appointment as Surgical Regis-
trar at the U.C Ww. ,
“Evenings With The
: Composers”
HE SECOND University Ex-
tratMural lecture on “Eve-
nings with the Composers” by
Mr, E. E,. Hackett, A.R.C.M.,

will be held on Thursday, Octo-
ber 9th at 8 o’clock at the British
Council, Wakefield.

Opera Problem

THE Carl Rosa opera company
are not going out on their usual
autumn tour because of financial
difficulties which it is hoped will
prove temporary. Provincial dates
extending, until Christmas have
had to be cancelled,

Mrs. H. B. Phillips, owner of
the company, says: “All I can tel
you at the moment is that Carl
Rosa, the oldest opera company
in Britain, is by no m@ans finish-
ed-"T’shall probably make a full
statement on our present difficul-
ties and future plans within the
next week or two:” ;

" ‘ ine 2 :
prowiats » ease Dan y has Pan
runhing to substantial houses in
the’provinces during recent years
The: trouble is the ‘rise in produc-
tion: costs. —L.E.S



Incidental Intelligence

WE wish the
have developed a rabbit that
fights back would do something
along this line for the American
taxpayer.— Coronet

biologists who

—L.E.S.



Carib Calli

One Week

Quiet Wedding

M* GEORGE EASDON, Cc} Saturday afternoon at
Chartered Accountant of James Street Methodist
frinidad arrived in the colony Church Mr. Ernest Wason, Peas-
n Sunday afternoon by ants Agricultural Inspecotr, St.
B.W.1.A./ for a week's hcliday. John, took as his bride Miss Agnes
During .his short stay he will be Hooper, Post Mistress, St. Philip,
guest at Maresol Beach Flats, and daughter of Mr. C. Hooper
St. Lawrence U.S.A and Mrs. Hooper, of
‘Sunningdale”, St. Philip, and a

Entertainment
HE CAMEO
entertaining

CLUB are
the Alliance

Francaise to a programme of
French Music at the British
Council on Thursday 2nd Octo-
ber at 8.15 p.m

Members and friends are

eminded of what promises to be
hour’s enjoyment

For Discussions
R. C. V, D. HADLEY, Edu-
cation Officer of St, Vincent
is now in Barbados for the pur-
pose of having discussions with
Mr. J. Nicol, Education Advise
to the Comptroller for Develop
ment and Welfare,

Mr. Hadley was among the
passengers arriving here yester-
day morning by th Lady Rodney.

an

Beautician Intransit

ISS C. BURKE, a Beautician

of Dominica who had bee:
holidaying in Grenada, arrived
yesterday morning by the Lad,
Rodney intransit on her we,
back home,

For Trinidad

R. AND MRS. H. F. SHEARN
of “Letchworth”, The Gar-

‘Ison. were pasesnegrs by B.W.LA.

on Thursday for Trinidad on a
short visit.
Back Home
15S ROSALIE KNIGHT,
a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
V. C. Knight returnedy home by
B.W.1.A. via ‘Trinidad © after

spending two months’ vaeation in
the U.S.A. and Canad

Miss Knight is Secretary to her
father who is Venezuelan Consul

here.
Short Visit
R. AND MRS, H, F, SHEARN
of “Letchworth”, the Gar-
rison, were passengers by
B.W.1LA. on the

for Trinidad on a short visit.

THE QUEEN’S RETURN

THE QUEEN, who has been on
holiday for five weeks at. Bal-
moral, will return. to Lendon
early in October.

She will probably come south
with the children a few days
before her husband, Prince Philip.

He is to open the Glen Affric
hydro-electric scheme in Inver-
ness-shire on October 13. The
next day he is due in Bucking-

hamshire to tour playing fields.



—L.E.S.
How To Dine Well
NEW YORK.

_S=S wee ror Vining Drivers
to dine well may be to say that
American women are terrible
cooks At least it seems that
Marshall of the R.A.F. Sir John
Slessor said so.

And just to show him, Mrs,
Arthur P. Davis, wife of an Amer-
ican admiral, forced him to eat
oyster puree, filet mignon, boiled
sweet corn, home-made poppy-
seed rolls, watercress and _ split
almond salad, raspberry parfait
with black walnut angelfood cak¢
—all made by herself. —L.E.S.



TES)

Rupert’s Spring Adventure—41



The farmer turns as Rupert
runs to him and is astonished at
the happy expression on the little

bear's face. ‘You seem more
Pleased about this bad business
than I am," he says’ grumpily.
“But of course I’m pleased,”
cries Rupert. ‘Everything ‘is





Scooters
&

(alloping Horses ! !

Yes, MOBO means toys for girls and boys—
and we have fun selling ‘em.
We'll show you Broncos &
Tot-Cyctes,
more toys than a nursery dreams of!

And a word to Mum & Dad — they’re strong
and inexpensive.... MOBO TOYS

in and join us.
Merry-go-Rounds,

MOBO for KIDDIES!

i



The trees are

really right now.
prowine again.

come and
On the way he explains
what he has done and how
the roots were sprayed. The
farmer stares, ‘* Well, this beats
me," he declares. ‘* The leaves
are not quite the same as before
but they are growing!"





So come on

Scooters—

25th September







former pupil of Queen's College.

The ceremony was a simple one
and the bride was given in mar-
riage by Mr. C. D. Gittens, As-
sistant Auditor General while the
duties of bestman fell to Mr, Rex
Wason, brother of the groom who
is Manager of Woodland’s Sugar
Factory, Grenada.

On Sunday the happy couple
left for Grenada where they will
spend three weeks’ honeymoon.
Also leaving by the same oppor-
tunity was Mr. Rex Wason who
had been spending a holiday with
his relatives.

From St’ Lucia
RR. MM. UC. SACL LES eo
MIQUELLE, Barrister-at-

Law, and Mrs. Jalles-Miquelle of
St. Lucia arrived on Sunday by
B.W.1.A. They are expected to
remain for a week and during
their stay will he guests at the
Marine Hotel.
A Month’s Vacation
PENDING a month's holiday
here are Mr. and Mrs.
George Gilbert and their little
daughter Joyce of Trinidad.
They arrived in the colony yes-
terday morning by the Lady
Rodney and have taken a bun-
galow at Gibbes, St. Peter.
Mr. Gilbert is a sugar planter
Bronte Estate, San Fernando.
For One Year
RS. CAMPBELL RAMSAY,
“Rippleton”, Bay Street left
the island yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A. via Puerto Rico en
route to the U.S.A. She has
gone to spend a year’s holiday
with her relatives.

Few Weeks’ Holiday

ISS MARGUERITE ARM-

STRONG, clerk of the Con-
trol Office, was a passenger by
B.W.I.A. on Sunday for St.
Lucia where she will spend a few
weeks’ holiday.

Mr. Eden’s
Week-Ends

Mr. ANTHONY EDEN has no
private residence, now he has
sold his country house, Binderton,
near Chichester. He and Mrs.
Eden live in Carlton Gardens, 1n
the official house provided for the
roreign Secretary.

Among politicians there is talk
that Mr, and Mrs, Eden may use
Chequers, official country house
for the Prime Minister, at week-
ends. Mr. Churchill rarely goes
to Chequers; he prefers Chart-
well, his home in Kent, -L.E.S,

a

HOME FROM HOME

WHEN the Shakespeare Mem-
orial Theatre company tour Aus-
tralia and New Zealand later this
year it will be a return home for
some members of the party.

Mr. Robert Stead, a 33-year-
old New Zealander from Welling-
ton, has in recent years divided
his time between Britain and the
Dominions, He has been man4-
ger of a touring company. Now
he is to go back to New Zealand
as assistant manager of the Strat-
ford company.

of





His wife—also a New Zea-
lander—will go with him.
—L.E.S.



Listening Hours

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER. 30, 1952

- 7.15 pom, eis 26.53 M 31.32 M

4.00 p The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. New Recoras
5.00 p.m. Haydn, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’
Cholce, 5.45 p.m. Think On These Things
€ 00 p.m. Ulster Magazine, 6.15 p.w
Meet The Commonwealth, 6.45 p.m
Sports Round-up & Programme Parogle,
7.09 pm. The News, 7.10 p.m. Home
News From Britain
715 — 10.90 p.m

4.00











49.71 M 31.32 M



7.45 p.m. Per-



7.15 p.m. Rendezvous,
conal Portrait, 8.00 p.m, Charlie Kunz,
8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m
Haydn, 8.45 p.m. Report From Britain,
9.00 p.m. Charles Villiers Stanford, 9.30
mom. Recorder Recital, 10.00 p.m. The
News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials,
10.15 p.m, Wynford Vaughan Thomas
Talking, 10.30 p.m. Joseph Chamberlain

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|

|
Wile |
A WOMAN behind the scenes
of the American presidential)
election is the former wife of |
Governor Adlai Stevenson, the
Democratic candidate,
She is now’ known as
Ellen Borden-Stevenson, and lives
quietly in a_ five-room flat ip
Astor Street, Chicago, They were
divorced in 1949, less than a year |

after Mr. Stevenson became Gov- |
ernor of [Linois, |

Mr. Stevenson then explained:
“Although I do not believe in
divorce I shall not contest it.
Due to the incompatibility of our
lives, Mrs. Stevenson feels a
separation is necessary.” It was
said she disapproved of her hus-
band's political career and feared
its effects on their three sons.

Mrs. Borden-Stevenson has an-
nounced she will vote for General
Eisenhower; but she sent her

Mrs.



former husband a telegram call-

ing him the best candidate the

Democrats could have chosen,
—L.E.S.

NO PLANS

The Chancellor of the Exche-
quer has second call on Chequers,
But Mr. R. A. Butler goes home
at week-ends to Stanstead Hall
in Essex.

The Foreign Secretary has
third call. But Mrs. Eden tells
me there is no question of their
using Chequers for week-ends.
“We have made no plans about
taking another place in the coun-
try,” she says, —L.E:S.





CROSSWORD

be ade ek tT cd
IS RHBR SEB
ie ee |
dL ee a
Pt |
OD ig BD oe BH os ee
ee
Pp eh cied
Make clear how ten leap in.

|
. Infrequent seemingly. (4)
- Cry of the broken table. (5)













Across
Brings visions of an increase.

That powdery yellow flower, (6)
. f<..0n proves I’m back to mj
old self. (4)
. This eater

ee
- S&x-ca-

is, of necessity
becoming rare, (4)
What the idiot provides, (8)
Regard. (6)
- Parted ? No just leave. (6)
. Refreshment. (3)
- Equailed a bald cane. (8)

eb
SR-@s

Down

1. Presumably this bird didn’t gc
straight. (4)

6, Fiew tn from Nepal ? (5)
7. Probably imeludes 14 Across and

. Powe Grundy. (4)

13. Did Sankey think he Wad ? (6)
14. See 7. (4)

15. Sort of gala for a lot of 16. (4)
17. Elsa really enjoys one, (4)

1Â¥, Watering place. (3)

20. Are returning in time. (3)

Solu‘ton of Saturday's puzzle —Across:

1 Concert; 7, Amusement; 11. Range:
12. Italic; 15. Tea; 15, Ark: 16. mit:
17, Enter: 2), ‘Tirade; 22. Slur: 23;
Ciavel; 24. Rely; 25 en Down: 1,
Jabinet; 2. Omit; 3, Berie; 4, Tenta-:
ve. 5S, Anver. 6, Steak; &. Solitary;
» Mace; 11), Kani: 14, Smile: 17 Edge?
1H Neat: 14 been: 4) Rale

iaad ira aa albeit uate
Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY

Bolton Lane
Sawa SESS,

GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TODAY & TOMORROW 8,30 p.m.
“LEMON DROP KID"

Bob HOPE &
"GREAT MISSOURI
Wendell COREY









RAID” (Color)




Thurs, (only) 8.30 p.m,
“FURIES” &
“DYNAMITE”

Teeth mean that x may
ve Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or







some bad disease that will
Fak Sae"and asso" caag ih?
matism and Heart

Amosan



Suarantee.

your mouth well

a - teeth or money back

of empty package. Get

mosan from ‘our chemist today,
@ ~varantee protects you.

High Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

Twice as many women as men auf-
fer (rom High Blood Pressure, which
is a mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
is the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes. Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pres-
gure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above oye,
ers ure in head, dizziness, short

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poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,
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your life may be in danger. Noxee
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High
Pressure with the firat dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
‘ou feel years younger in a few days.
jet Noxco from your chemist

te acre oe

lf Youre DIZZY

~ ook Out for *

KIDNEY TROUBLE

‘dizzy one e ee head
can’ things
—look to quer iees. Hosking





Kidneys filter wastes and excess
acids from the he pert pee ys fail the
system becomes clog, Poisons, and
dizziness, headaches, backaches soon follow.

If you feel dizzy don’t neglect the signal. Act
atonce. Take Dodd’s Kidney Pills. Scientific
tests by doctors in famous clinics prove that
within 1 hour after taking Dodd’, Kidney
Pills, your kidneys are quickly draining
away the waste poisons and acids that cause
dizziness and headaches. Demand Dedd’s
Kidney Pills at your chemist’s to-diy. Look
for the blue box with the red bands. Large

bottle sof 40 pills only 2/. €

| Dodd'sKidney Pills





Ay



The name speaks fo; itseif seapneenenD
3 laguid or
@hilets

Mixa

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

Impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic
aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the system and assists
in restoring good health. r-









“When we orrive in Europe, “And you'll have
the summer crowds will be gone! wonderful weather
It will be s0 much easier to avtumn is lovely
s@e and do things!" in Evropel’’

“The next months

are the best months

to. see EUROPE’
vf

~and, if | may suggest
it, Monsiéur, the ‘hrifty
eg way te go is on

Tourist Service from New York

You'll revel in the brisk atmosphere: that prevails in
England, France and Spain at this time of year, Another fact

recognized by experienced travelers is that there is no better
way to go than by Pan American.

The Rainbow Tourist Service provides frequent and
regular connections between New York and every major
European city, Giant Super-6 Clippers* with air conditioned,
pressurized cabins in which every seat reclines are used
exclusively by PAA on this service. And they're flown by
the same expert air crews that have amassed a record of
more than 38,000 transatlantic crossings.

Tasty meals served in flight at mecerate prices

tor those who prefer the extra luxury ov First Class Service

“THE PRESIDENT” “THE PRESIDENT SPECIAL”

decked “Strato” Clippers
Oly lounge on lower deck © Cuisine $10 offers, in addits

§ Don*!> Surehatge only
$

3 eee tae ane a pit.” (7) soxiin’s of Paris ¢ Cocktails, French suareur o Extra oh, eae
4. Hoast of your routweny 3) ban y chic Spertioete fe ba ten 2 A Jcourse dinner a mont:
. * a . he he | i s

5. Single if you like, (3) . Poani-colt Than erate it sight ©: Gttrnctive: peteosataey Wigenge

extra charge,

For reservations, see your Travel Agent or

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HORID AIRUAYS

wi m ’
eT.M. Reg.. PAA. Inc. ‘ORLD'S MC .T EXPERIENCED AIRLINE

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FLASH !! FLASH !S!

THE SEASON’S BIGGEST THRILLER!

- JERSEY JOE ROCKY
WALCOTT we MARCIANO

HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT FILM
It’s YOUTH vs. AGE
See Jersey Joe in the Battle of the Century!
Plus: The Latest and Newest Tarzan Film... .

TARZAN’S SAVAGE FURY

Starring:—Lex BARKER — Dorothy HART and
Introducing ... . Tommy CARLTON
ACTION-PACKED & EXCITEMENT

AT THE
PLAZA (Dalnie Pinalae” Prices

OPENING FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3rd



THEATRE

SSS=—==

(Dial 5170)
Last 2 Shows Today
445 & 8.30 p.m.
ROLUMUS presents
Coleen
GRAY in

"LL GET YOU
FOR THIS

Wed. & Thurs.
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.
Whole Action Serial

Larry Buster Crabbe
in

BUCK ROGERS
Constance Moore & |
Jack Mulhall

Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m
Errol FLYNN in
CAPTAIN BLOOD
Coming Friday
‘BREAK THROUGH”

BRIDGETOWN

(Dial 2310)
2 Shows Today

OISTIN

(Dial 8404)
Today & Tomorrow
445 & 8.30 p.m.

STRANGE BARGAI

Jeffrey Lynn &

BUNCO SQUAD

Robert Sterling
4.45

BUGLES IN THE
AFTERNOON

(Technicolor)
Helena
CARTER

Raq
MILLAND

Thurs. ly)

Robert Mitchum &

“TYCOON”

Dennis John Wayne

Ginge:
MORGAN & ROGERS

———_—_—_—_—_
\ Thurs. — Special 1.30 p.m,
“WESTWARD BOUND
Ken Maynard &
“RANGE JUSTICE”

Johnny

Fri, to Sun.
445 & 8.0 p.m,

CRISS CROSS

Burt Lancaster &

MYSTERY



GLOBE

LAST SHOWINGS TODAY 5 and 8.30 P.M.

KANGAROO

PETER LAWFORD MAUREEN O’HARA





a |











“HOLIDAY AFFAIK"

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952





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

FOR TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,

ARIES May be necessary to put in some extra

21—April 20time, harder effort to make desired gains,
but it will be worth it. Organize yourself
ind tasks; you and success can unite.

1952
K arch

*
*«

TAURUS
April 21 to May 20

May find yourself between the good and
not-so-good mostly during early hours.
Mind action and speech. Don't cross others.

4 GEMINI Concentrate on regular work and busi-
May 21—June 21 ness if you realy want to advance today.
Tendency is to lag, give up in some ways.

Avoid such pitfalls.
* *

Move cautiously in money, property
matters. Take sufficient time making deci-
sions, investigate before signing documents.
P.M. rays brighten

Good period to explore
matters, chances in events ahead.
censor harshly those around you.

* *

Stars indicate fresh opportunity for you
to press fuvourite plans. Make the best of
this period, try novel methods. Strive after

new gains.
* *

Likely dull, maybe uninteresting day.
And you will have to be careful, even
shrewd in financial matters. No speculating

in the unethical.
* *

cautious with money, prop-



far-reaching
Don’t



LIBRA

K Sept, 24—Oct. 23

Be
erty transactions, 1egal controversies. Per-

alerted,





SCORPIO :
24 sonal affairs Jess terse but don’t take too
x Oct. Mov. 22 much for granted.
*« Pred yourself to exert more energy in
SAGITTARIUS home, family, civic affairs. Pe on the ball
Nov. 23—Dec. 22 in daily work, professional obligations.
CAPRICORN Consider problems from all angles with-

out worry or getting excited. Group man-
agement, advertising, particularly on up-
grade today.

* *
ata mn of handling today’s affains:
yne sure one is to be deliberate, reasonable,
and confident. Each issue may have differ-
ent vantage point. +

Tt is est you use caution, intelli-
gent reasoning in all matters and deals.
Correct errors, eliminate useless forms,
stress economic management,



Dec, 23—Jan. 21

*
AQUARIUS
*« Jan. 22—Feb. 20

* PISCES
Feb, 21—-March 20

*

9) sient a wnike “oda. Sit aie a sell

' ORN TODAY: Venus your planet, You are a wel
* talenoed sndivicual, truly just, and with a keen sense of per-
llent in debate, law or financial un-
too set in your ways, too
Great, Roman triumvir,

ception and foresight. Exce f
dertakings. But don't be too positive,
XK exacting. Birthdate of: Pompey the

ade ‘ * * -* * - -* - *

SEND US YOUR ORDERS FOR
GALVANISED MESH WIRE.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
ROODAL THEATRES

eccnerrntt EA AAA
EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY | ROYAL

To-day 446 & 8.30 To-day & Tomorrow Last two shows today |Last two shows toduy
@ continuing Daily ' 4.30 & 8.15 seine Store 4.30 & 8.30
Republic All-Action Columbia ictures Republic double

Presents {

Kk ae KR Kea Re RR RR RH HH












Kirk Douglas Double j ;
nex Allen and his William Holden HEART OF
ae ee . ' e Koko in in } VIRGINIA
re rut ER IN with
Williemuon of | GOD'S couNTRY BOOTS MALONE) j.n0t "Martin

Production of and

Sidney Kingsley’s Gur RIDERS Robert Lowery

|
with |
Clements |

|

. . and
OF MONTANA Stanley er
“DETECTIVE | Starring: Bast atroducng_ |THE FAR
STORY” Allan (Rocky) Lane) schnny_ STEWART FRONTIER
oy a cro! "oc
" Extra \ with
with Thursday Only Short | Roy Rogers
| 4080 oe 8.18 Pf y cIRCUS | Wed. & Thurs.
William Bendix | pepublic doubl» Faw? eae | 4.30 & 8.30
Cathy O'Donnell |«rRiAL WITHOUT abr a Republic colossal
double
Extra | starring Lloyd Bridges
Robert Montgomery Evelyn Booth STARS AND
Lae Ree Ree and in GUITARS
t ‘SECRET OF with
TEACHERS TEST | MONTE CARLO HIDEOUT

Tito Guizar



Opening Friday Virginia Bruce

Warren Douglas and





with |
3rd. October ate Hatt ae
s He
ie? SONS OF
Burt ees | Opening Friday guownon : SE So
| Starring: |
F starring
ATTLE DRIVE & ‘ :
TEN TALL DANGER ON William Elliot | Russell Hayden
MEN WHEEL, Murie Windsor | Lynne Roberts
\
—=—=—=— —



METRO 20th
CENTURY

copww G1 OBE a

MAYER
Presents with Pride and Pleasure
fwom Friday October 3, at 5 & 8.30 p.m.

4 rer es











AT LAST
ON THE
SCREEN!



M-G-M, producer
of the screen’s Biggest
presents the spectacular

Technicolor picturization of




"TECHNICOLOR

= ROBERT ELIZABETH JOAN
TOMORROW AND THURSDAY 4.45 and 8.30 | ( : +f j
DUCHESS OF IDAHO AL R-TAYLOR ONTAINE Ah
; JOHNSON HORNE WILLIAMS POWELL QUARTET SANDERS: WILLIAMS é &
AND ra ss : cw”
: MYSTERY STREET { ae ne § a
q POPIPOPPPH IO POOG-9 0S








TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952



Vital Sugar Meeting Opens In London 7.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



World Surplus principal of U.S. Virgin Islands And

Is On

Paper

LONDON.

A vitally important meeting of the world’s leading

sugar experts opened in London today.

Out pf it may come

a new international pact which will regulate the produc-
tion and price of sugar for many years to come.

The experts, forming a com-
mittee of the International Sugar
Council, will discuss the coh-
clusion of a new _ International
Sugar Agreement. Such an agree-
ment has been under discussion
for years, but now, it is felt, the
time has come when its conclu-
sion can no longer be delayed,

One of the main tasks of the
committee will be to decide
whether to recommend that the
Council should ask the United
Nations to call a full-scale world
sugar conference. If such a
recommendation is agreed upon,
the Council will be quickly called
together and a formal request
will soon go to the United Nations.

Drafted May 1937

The existing International
Sugar Agreement was first draft-
ed many times to meet the chang-
ing needs of the post-war world,
while the Council has struggled
to combine the widely different
points of view of the world’s
leading sugar production and
consuming nations into a new and
workable agreement.

One of the factors that has now
brought matters to a head is this
year’s record sugar crop in Cuba,
which gave the island a surplus
of some 2,000,000 tons of sugar

which it could not immediately
sell,
Cuba hastily took steps to

meet this threat to its economy
by arranging to channel its sur-
plus on to the world market in
an orderly fashion over the next
five years, to avoid burdening the
market with a sudden glut that
would bring prices down. to
rock-bottom levels, and by order-
ing drastic restrictions on next
year’s production. As a result,
with four months of the year still
to go, Cuba has only 141,000 tons
of sugar to dispose of.

But

this summer’s sugar-sur-
plus crisis in Cuba drew sharp
attention to the anomaly that

Britain, one of the world’s lead-
ing sugar consumers, is still re-
stricting its sugar consumption by
continued rationing.

Britain’s biggest single sup-
plier of sugar is Cuba and Cuba
would willingly have sold Brit-
ain all the sugar she needed this

summer to take sugar off the
ration, A mere 500,000 tons of
sugar a year extra, it is esti-

mated, would give British house-
wives all the sugar they want.
Extra Supplies

These extra supplies, however,
would have to be paid for in
dollars and Britain is not willing
to do this—especially as she de-
pends upon British West Indian
sugar sales to Canada and other
hard-currency areas to make a
valuable contribution to the Com-
monwealth's dollar earnings.

Britain is also committed, under
a Commonwealth Sugar Agree-
ment signed last year, to secure
a large proportion of her sugar
requirements from Empire pro-
ducers, while still leaving a
smaller part of her market open
to Cuba and other foreign pro-
ducers. Although Empire sugar
production does not yet nearly
meet Brfitain’s estimated un-
rationed needs, Britain is reluctant
to éstablish a pattern now in her
sugar purchases that could give
foreign producers a false idea of

the extent of their market in
Britain. , :
The present position is,

therefore, that Britain’s sugar
consumption must be related

very closely to Common-
wealth production. If the
British housewife is going

short, it is because the market

is being kept open for the

future expansion of Common-
wealth output.

Britain and Cuba stand at op-
Posite ends of the scale—the one
with not enough sugar, the other
with too much. It is this situation
which causes officials of the
International Sugar Council to de-
clare that there is neither a
scarcity nor a glut of sugar. While
Britain_and a few other nations

are still restricting their con-

sumption of sugar, any surplus

must be on paper only,
Distribution

These officials diagnose the

trouble as one of distribution,

caused by currency problems, be-
cause so much of the supply avail-
able is “dollar sugar” and so
much of the requirements are for
soft-currency sugar. That is
why a new agreement is now
considered an urgent necessity.
That is why, too, the United
Nations is considered to be the
appropriate body to deal with the
problem.

It will not be easy to secure an
agreement that will satisfy every-
body. So many factors not direct-
ly related to sugar production and
marketing will have to be dis-

cussed and considered. But be-
cause of the great number of
‘these factors involved, a new

International Sugar Agreement
eould point the way towards a
solution of many other economic
and international trade problems
now facing the world:—B.U.Py ~

Special Charity
Concert ‘At Rocks

By kind permission of the
Commissioner of Police and the
Officer Commanding Barbados
Regiment, the Police Band and
Regimental Drum and Fife Band
will give a concert commencing
at 8 p.m. at Hastings Rocks.

The programme will also in-
clude two guest star vocalists.
Eric Morris and Neville Phillips,
who will sing popular hits from

the shows.
PROGRAMME



March Medley Cavaleade of Martial
Songs Nichols.
Symphonie March Crown of Chivalr
Fleteher
Operatic Overture Carmen Biret
Selection from the Play — Waltzes’ from
Vienna oa Clutsam
Post Horn Galop — Tally Ho Barsottl
Excerpts from — South Pacific .. Rodgers

Saxophone Quartets

—(a) The Swan ‘ Saint-Saens
(b) Minuet from Samson .... % Handel

&hythmic — The Choo Choo Samba
arr/Holder

Finale 9n.m.—A Grant Marching Display

by the Regimental Band of the
Barbados Regt., led by A/Drum
Major Boyce The band will be
dressed in their full ceremonial
dress — the historic uniform ¢
the Zouvre Regiment

GOD SAVE THE QUEEN

Fight Film
Showing Friday

The history making one-punch
knockout of Jersey Joe Walcott by
Rocky Marciano can be seen at
the Bridgetown Plaza on Friday,
when a fim of the fight will be
shown.

Whether the one-punch knock-
out was luck; whether Marciano
was losing the fight up to the final
blow or Walcott became careless
in the unlucky 13th are all ques-
tions and theories that boxing fang
will be able to decide for them:



selves when they see the Héeavy+«

weight fight film on Friday.

ICTA Returns
From England

The Principal uf the Imperial
College of *Tropfedl* Agriculture,

Mr. H. J. Page***arid’ Mrs. Page,
returned from England Thursday

Gn the Colombie. Mr. Page ex-
pects to leave again on 20th
October to take up his new
appointment with the Food and
Agriculture Organisation of
AJ.N.O.

Other members of the College

Staff who returned on the
Colombie from leave in England
are Professor L, F. Wiggins, Pro-
fessor of Sugar Chemistry and
Technology and _Director of
Research of the B.W.I. Sugar
Research Scheme, Mr. G. Rod-
rigues, Mr, J. H. Williams, and
Mr. W. T. Dale.

Nineteen Colonial Office pro-
bationers, who will be post-grad-
uate students of the College dur-
ing the 1952-3 academic session
also arrived on the ‘Colombie.
They join thirteen who arrived
recently on the De Grasse. Among
those who arrived are two w6men
students. This is: the first time
wonieén students have follawed
the post-graduate course at the
College.

In addition, fiye Agricultural
Officers from the “Gold Coast
arrived on the Célombie for post-
graduate training in the coming
session.

* *

en Ae

~ Visitor From Kenya

Mr. A. Storrer, Agricultural
fficer from Kenya, is a visitor at
the Imperial College of Tropical
Agriculture. Mr. Storrer, was a
ern at the College in 1942-3,
nd obtainéd the Assoviateship
(A.1L.C.T.A.,)

Mr. Storrer is travelling under
a Fellowship from the Food and
Agriculture Organisation of
U.N.O,, and has just completed an
extended tour of the U.S.A. He
is interested in farm planning and
land utilisation, and is having
discussions with members of the
College _ staff, particularly on
farm economics with Dr. A. L.
Jolly, Senior Lecturer in Econo-
mics.

*Mr. Storrer expects to leave
Trinidad on 4th October visiting
Washington and the UK. before
returning to Kenya.

*

. Professor
fessor of
King's

Martin-Jones, pro-
Agricultural Botany at
College, Newcastle-on-
Tyne, arrived in Trinidad Sep-
témber 24, Professor Martin-
Jones will ’ B® “staying at
Imperial College of * Tropical
Agriculture until 2nd October and
Will hold discussions with mem-
bers of the staff. He is visiting
Trinidad for eight days under the
auspices of the British Council.

ig *

From N,. Zealand

Mr. F. R, J. Davies, of the Edu-
cation Department. of New Zea+
land visited the Imperial College
of Tropical Agriculture to discuss
the possibility of sending Samoan
students to the College for post-
graduate training. Mr. Klein
Lankhorst, who is in charge of
reclamation work in Surinam,
also visited the College to discuss
the possibility of sending students
from. his country for training at
the Diploma level r

Another visitor from Surinam
was Mr. J. G, P, Dirven, Agrono-
mist of the Pasture Research
Station at Paramaribo.

























British Virgin Islands | TRAFFIC |

THE Governor of the Leeward Islands visited Wash-
ington from the 16th—20th September for discussions with
officials of the Gavernment of the United States in regard
to relationships between the British and American Virgin

Islands.

istrative Assistant, British Virgin Islands.

As a result of these discussions
the Governor was reassured that
the Government. of the United
Siates, as does the Government
of Great Britain, recognize the
close geographical, historical and
economic links between the
American and the British Virgin
Islands, and are anxious to en-
sure that all possible steps are
taken to maintain these links
while at the same time preserv-

ing the national status of the two
groups,

The problem was being exam-
ined in Washington under two
main heads:

(1) the facilitation of freer
movement between the
two groups for purposes
of trade and social inter-
course,

(2) the increased empioy-
ment of British Virgin
Islanders in the Ameri-
can Virgin Islands.

As regards the first of these
heads, the enactment of Public

Law 414 by the Congress of the
United States will have the
important effect of removing the
requirément of payment of head

tax by British Virgin « Islanders
visiting the American’ Virgin
Islands. It may also have the
effect of removing -the present
requirement whereby visitors
from ‘the Biitish Virgin Islands
have to produce a medical cer-

tificate before being admitted to
the American Virgin Islands;
under Public Law 414 provision
for medical certification will be
included in regulations to be
made by the Attorney General,
but the attitude of all concerned

in the Washington discussions
gave reason to hope that medical
certificates will not be required
for British Virgin Islanders vis-
iting the American Virgin
Islands when the new Law
takes effect in December, 1952.

Consular Officer

Arrangements have also been
made for a United States Consu-
lar Officer to visit the Virgin
Islands to issue ,visas to British
Virgin Islanders before the new
Immigration Law comes into
effect,

(Public Law 414 will not, now-
ever, automatically reduce the
other formalities which have to
be observed by visitors, sloops
and unches fromthe British

the ‘Vitgin Islands” When @ntering or

‘leaving the American
Islands. Accordingly, the De-
partment of the ‘Interior, which
is responsible for the adminis-
tration of Territories including
the United States Virgin Islands,
has agreed to give sympathetic
consideration to the preparation
of an addition to the. Bill to
1evise the Organic Act of the Vir-
gin Islands of the United States
in such a way that the Governor

Virgin

of the American Virgin Islands
in consultation with the govern-
ment of the British Virgin
Islands will be able to
vimplify administrative proce-
dures in. connection with busi-
ness and social intercourse
between the two groups. The
machinery of the., Inter-Virgin

Islands Conference may be used
in this connection.

The Governor of the Virgin
Islands of the United States and
the Governor of the Leeward
Islands expect to engage shortly







: ;
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SPARKLING TEETH AND A “CHAMPAGNE PERSONALITY”
: D2
F 5
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z oA righ ' : tt D ; Ye

corner, gets tt down to the job. Ne

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anti-soggy — here’s a toothbrush that really Wee Gres Celdc ank Rimcar ave

will last longer and clean teeth cleaner! Sntablce form, from all

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THE Dustproof PACK
arg John Freeman & Co. Ltd., SPA Brush Works, Chesham, Bucks., England.
'
_ Sole Agents covering both these
YOUR NEEDS
INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LTD. Tel. 5009

J.-L. Linton, High Street. Stocked by P, A, Clarke, Cosmopolitan
E. C. Gill, Olympia Pharmacy K, V. Worm, Roebuck Street. 7 fs Pharmacy.
Fmpire Pharmacy, Tudor Street. H. E. Pilgrim, Progressive A. F, Jones, High Street. Stoute’s Drug Store, Roebuck
H. L. Hutson, Tudor Street Pharmacy, Nelson Street. H. C. Walkes, Tudor Street R Street.
Re ck’s D Store, Tudor Street Standard Pharmacy, Tweed- F. S. Olton, Swan Street Cc, C. Brewwne, Roebuck Street.
c Hiins I rug Store, Broad Street side Rd Hinds & Co., Roebuck Street. Intercolon’al Phar No, 12,
Knights Lt We ’s Drug Store A. A, Browne, Eagle Hall, Swar, Street



M. FER

SUSSON, Tudor St







in conversations regarding the
procedures to be adopted to this
ena.

As regards the employment
British Virgin Islanders in ‘the
American Virgin Islands, Her
Britannic Majesty’s Government
recognize that British Virgin
Islanders cannot be allowed to
enter the American Virgin
Islands in order to take up
employment unless the employ-
ment needs of the Americin
Virgin Islands cannot be met
from among. citizems of the
United States. Employers in the
American Virgin Islands are,
however, at liberty to employ
British Virgin Islanders for tem-
porary work provided that they
obtain the certificate of necessity
from the Secretary of Labouw
through the United States
Employment Service to the effeci
that no United States citizen is
available for this work, the entry
of such temporary workeis bein;
subject to approval from th
Immigration Service.

The Governor of the Virgin
Islands of the United States and
the Governor of the Leewar«
Islands expect to engage shortly
in conversations regarding the
inereased employment of British
Virgin Islanders in the United
States Virgin prande, and it is
hoped that thé Director of the
San Juan, Puerto’ Rico, Office 0!

of



the United States Employment
Service can participate,

During the course of the dis-
cussions in Washington attention
wap drawn to the Crawfori|
Report of the 19th April, 1950,
» the Committee on Public

Lands of the House of Represen-
tatives which suggested that the
Virgin Islands Corporation migh

lease unused land in the Britis:
Virgin Islands for developmen. |
as livestock areas. The sugges-
tion will now be given further

consideration,



Sugar News:

‘Less U.S. Interest
In Cuban Mills

HAVANA.

Only 41 of Cuba’s 161 suga’

mills are now controlled by U.S. }

interests, a sharp decline from
lid peak of 1926, when 77 Of tho
island’s 178 mills were U.S.-own
ed, according to a recent survey





made in Havana.

Many Cuban mills were taken
over by U.S, creditors during the}
financial slump of 30 years ago
and these were disposed of as
soon as possible. But another
factor is that U.S. interests have
sold their mills to local interest,
which can operate them more
economically. —B.U.P,

1 ¥

RATES OF EXCHANGE

Meg NEW YOR Buying

Pr. Cheq on

Bankers 71 G/10% Fr
Sight or
Demand Drafts 71 4/10% PY
3/10" Pr. Cable
Y #/10% Fir. Currency 10 1/10 % Pr
Coupons 68 4/10 Pr
0 Pr Silver 20 re
CANADA
05/10 Pr. Cheques on
Bankers 18 T/104 Pr
Dernand Drafts 78.55% Pr
‘ hie Sight Drafts 78 4/10% Pr
OMS/in% Pr, COMM. 2> “Wwivigenstes
79% Pt Currency 77 2/10% $
’ Coupons 76 S/10% FP
50. Pr Silv 20% Pr
Apparent Senet sad he





| Take the wheel of a Morris Oxford i
Here is a car that is going to give

in economical motoring, and

and maintenance costs. It is roo

makes for “* smooth-sailing"’ ov

for high average speeds and impres
every detail) to retain its persona

Vou be the judge

Take th

=—_—_—

W
|

| SEA AND AIR

{



i}
In Carlisle Bay

ARRIVALS
Sch. Mandalay Il, 30 tons
Vineent inder Captain R

from St
Mitchell

He was accompanied by Mr. W. Todman, Admin- Consixned to the Schooner Owners’ As-

ociation

Sch. Lucille M, Smith 74 tons, from
Demerara, under Captain E. Hassel
Consigned to Scheoner Owners’ Associa-
tion

Seh. Belqueen, 44 tons, from St. Vin-
cent under Captain M. King, Consigned
to the Sehooner Owners’ Assoctation





§.S. Bruno, 1,549 tons, from Ciudad
Trujitlo under Captain A Hetdberg
awents Plantations Ltd

M.V. Student Prince, 28 tons, from
Jamaica under Captain H Thomasen
Agent W. S. Monroe & Co

S.S. Lady Rodney 4,908 tons. from

Demerara
Agents
s.s
under
DaCosta
M.V

under

under
Gardiner
Crofter,
Captain S
& Co
Balata

Captain a
Austin &

4.776 tons,
Diam

iAd

LeBlane
Co



Hawkins A
Rodriguez, Re: Naraynsingi,
W. Savoury, P.
Roodal, S
Gibbs, C
Ibberson, R

Capstick, Gardner T
Marshall, S$

J. Tillson, H
Richard, M

rick, H

Tillson,
Roodal, R
Wooding, |

E. Burton, D
Gonzale

Dow
Burton
Gonzales, M

ON SUNDAY
From Grenada:
P. Husbands, A
Corbin

Baley, C. Reece, N,

REMALN BRITISH

BELIZE.
the Belize
presented a
Governor to
the Queen, It ex-
unalterable deter-
British” and
gratitude for gifts
during a period
British

BAL, WILL

president of
Council
address
to

“our

to

The
‘ity
loyal
sent
presses
mination
the Colony’s
from Britain
financial
duras,

has
to the
be

remain
of

Hon-
B.ULP.

crisi

in



a Rings
LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton

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Se" woman of oan.

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ask
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GRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS, BWI

in this car
with world appeal

na fact-proving demonstration drive.
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FORT ROYAL

Phone 2385

Sole Distributors

GARAGE LTD.

Phone 4504

Tite
from London
ond Agents
168 tons, from Curacao
Captain C. Arundell, Agents:
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DEPARTURES "
Seh. Lydia Adina S. for Trinidad af
3$ch. Enterprise S. for Dominica ay
Sch, Cyril E. Smith for Trinidad } —
Sch. Anita H. for British Guiana \
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ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA \y)
ON SATURDAY !
Pre Trinidad



PAGE THREE



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

OLL MILL

Wednesday, 1st October, Closed Morning Only.
(Deliveries from 12.00 — 4.00 p.m.)

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

| BARBADOS CO-OP.
|| COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Biscuits


PAGE FOUR



ef ADVOCATE

| er eater Boca we

Printed by the Advocate Ce., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.
sibaptincaasiaaeT een Sapa aaa

Tuesday, September 30, 19

52



Beauty Promotion

ONE of the misfortunes which have be-
fallen Barbados as a result of the unpopu-
lar Maude Bill is the shelving of Town
and Country Legislation which would
have prevented public and private build-
ing on sites which deprive the island of
its most permanent and most valuable as-
set—beauty.

The preservation of beauty is not one of
the subjects which would be chosen by
politicians for discussion with the electo-
rate at election time. Yet there is no bet-
ter investment which this island can make
than in restoring as much as possible of
its earlier natural beauty. . Some idea of
how much of that beauty has been dissi-
pated was gained by all those who took
the trouble to visit the recent exhibition
of old Barbadian paintings at the Museum.
Others can see daily inroads onthe beauty
around them in almost every parish of the
island. Particularly has encroachment
been noticeable in recent years along the
coastal stretch of the island served by
highways. It is important to distinguish
between the types of buildings which have
been and continue to be erected along
coastal roads. The majority are small
houses many of which are temporarily de-
posited on stones but some of which are
being permanently erected on what would
otherwise be open beach land.

Others are more expensive suburban
buildings of the bungalow type which are
erected on sites with some natural beauty
but with no attention paid-to the immedi-
ate surroundings. These are the worst of
all types of buildings which are going up
all over Barbados because they have little
architectural beauty and detract from
instead of adding to the character of the
country side.

The third type of buildings are those
which have been constructed on the Lee-
ward Coast and whose proprietors have
made their first objective the planting of
trees and the general improvement of the
country side in which they are set. Most
of the buildings of this type have been
constructed by architects and there is no
doubt that they can be considered as
valuable assets to the community’s store
of beauty.
| Unfortunately those who bemoan the
gredeal encroachment wy puilders of all
kinds upon the beaches of the West Coast
go out of their way to criticise the pro-
prietors whose enterprise has added “to
instead of subtracting from the sum total
of available beauty.

The real offenders against beauty are
those who construct houses with little or
no architectural design and set them down
without any opposition on natural beauty
spots along the sea.

Obviously the remedying of a situation
like this requires unusual degrees of tact
on the part of the authorities and co-oper-
ation from the offending parties who. err
most probably from ignorance and not
from malice aforethought. The impor-
tance of beauty was never a subject much
stressed in 19th century England and the
imprint of 19th century England on Bar-
badian tastes and standards was heavily
laid.

The lovers of beauty must not despair
and lose heart because of private and put
lic indifference to the struggle which they
are making for the generations of the
future. Without them the little beauty
which we have left would already have
been dissipated. One has only to look ai

the two windows in Bay Street for exam-

ple to realise the painful delays which are
natural when the government machine
is geared to the creation of a thing of
beauty: whereas a fish shed. can be
erected within a matter of weeks at 4
time when there is no fish for ordinary
sale. In Bay Street a private company
has beautified its show window with bor-
ders of plumbago but in-the first Bay
Street window the Commissioners of
Health are still faced with the seemingly
permanent obstacle of a house which ought
to be compulsorily acquired in the inter-
ests of the island’s beauty.

At the second Bay Street window a
wall is slowly being built but in the three
years during which there has been talk of
preparing this beauty spot only the weeds
have progressed rapidly.

It is easy to find excuses for the condi-
tion of the Bay Street Windows but the es-
sential explanation for the delay is the
apathy towards beauty which is felt by
almost all sections of Barbadians except
the tiny handful of beauty-lovers.

This apathy is born of indifference to
the communal welfare and is based on the
unhealthy conviction that anything done
to encourage beauty among Barbadians is
labour lost. '

Nothing could be a greater insult to the
Barbadian.

lt is unreasonable to expect appreciation
of beauty from persons for whom beauty
is a-symbol of some luxurious ‘private
home. The Barbadian attitude towards
beauty must be changed and would be
changed if it were realised that the great-
er the beauty the greater the attraction

Barbados would have for its own people
and for tourists. To regard the creation of
beauty here as impossible of achievement

is to despair of the people
That is why only a’'Town and Country
Planning Act will be effective in stopping

the rot: because it will have been sup-
ported by the people’s representative
Any other attempt to promote beauty will
fail.

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



“Now Watch Stalin Switels | BRITON ‘BOOILEG $5 ) = Si00neS anmavac

| Food Into Persia

Ics Part Of A -NewsWeapon Technique Which Has Had
More Success Than We Suspect...

Hy COL. CYRIL HANKS, M. P.

Now Tory member for Pudsey, Colonel Banks was in charge of

emergency feeding at the Ministry of Food when raids on Britain

were at their height, and later was appointed to similar duties on the
staff of General Eisenhower in North-West Europe.

I prophesy that in Persia just EGYPT: When relations be-
now the Russians are preparing to tween Britain and Egypt became
use their most subtle and effective strained and demands were made
weapee nae the ely ag for “the withdrawal of the British

rsia a is razor-edge mo- ” ssia i ix
ment provides the perfect climate trom: Meat,” ante, Snansenatety
for Soviet tactics which are dan-
gerously unappreciated by
Western Powers.
th Pe a secaaie ee mane erable delivery of grain

as used consistently both at home :

and abroad since the war, and can | CZECHOSLOVAKIA: When the

now be counted on to exploit im- lest “free election” wag held in

aginatively amid the chaos created Czechoewlovkia, Russia delivered

by Mossadeg. 500,000 tons of grain just prior
tu polling day — timed with a

Put briefily, the technique is beautifully manipulated publicity
ei a ae eater cite campaign on the generosity of

the U.S.S.R. Doubtless this move
FULL POLITICAL PUNCH. helped the Communists to win.

An underfed nation will accept FRANCE: Similar action, was

opened negotiations for the sup-
ply of those commodities which
would be scarce due to the British
withdrawal, including a consid-

the

almost any conditions in return ,, > sais ;
for the necessities of life. ee it Chicana wee ba
So wherever there is poverty, oe

France was in danger of passing
follow a consistent policy. into Communist hands, Russia de-
Mass unemployment, a bank- livered much needed supplies of
rupt exchequer, and idle oil wells grain again just prior to polling
have combined to pepuce the day.
standard of living under Mossa- .
deg to appallinais iow levels. WESTERN GERMANY: At the
‘Saviours’ end of the war, when the re-
afflicted Sources of both the United States

By moving food to the : ae i
country the Russians can thus pose ®"4 Britain were under too great
: a strain to meet all demands for

as the Communist saviours of a ; : . ;
land beggared by capitalist greed, stain. Russia delivered supplies
Already the Russians have had’ t0 Western Germany through the
a “trial run” in Persia with en- port of Hamburg — and _ once
couragingly good results. again the West German population
The figures have never so far were left in no doubt about the
been disclosed, but-I now learn origin. of the supply.
that immediately Britain was
- Vital Part.

and food is short, the Russians

thrown out of Abadan, the Rus-
sians let Mossadeg Know that the
sugar Persia formerly got from ~ s Ss si "
the British Empire would be made dieteee renee wae
available out of the Soviet’s own 5
stocks, 3

The Kremlin kept its word.

Within a short time a shipment

military
appreciate the significance
of food. Jt is only necessary to
consider the feeding levels which
obtain during the military occu-
of 36,000 tons of sugar reached pation of a country to realise the
Abadan. part which meals play in the
Persia was not the first instance. Maintenance of law and order.
Ever since 1945 the Kremlin has Malaya is an outstanding ex-
been using food as a scientific ample. To rid the country of
political weapon and, of course, bandits it has been necessary not
using it without the hindrances Only to search out Communists,
which would be imposed on other but regroup, rehouse and bring
Powers, up the feeding level of the
It is well known that the free civil population to a point which
nations of the world co-operate will ensure. against malnutrition
with the United Nations Organi- and deficiency diseases
sation to plan and meet world : mee
food needs. Russia, although a
member of the United Nations Or-
danisation, declines to take any
part in this branch of UNO work
and does not even provide statis-
tics indicating what her food pro-
duction is or is likely to be.
Thus Stalin is left with a free
hand to play how he chooses.
Four Moves
Consider these examples,
disclosed until now: —

In the Middle East and Asia the
Russian -understand this vital
aspect of the cold war better than
we do,

They understand that Goering’s
famous remark about Guns or
Butter needs some modificaticn,
Feeding-stuff as well as firearms
can rate as weapons of war.

And they are in the best position
uN= to employ the weapon of food to
its fullest advantage.

Se

Our Readers Say;

Latin American Music





American rhythms are Negro in
: ae origin. As a matter of fact Negro
To the Editor, the Advocate, influence is found in the native
SIR,—While I do not desire to airs of about eight of the 21 Latin
-nter into the ethnolagical discus- American Republics. It is entirely
sions between the surprisingly absent or negligible in the native
vesurrected Adolf Hitler and his music of the other 13.
werthy Frau, I would like to enter W. BURKE

into the discussion about Latin _ i‘
American music, a subject in Juvenile Delinquency
which I am deeply interested, eT

While Mx. Hopkinson is near Dispiriting

home wheh he writes that the 7° the Editor, tne Advocate,
Rumba—there is no need for the R—,I crave the hospitality of
“h between the “rand the “u” these columns in an endeavour to
—is of African descent, he would, ™@ke_ constructive comment on
perhaps, be more correct if he Juvenile morals which have
had written that the. Rumba be~ en within the past few
longs to the t of music call . :

“Adre-Cuban i? betaine in tht But what is the eause of such
type of music, while the basic Tseneration? Is it due to a lack
drum rhythms do hail from Africa, 5 eee parental -training or
4 Ss

it~ was developed into popular jt congenital immorality to

dance music by Africans trans- hein Wiebe ccs anes See

Planted to Cuba by Spanish from infancy to seckmanest

Now my chief reason for writing Well, I think its. ws mixture of

this lester tk tol try to clet both; but let us first attribute it
. y to clear UP 4 to the former of thes i

stibject which is often Rae eee

treated
rather vaguely in countries out-
side of Latin America, that is to
say Latin American rhythms, For
example, Mr. Hopkinson in hig
, letter of September 24 writes:
| “Anyone who denies that the. . .
ee so-called Latin American
| rhythms are Negro in origin does
| not know what he is talking about.
| But what are the Latin American
| rhythms? The Cuban Rumba? the
| Brazilian Samba? the Cuban
Conga’? Certainly, and those three
jare of Negro origin: But there

tions and see what truths can be
elicited,

Children today, ranging from
five to thirteen years of age are
given far too much scope by
their parents. They are allowed
o do things that children their
age of ten years ago were never
permitted to do. It.is by no
means surprising to hear a five-
year-old child stand in front of
its parents and use the most. in-
decent language that any child
could use, or to os an ke geo

ar-0 y throwing stones a
ore very Many ey Latin Amer- pe mer pecuths he had
| ican rhythms which are not of een rebuked for doing some-
| Negro origin at all, but are either thing wrong.
| of pure Spanish or Indian descent, " Such: things* ‘are _ so little
or are a mixture of both. noticed, that by the time they

Now I would need many col- have reached the age of sixteen,
umns to write fairly fully on thig these €Vils are so rooted in them,
subject, but Iam asking for only that even if’ their imprudent
a few more paragraphs to touch parents. try ‘therr to reform
on it briefly, In the 21 Latin them, they find that they are
American Republics there are, confronted with the hopeless
roughly speaking, three types of task of deleting vices that a
music — Popular, Folkloric and ineffaceable. Teenagers, to-day,
Clas il. Of course in some of are treated as if they were respon-
these countries, namely Haiti with sible for themselves, and this
its Voodoo ceremonies, Cuba with sense of responsibility arouses a
\the Naniga, and Brazil with the feeling of adulthood, and as
Macumba- ritual in which the old human nature, they all like to
| gods of Africa are invoked and feel themselves uncommitted to
placated to the tune of age old any kind of persuasion or hard
| chants and complex drum rhythms and fast rule, and so take full ad-
| there is another brand of music— vantage of the opportunities pre-
| the ceremonial type, the rhythms Sentéd ayd do things adversely to
|of which have remained extraor- every sense of reason, all with
| dinarily unchanged since the Afri- the connivance of their parents
can slaves brought them to the and to the detriment of them-
New World. selves.

And it is this ceremonial music It is with such parental dis-
which, while remaining unchanged regard, ably abetted by seeming-





in itself, has as it were given off ly inborn vinious propensities
shoots that have blossomed into that Juvenile morality is fast ap-
the popular rhythms that are proaching its lowest ebb. Parents

jdeaced with gusto today all over have got to learn that the tree
| Latin America, And that is why must be bent while it is young.
the Negro influence is so strong Greater efforts must be made to
in Latin American music of the ensure more healthy moral
popular type, and also why most foundations in a world that is so
of that popular music, like the ethically obsessed, otherwise these
Bolero, the Guaracha, the Rumba yp and coming youths amidst this
and the most recent, the Mambo, pernicious environment will ulti-
has originated in Cuba. mately reach an inevitable state



Classical music in Latin America of perdition,
lf elsewhere, easily transcends FRANCIS JEMMOTT.
nara berries, wile ip foe. Solacien Eur Ms
| or Indian influence to a large ex- To, The Editor, The Advocate.
tent, or a happy blending of the _ SIR,—The letter written by A.
|¢two, and in few cases some Negro Stevenson in your newspaper of
fluence the 25th. inst. on the ~increased
| But it is certainly not correct Balaries of Members of the
to or to suggest that all Latin House of Assembly is a betrayal
f 4



u
Can Afford it

Russia is the granary of Europe
Outside the Iron Curtain the
population rises more swiftly than
the production of food. But as
Russia recovers from the eff®cis
of war it finds itself with a
surplus of wheat, barley, and
maize,

Provided it keeps down the
level of its €xpurts to the satellice
ccuntries—Poland, Hungary, Bul-
garia, Rumania and, ironically
enough, Czechoslovakia — it can
afford to send grain to those
nations which afford, the greatest
scope for diplomaXc triumphs.

To all these developments there
is a curious postscript touching ur
directly in this country. Even the
bread you eat this week-end i:
not entirely unaffected ‘by Stalin’:
Food Strategy.

Development of trade betw gn
Britain and Russia, of course, is a
sound and praiseworthy policy.
But how many people are aware
of the pattern this trade policy is
taking?

Urgent Need

This is the time of the year tht
Ministry cf Food is about te
negotiate with the Russians for u
share of this year’s harvest. The
figures show that in the first six
months of 1952 Russia has been
our biggest supplier of grain apar*
from Canada and the United
States; that the purchase price of
the 750,000 tons they have de-
livered amounts to £30,000,000.

Only one thing has made the
Russians willing to let us have
this grain in the past three years—-
their urgent need of rubber from
the British Empire.

Big Return

In many ways it has been a
straight barter transaction. We
pay for the grain in sterling and
the Russians spend much of the
money immediately on rubber
from: Malaya. ..Already this year
their rubber purchases-are valued
at £22,000,000.

But in this big-scale transaction
there has been an _ important
development,

Because the price of rubber has
fallen sensationally from 6s. to
2s. 2d. lb., the Russians are getting
an immense increase in vital
armament material in return for
their grain.

And Then ...?

Meanwhile it is known that
behind the Urals they are building
synthetic rubber plants on a
massive scale, «The major, part of
the enterprise is known to be
nearly complete.

What would happen to our grein
if Stalin no longer required rubber
from us?

You can safely say it would b®
“switched”’ — where once again it
could have the maximum political
effect, as it is likely to have now
in Persia.

—L.E.S,

of any knowledge on his part of
the true position of the issues



involved,
From the letter one would
think that the members of the

House are only occupied with the
people's interest and that the
work is whole-time; but if the
writer does not know, let me
tell him, the Members of the
House do not have to relinquish
their private work on becoming
a member of the House of As-
sembly and they have other
means, unlike a clerk who has to
make his salary do. And let me
tell him further that salaries
for members of the House came
in only four years ago.

In his endeavour to
members of the House, he said;
“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
there is work to be done and they
are doing it in a_ conscientious
way.” One would think that such
a writer would go on to give ié
resumé of some of that good work,
but no, he gves on speaking
glibly of a subject he does not
understand, However, I - still
maintain that the work is not
conspicuous. Would the writer
tell us how often the House sits?

Many people like the writer
have fallen into the mistake of
feeling, that the interest of the
members of the House is greater
than that of the people, but let
me say that the people are sov=
ereign and their interest must be
placed far above that of members
of the House- who serve their
(the people's) interest. t
order of things nakedness,
vation and squalor, s\ust
tackled first,

I say the people must come
first.

defend

L. B. Brathwaite.
No Clairvoyants

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR, — Neither the Fuehrer
nor I are clairvoyants—had we
been, our fate might have been
otherwise—so that we cannot di-
vine either what Mr, Hopkinson
knows or the meaning he wishes
his words to convey. We can only
read what he writes, When the
criticisms of three independent
readers make him “want to shout
breathlessly ‘Let me explain! Let
me explain!’ " one can only agree
with Mr. Hopkinson's own words

that “it was abominably set
down,”

Herr Hitler, Latin and I have
“the privilege of nonentities to
remain anonymous” for we have
read Nietzsche, whose name Mr.
Hopkinson is so fond of mention-
ing, and remember the passage:—

“Many a one have I found who
stretched and inflated himself,
and the people ried: ‘Behold, a
great man!’ But what good do all
bellows do! The wind cometh out
at last.

“At last bursteth the frog which
hath inflated itself too long: then
cometh out the wind. To prick a
swollen one in the belly, I call
good pastime, Hear that, ye boys!

“Cur to-day belongs to the mob:
who still knoweth what is great

and what is small! Who could |
there seek successfully for great~|
ness! Only fool: and or\y fools}

}

succeed therein,”
Yours faithfully,
EVA BRAUN HITLER.























TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952





19353

Price 6 cents

WHISKY AT £25°

By NEWELL OGRER

NEW YORK.
UNITED NATIONS diplomats and officials
—chiefly the Soviet and British delegations
—were accused of buying whisky tax: fre»
-and “bootlegging” it at 700 per cent. profit.
Making this accusation, Mr. Benjamin



















































NOTICE

To Our CUSTOMERS & FRIENDS
we will be closing our

Josephs, president of the National Retail LUMBER YARD & HARDWARE
Liquor Package Stores m, Said he on
will ask Congress to see quor sales SATURDAY 27th, MONDAY 29th, TUESDAY 30th

are channelled through wholesalers and
retailers.

According to Mr, Josephs the UNO men
buy tax-free whisky at 13 to 15 dollars a
case (£4 12s. to £5 8s.) and resell it to
civilians at 70 dollars (£25).

* *

SEPTEMBER for STOCKTAKING and opening again
WEDNESDAY ist OCTOBER

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

*

MR. JOSEPH MATZNER, publisher of
the liquor dealers’ newspaper, said: “If the
United Nations staff alone drank all the
liquor they are buying they would be drunk
all the year round.”

A spokesman for the British delegate:
said that so far as they are concerned, ‘these
accusations are completely unfounded and
without any evidence to support them.”

He said that from 40 to 45 people in the
British delegation are entitled to buy tax-
free liquor, and that, all told, only 500 cases
have been bought:

LEONARD FREEMAN, aged 17, a Negro
with heavily lidded eyes, wrapped sweets
by day, went to bed early and got up at
midnight to prowl the streets of Harlem.
He loved it when neighbours called him
“The Bat.” : ;

Recently he confessed to the murder of 2
23-year-old woman, and. assaults in .dark-
ened streets on 20 others, Detectives we
trailing him at 1 a.m. as a burglary stispett
when he knocked down his 22nd victim. He }}
said he did it “for a thrill.” '

SHOOTING men to other planets in rock-
ets is easy—easy, that is, compared with
keeping them alive when they get there.

So said Milton Rosen and Richard Snod-
grass, rocket physicists of the U.S. Navy’s
research laboratory. In a report to the
American Society of Engineers they pre-
dict that multi-stage rockets will go 1,000
miles up in the sky in the next five years.

IN the interest of steaming full speed
,ahead towards Atlantic Treaty. unity, the
U.S. Navy is adopting the Royal Navy’s term
“close up” for, among other things, running
a flag to the top of the mast. In turn, the
Royal Navy will bow to the. American
spelling of harbour—without the “u,” All
hands will continue to use “splice the main-
brace” for serving out grog.



@ Satin Anglaise
@ Moire Faille
@ Brocaded &
@ Plain Taffeta
@ Nylon

FROM the pulpit of the cathedral of St.
John the Divine in New York Dean James
Pike called on Christians to avoid the life
of ex-King Farouk. If our houses were sud
denly turned inside out, would gambling de
vices and “shoddy comic books” be found ir
them as they were found in Farouk’s pal-
aces? the dean asked.

THE army is pleased by the success of
putting Negro and white soldiers in the same
combat units at ratios of from nine to li
Negroes to about 100 whites. It has worked
smoothly. Officers say that breaking up all-
Negro companies. has fingteased all-round
combat effifency.

FILM CHIEFS have been anxiously réad-
ing the words of Mr. Churchill and Mr, But-,
ler on the state of Britain’s finances and
dollar reserves.

Reason: Hollywood's chief. ambassador,
Eric Johnston, starts negotiations one week
from today for a new Anglo American film
pact.

He will meet Sir Frank Lee, permanent
under-secretary to the Board of Trade, in
Washington. The negotiations are by Brit-
ain’s request.

*

, Gorgeous Satin Anglaise is an invi-
tation to the Bride —or to Evening
Dress



‘

.Moire Faille in dancing green, pink,
blue, fawn, gold and bronze.

Palette tinted Taffetas, brocaded and

plain, present with Nylon materials a
thrilling colour fiesta.

Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

* * Y



THE 1951 pact, with another year to run,

substantially increased the number of dol-],
lars Hollywood can take out of Britain. Now} |
the film chiefs expect Sir Frank to demand
heavy cuts. :
* This demand would come at the worst
time for Hollywood. Film receipts have gone
down 20 per cent. since 1947, though there
has been some improvement in the pasi
three months.

As the Hollywood men gird to answer the
ery “The British are coming,” another nasty
villain leers at them from the wings-It is
the movies’ great rival for America’s enter
tainment dollars—TV.

WHERE are the crime kings who made ¢
rich living from Americans afraid to tall
back in the 1930’s and ‘40's? eta

They have invested theit wofity in legiti







KEEP A HAM ON HAND
COLD STORAGE HAMS

|

Macaroni as a vegetable is
more nourishing than Super
Rice. Cook in Boiling salted
water, takes only 10 minutes
to prepare—in Pkgs.



Hams in Tins
Spaghetti and Cheese Vegetables in Tins

mate businesses, says a report today by the Beans
J sen to : Ch String Beans
American Bar Association. alae in Packages Carrots
Prunes Beet Root

But it warns that the gahg leaders’ arc
merely biding their time until theyget cq

Green Cabbage
Red Cabbage

*Fruit Salad
Sweet Corn




-_ Turnips
chance to start up their rackets again. And CARRS Mixed Vegetables
it 1 - ll _.the first name in Biscuits Kale
it urges a central agency to collect: news Custard Creams Spinach
about the gangsters and pass it on to police Arrowroot Asparagus

Assorted in 1 Ib Tins
Cream Crackers—in Tins

SPECIALS
Oranges—5 cents each
Grape Fruit—6 cents each
Vinola Toilet Soap— l6c. ea.
Vinela Raby Size 5c. ea.
Vinola Barley Sugar 5 ea.

PHONE EARLY

right across the country.

IN Kentucky, home of Bourbon whisky
and hillbillies, schoolboys and girls take
courses in etiquette. Trial dinner and house
parties are given. Correct behaviour of host |
hostess, and guests is studied.

Now a campaign is on to bring the course}





FROZEN VEGETABLES

Cauliflower
Spinach

String Beans
Mixed Vegetables

WE DELIVER

to the school kids of Brooklyn and a G O D D A R D S
Bronx. These little New Yorkers are }

101
not $i



exactly noted for courtly graces. :


TUESDAY;-SEPTEMBER 30, -1952



Case For Re-trial

Two Cases

Should Not

Have Been Together

IN THE Assistant Court of Appeal yesterday, Their
Honours Mr. H. A. Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell
sent back to the Police Magistrate to be retried and re-
determined the case in which Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting
Police Magistrate of District “A” fined George Reid of
Halls Road, St. Michael £3 for assaulting Police Constable
Straker and £2 for using indecent language on Black Rock

on October 23, 1951.
Reid was ordered to pay the
irst fine in seven days or two
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour andthe second fine. in
seven days or one month’s impris-
onment,

Mr. J. E, T.. Braneker® who
appeared in the Court of Appeal
on behalf of Reid submitted to
the court that the language used
in the moving vehicle was not
used in the highway. If two cases
were brought together the record
should show that the defendant
was asked if he had agreed to both
cases being tried together.

Police Constable Straker said
that on October 23 he was a pas-
senger on a bus travelling along
Black Rock road. The defendant
was also on the bus and when
the bus reached Wavell Avenue
the defendant used indecent re-
marks.

He told the defendant that he
was a policeman and when the
bus had passed the Fresh Water
Club the defendant again used in-
decent remarks. He tried to arrest
the defendant but he resisted.

SIX MONTHS

SENTENCE of six months’ im-
prisonment with hard labour was
yesterday passed on 17-year-old
labourer Lionel Sandiford of Bax-
ter’s Road, St. Michael, by His
Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, Act-
ing Police Magistrate of District
“A” who foun@i him guilty of
stealing a goat. on September 27.

The goat was the property of
James Watkins and was valued at
£9 7/6. Sandiford had _ three
previous convictions for stealing.

FINED 20/-

A FINE of 20/- to be paid in
seven days Or “inedefault one
month’s imprisonment with hard
labour, was imposed on Gordon
Thomas of St. Mary’s Row, St.
Michael by His” Worship Mr.
G. B. Griffith for wounding
3t. Clair Jordan with a knife on
his left hand.

The offence was committed on
September 27.

REMANDED

HIS WORSHIP Mr. G. B. Grif-
fith, Acting Police Magistrate of
District “A” yesterday remanded
Euna Brombley, a domestic ser-
vant of Cook’s Alley, St. Michael
until October 4 when she appear-
ed before hin? charged with
wounding James Slocombe on
September 27 with intent to do
him grievous bodily harm.

Slocombe was detained at the
General Hospital on Saturday
night suffering from a_ knife
wound on his neck. Reports say
he is improving.

INQUIRY ADJOURNED

THE inquiry into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of
19-year-old Lyle Warner of
Montrose, Christ Church was fur-
ther adjourned yesterday until
Friday, October 3 by His Worship
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Coroner of District “A’’.

Lyle Warner was detained at
the General Hospital on Saturday,
September 27 about 9 p.m. after
he was involved in an accident on
Gall Hill, Christ Church,- while
riding a motor cycle. He died the
next day at the Hospital.

Yesterday Dr. Cato told the
court that he. performed a post
mortem examination on the body
of the deceased. The apparent
age of the boy was 19 years and
there was severe haemorrhage
under the skull which was frac-
tured.

He attributed death to fracture
of the skull and cerebral haemor-
rhage due to severe head injuries.

Eric Warner, father of the de-
ceased said that he last saw his
son alive about 9.30 p.m. on
September 27 #t the Hospital. The
next day he was told his son was
dead.

At this stage the enquiry was
adjourned until October 3.

JURY TO VISIT SPOT

POLICE CORONER Mr. G. B.
Griffith and_a jury of nine men
will visit to-day the spot where
17-year-old Kenneth Springer
was involved in an accident on
Haggatt Hall road with a car on
Beptember 18. Springer was rid-
ing a motor cycle at the time of
the accident.

The next hearing in the inquiry
into the circumstances surround-
ng Springer’s death has been
fixed for Saturday, October 4.

Three witnesses “have already
given evidence in the inquiry.



| HARRISONS

a





Rice Among
Cargo Of

Eight Ships

Rice, flour, copra, charcoal, fire-
wood and lumber were the chief
items of ships’ cargoes which ar-
rived over the week-end.

Arrivals included eight vessels,
three steamships, two motor ves-
sels and three schooners. The
schooner Mandalay, from _ St.
Vincent arrived with a cargo of
409 bags of copra, 17 bags of
cocoanuts, 10 bags of peanuts and
41 pieces of lumber, The Schooner
Belqueen arrived from St. Vincent
with 660 bags of copra along with
cocoanuts, pumpkins and vegeta-
bles. Besides 1,000 bags of rice,
the Lucille M. Smith hailed from
Demerara with 994 bags of char-
coal, 50 tons of firewood and 25
loose pumpkins.

Flour and lumber were the
main cargoes of the Saguenay
Terminals vessel Bruno which ar-
rived in port on Sunday. This
flour is of three types and a quan-
tity of each type was brought.
They are 2,904 bags of Harvest
Queen Flour, 1,176 bags of Daily
Bread flour amd 804 bags of
Liberty Bell flour. Also on board

the Brunt as 7,046 pieces of
white pine, e S.S. Sapho ar-
rived hi with 1,250. bagd of

flour, 1,077 bags of cornmeal, 450
bags of poultry feed, 56 con-
tainers of cocoa powder along
with a quantity of pigeon chow.

Cotton piece goods were the
chief items of the cargo of the
S.S. Colonial which arrived from
London on Saturday. Other cargo
corsisted of flour, tinned butter
and vacuum salt. The Lady
Rodney which is homeward bound
called here from Demerara at
daybreak yesterday morning. Its
general cargo included fruit,
shoes, apparel. matches, Limacol
and Ferrol. This vessel is con-
signed to Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd.

Worker's Busy

Waterfront workers zed a wie
rallybusy day yesterday. ere
oR vassals in port with cargo
to be discharged and three schoon~
ers lying at anchor in the
Careenage waiting to be unloaded.

Work on the schooner Lucille
M. Smith began yesterday morn-
This involved the assistance



ing. a
of many labourers and animal
drawn vehicles. Subsequently,

that part of the wharf along the
berth of the schooner was ex-
tremely busy and traffic found it
a problem to pass. At times it
involved the assistance of a
policeman on duty in the area.

Opposite the Harbour Master's
Office, workmen were busy in the
loading of molasses on the motor
vessel Student Prince which ar-
rived in port from Jamaica.

Lighters, too and their crews
had a busy day as they were
transporting cargo to and from
the vessels lying at anchor in the
harbour. a8

Warehouse hands were algo busy
at work loading and u ading
the lighters which were’ drawn
up alongside the wharf.

Fresh Fruit
Now Obtainable

Fruit—oranges, pears, tanger-
ines, and grapefruit—are now
available in reasonable quantities,
and daily the familiar voice of the
ORANGE MAN can be heard on



Swan Street while the hawks
his articles.
Oranges are comparatively

cheap, and are being sold at three
and four cents each. Grape-
fruits are being sold at six and
seven cents, while tangerines are
sold at a penny each. Pears
which are not now on the sched-
ule, bring as high as 20 cents
each in .some instances, but
occasionally a buyer may obtain
one for about seven or eight cents.

Generally, vendors are doing a
fairly good trade in fruit due to
the present food shortage which
has forced people to’resort to a
diet in fruit. This is borne out by
their willingness to pay exorbi-
tent prices for pears.



WOMAN relaxes in her
galow” at roadside.

Old Woman
Lived In Cave
At St. Thomas

‘bun-

A woman 71 years old was
found living in a cave in Rock
Hall, St. Thomas two weeks ago,
when one of the staff of the Pro-
bation office paid a visit to one of
his probationers in St, Thomas.
In the course of this visit, it was
revealed to him that she was tha
mother of the probationer,

Closer investigation disclosed
that she refused to remain in the
house with her children and that
‘two weeks previously, she had run
away from home.

The old lady is the mother of
four children whom she claims
ill-treated her but recent events
have proved that her mental con-
dition is affected and that her
statements were not correct.

She was formerly an inmate of
the St. Thomas Almshouse but
was discharged because she
jsought fights with the other in-
mates,

She refers to the cave as her
‘bungalow’ and residents of the
district tell of the careful atten~
tion which she pays to it, keeping
it very clean,

A Board of Lunacy was held
last week and as a result she was
committed to the Mental Hos-

pital,

New Bank: Very
Important Scheme

The new Barclays Bank to be
erected in Bridgetown is regard-
ed by bank officials in London as
one of the most important rebuild-
ing schemes to undertaken
now, . R. Fraser Reekie,
F.R.LB.A. told the Advocate be-
fore leaving for British Guiana by
B.W.LA. on Sunday. ‘

Mr. Reekie who is accompanied
by his wife, is Resident Partner
in the W.I, of Messrs, W. H.
Watkins and Partners, Architects
of London and the W.I. with head-
quarters in Trinidad.



He arrived here last week from
England where he had been on a
five-month visit with his family.

He said that he went up to the
U.K. partly on _ business and
partly for the purpose of leaving
his eldest son Alan formerly of the
Lodge at School in Scotland. His
younger son John who travelled
with him is now at school at the
Lodge.

During his brief stop in »Bar-
bados, he said that he had been
very pleased to see the progress
made in completing the temporary
accommodation for Barclays Bank
which will be moving on October
4 from the existing building to
enable construction of the new
premises to proceed.

Work Begun

Work has already begun on
demolishing the adjoining prem-
ises and piling equipment for the
foundations of the new structure
will arrive in the colony about
October 10.

The necessary structural steel
for the upper part of the build-
ing has now been secured and is
being fabricated in England. This
will be delivered to the site early

next year and work will proceed

uninterrupted until completion.

While here, Mr. Reekie also

visited work which has begun on |

the construction of the new tele-

phone exchange on Dayrell’s
Road. This was designed by
Messrs. Watkins and Partners.

He said that he would be re-
turning to Barbados at the begin-
ning of December but in the
meantime visits would be made
by Lt. Ccl, G. S. Bridgeman;
Senior Administrative Architect
of the firm until a permanent
office was established,





BROAD ST.



STOCK-TAKING NOTICE.

CUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS ARE REQUESTED
TO NQTETHAT OUR STORE (ALL DEPARTMENTS)

WILL

BEF CLOSED

ON

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
IST AND 2ND OCTOBER

NB.
Receipts



p

{
{
{
¢ a

Payments Will
Issued On Both Days.







Be Accepted And

| HARRISON'S



AL



Hardware Department
Dial 2364 or 3142



BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

The Loeal Association
—WHICH SERVES HER

By FREDA K. O’MAHONY
THE blue uniform of the girl guide is often seen in

Barbados.
than it is.

One wishes it were a great deal more familiar
For what movement could be more worthy of

support by Barbadians of every creed and walk of life ?

The spirit of the movement can
best be summed up in the ten
points of the Guide Law:—
1. A Guides honour is
trusted.

to

be

2. A Guide is loyal.

3. A Guide's duty is to be useful
and to help others.

4. A Guide is a friend to all,
and a sister to every othe:
Guide.

5. A Guide is courteous.

6. A Guide is a friend to animals

7. A Guide obeys orders.

8. A Guide smiles and _ sings
under all difficulties,

9. A Guide is thrifty.

10. A Guide is pure in thought,

word and deed.

When she becomes a Guide, a
girl promises three things:-

1. To do my duty to God and the
Queen,
To help other people
times,

3. To obey the Guide Law.

The chief aims of the move-
ment are summarised in_ its
official handbook as “Develop-
ing good citizenship among
girls by forming their character;
training them in habits of obser-
vation, obedience and_ self-reli-
ance; inculeating loyalty and
thoughtfulness for others; teach-
ing them. services useful ‘to the
public and handicrafts useful to
themselves; promoting physical
development; making them capa-
ble of keeping good homes and of
bringing up good children.” '
Surely these are aims to which
anyone who had the future wel«
fare of his native land at “heart
could instantly subscribe?

Religion

Religion is at the core of the
movement—but not the religion
of any particular sect or denom-
ination. “Every Guide should at-
tend the services of the religious
denomination to which she be-
longs,” says the official handbook;
and any contrary practice would
be entirely hostile to the spirit of
the movement.

There is a feeling among some
parents that the whole movement
is simply a pale imitation of the
Boy Scouts: that girls are asked
to engage in activities that are
really more appropriate for boys;
and that no really suitable plan of
action has been drawn up for
them.

Nothing could be further from
the truth, It is true that the same
basic aim of making good citizens
underlies the Boy Scouts and Girl
Guides alike; but the two bodies
are entirely separate in their or-
ganization And, as the most casual
inspection of the handbook shows,
the Girl Guide movement is de-
signed in its fullest detail, not to
turn girls into tom-boys but to
lead them on to happy, healthy
and useful womanhood.

There are, at present, 1,178 uni-
formed Girl Guides and Brownies
(the younger Guides) in Barba-
dos. It is a very small number
from a total island population of
over 200,000, Why are there not
a great many more?

One reason is certainly
there has been a regrettable re-
juctance among “grown-ups” to
join. the Barbados Local Associa-
tion of Girl Guides; and one cause
of this reluctance js that there is
much misconception about what a
Girl Guides Local Association is
and does,

Men Or Women
The members of the Local Asso-
ciation can be either men or
women and the women members
do not have to have been Guides.
The members do not wear unl-

2. at all

that





suggest suitable persons to act as
Guiders., ;..\”

Iy is the lack of Guiders above
everything else that is holding up
the work of the movement. in
Barbados, Far more recruits could

be taken on than are now being
enrclled if only enough young
women, of 18 years and upwards,
would come forward and volun-
teer for this responsible, honour-
uble and most interesting post.

The Guiders, who are divided into
Lieutenants and Captains, form
the mainspring of the whole or-
ganisation; for it is they who have
the direct immediate task of
training the girls in all that makes
for a good Guide.

Yet the work is not onerous
The Guider goes through a short
training course and must com-
pletely satisfy her superior officers
as to her character and intelli-
gence Thereafter, she is not
normally called upon to give up
more of her leisure time than a
Single hour a week. It is impossi-
ble not to feel that there must be
hundreds of young women in
Barbados who would be prepared
to undertake such a valuable and
stimulating work when the facts
regarding it have been brought
to their attention,

Badges

An important element in the
work of the Guides themselves is
the system of proficiency badges.
They are given in a variety. of
subjects. and the qualifications for
winning one ate clearly laid down
in each case, Some of the badges
are naturally inapplicable to, Bar-
bados. It is not hard, for exam-
ple, to prophesy that it will be
a long time before we see a Bar-
badian girl wearing the Skaters
badge.

The badges for Carpenter, Child
Nurse, Cook, First Aid, Handy-
woman, Health, Knitting, Needle-
woman and some others have an
obvious practical bearing in the
life of this island, Others, such
as those for Astronomer, Music
Lover, or Photographer fall into
a more general category—and are
well worth the winning for girls
whose talents lie in such direc-
tions, And some badges such as
the Swimmer or the Pathfinder
(which demands an_ intimate
knowledge of the district in which
a girl lives which could be of
much use in helping visitors to
the island; and of vital impor-
tance if we should be visited by
a hurricane) seem _ particularly
appropriate to Barbados,

Countless thousands of women
throughout the world have felt
that new and wide prospects of
physical and mental betterment to
themselves, and opportunities of
service to others, were opened to
them on the day they first joined
the Guides,

It seems a pity that these pros-
pects should be denied to girls in
Barbados because so many of
their elders hold back from a little
voluntary effort which would also
form a source of enrichment of
their own lives,

We want many
fcr the Local

through them
Guiders,

The time
now.

more members
Association, and
Many more

to come forward is



“Rodney” Brings
Race Horses

‘
Four race horses, Galashiels,
Burnt Gold, Cross Bow and













Concert

THE Police Band, under Cap-
tain C. E. Raison, rendered a pro-
gramme of music at the Garrison!
Savannah on Sunday afternoon.?
At the conclusion of the concert
the Band gave a marching display

followed by the beating of the
Retreat. j
Old Custom
Captain Raison and his men

revived an old custom when they
played at the Garrison and the.
large and representative crowd
‘hat attended constituted suffi-
cient evidence that the Savannah |
is a most ideal and proper venue
for Band Concerts.

The Band was positioned on the
race-course proper, near the trees
that line the frontage of the}
Volunteer Drill Hall. |

Consequently people could lis-
ten from all sides and from the
shade of the trees, Some just
drove up their cars and sat in|
them throughout the concert.

Marching Display

The marching display was well |
executed and well merited the}
great reception it received, the!
slow March finding great favou
with the audience, The bugles
that sounded out the majesti> |
notes of the Retreat could scarce-
ly have found a_ better Settin, |
than a crowd that stood in ap-|
preciative silence in the shadow |
of St. Ann's Fort that housed fo: |
many years the military of Bar-}

bados. |
The Evening hymns -— “Abide
With Me” and. “The Day thou

gavest Lord is ended,” then playe|
by the band provided an appropri-
ate finale to a concert of rich
entertainment,

Police Club Has |
New Reading —
Room

The Police Sports Club have
provided a new Reading Room
for its members. It is situated in
the room previously occupied by |
the Secretary and Office Staff of
the Club, i

The Office of the Sports Club i
now situated on the ground floo.
of the Inspectors Quarters. |

The new Reading room is now
being painted in an_ attractive
colour scheme, and chairs are |
being provided whereby members |
of the club may relax in comfor
‘while they read.





Nutrition Officer
Arrives On ‘Rodney’ |

Miss Louise Horne, Nutritior
Officer of the Windward Islands
with headquarters in Grenada
arrived here yesterday morning
by the Lady Rodney intransit for
Dominica where she will conduct

a nutrition campaign. She ex-
pects to be in that colony for |
about two months,

Miss Horne's duties
her to St. Vincent,

She said that in the Windwards
they are trying to bring the diets
of the various institutions on a
line in keeping with present day
thought in the field of nutrition,

SS

“DIGENE”

MADE BY BOOTS
FOR

also take





INDIGESTION.

—————_——

Fresh Stock Just Received }})|
Relieves Pain and Discom- }
fort—Removes Toxic Fer-
ments and restores Appetite
|









form, though the women, if they eietnatne siatetl oe aahee Corrects Acidity.

so wish, may wear a silver (Com- ee gt Said pica te dopeges Price 4/6 each.

mittee) badge provided they have talk ast y - eee oeney to Iso —

taken thé threefold Guide prom- Meeting. in the B.T.C, Autumn HOO DOO ANT TAPE

ise. The Local Association is iG Adee Wivhe ee : J 54c. Each

officially described as “a body of 9» Mr Ce Q a are ee property

representative peopie, whose sup- eal . hs serene s of St. Vin- | ROACH HIVES

port leads to confidence in the Siar onve come | tes Fon Dis 1/- Each. |

soundness of the Movement, ..and V: C. Gale while the other one |

whose function is to help Corn- See by Mr. L. J. Wong of | i

missioners and Guides with out- coe has come to Mr. R. H | j

side administrative working re- “#yers. | {

spensibilities.” The actual duties BRUCE WEATHERHEAD |

will vary in accordance with local | !

conditions and their own interest Rolex Watches LTD. '

and keenness. Perhaps the most j

important function of all that they LOUIS L, BAYLEY Broad Street |

ean exercise in Barbados is “To Bolton Lane |

SSSR |
PSS FSS SSS |
“Jha Fit is neat
| 1b

CAVE

SHEPHERD
bs COy "LID.





FOR CHILDREN
“DIADEM” SHOES for

CHILDREN SLIPPERS

Also an attractive assortment of Childrens’ SLIPPERS
in Red and White, Blue and White

Sizes 6—10

Also Blue sizes 11—1 @ $2.43 pair



Black Patent, Brown Calf
Size range includes 4—6, 7—10, 11—1
Prices from $5.77 to $7.74

TN —— ———— —



Children in White Buck,

eee

$2.99 pair

cals





|





PAGE FIVE







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your step—
and your budget

. .. wonderful
Aristoc nylone!

You'll feel free aa a breeze in these
beautiful nylons by Aristoc, who are specialists
in fine stockings exclusively. Their prices are almost

shamefully low; but their value is high . . . so high that
The London Fashion Designers specify that their models wear Aristoe at the
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the aristocrat of stockings

ANNOUNCING
GRUEN

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

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

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



NOW
ON
SHOW



Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD.

20 Broad St. and at Marine Gardens



a

a



BOTTLER’S
(BDOs) LTD.









A Few More Reductions

IN

TABU
COLOGNE

and
PERFUME

BY DANA
2 sizes available

These make useful
Xmas Gifts

KNIGHT'S LTD.



WILL our Customers and the General Public
please note that our Stores at SPEIGHTS-
TOWN and SIX MEN’S will be closed on the
flowing dates :

SPEIGHTSTOWN : 30th September
Ist and 2nd October.

SIX MEN’S : 30th September
Ist and 2nd October

gape Kindly arrange your Shopping Accordingly !
®

RB. &' G.

CHALLENOR LTD. i


PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

———————_——-— encnatnenpiet





BELGRAVE —In



|
|

dear mother Gertrude Belgrave
died on September 30th 1950
Gone from us but leaving memories

Death can
Memories

never take
that

away



ECKSTEIN—In loving inemory of my be-
loved wife, Nola Eckstein, who was
called to rest on 26th September, 1951

Sleep on, dear your task is dgne

Your willing t 1 toil no more

For those you lov you did
best

God grant you

L. B. Eckstein

Noel,









your

10W eternal rest
band), Trevor, Louie,



Arthur







JOSEPH-—In i
, beloved father
departed this Jife on
1950 -
Ever to be remembered by—

Louise

ing memory of our dear
Simeon Joseph, whe
September 30t



Joseph wife), James, Edward,

Wa, children;

Wilma, Rages. Cora
. 30.9.52—In

femily and friend







































used,
Saloon



E
c
pressor.
C



will always linger
————$_—$_$$
Whilst on earth we stay a
. ~ ’ CAR—One (1) Fleet Master
. ade Weed tanned 30.9. 52—1n] ‘
Eric, yee Fred son hed 1 lear in excellent condition. Good tyres
!
|







FOR SALE





ha

PUBLIC NOTICES

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL



THOMAS ARTHUR EDWARD TIBBITS,
having made
17,084 on his life has been lost
ing made application to the Dir



LIFE {
ASSURANCE SOCIETY
LOST POLICY

sworn deposition that Policy





AUTOMOTIVE to grant a duplicate of the same
fw NOTICE is hereby given that unless
CAR rt Chee. ter Six 1947) 2% objection is raised within one mont!
dntel? ta At) a ee tates of the date hereof the duplicate policy
Taylor’s Garage Ltd 27.9.52—3n -cxiaaanetianaadi aca tase or i
y Orde

Chevrolet

A Smith, Holetown, St. James

30.9 52



an





HILLMAN SALOONS
Austin Saloons -
Cole & Co.,

new and
used Citroen
Ltd
26. 9. 52—4n



























ELECTRICAL

ELECTRECAL SPRAYER One (1)
Complete with Spray
‘un, Large Air Tank & Sunbeam Com-
In good Order. Price $110.00.
ntaet C. Arthur Mayhew. Phone 4748.

27.9.52—3n.

ectrie Sprayer



RADIOGRAM — One (1) Hallicrafter

uogram., In good working order

ctically new. Contact C. Arthur



















29th Sept. 1952

NOTICE iS HEREBY GIVEN
persons having any debts or claim upon
or affecting the estate of Phyllis
Wilson late of Crane Road in the parish
ef Saint Philip who died in this Island
on the 25th day of August 1952 are hereby
required to send
claims duly attested to the
ir. care of D, Lee Sarjeant, Solicitor, 12
James Street, Bridgetown, on or before
the 15th day of October 1962 after which

assets of the estate
entitled thereto having regard to the debts
and claims only of which We shall then

der
Cc. K. BROWNE
Secretary
30.9. 52—4

DOLLAR SALE
CALYPSOS

THE NEW CONSTITUTION
CAT’S BOUNCE

THE TRAIN BLOW
SAMPSON AND DELILAH
1851 MOROCCO

1927

re Estate of
PHYLLIS IRENE WILSON
deceased
that all

Irene

in particulars of their
undersigned

—_——

2068 HAVANA
ME

SAY SI SI

among the parties























IS A-CALLING

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

f



OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF OBANCERY

BAP BAD“

In pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1





906 I do hereby give notice









to all persons

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES



Avene ‘ ny esta interest or any lien or incumbrance in or

fecting € ert € me ed the pr ty of the defendant to bring MV "MONEKA”™ will

before me an eccount of their a oe theft wer aoe, _ Socussaests. aid, pee NOTICE ocean ene wae Pores = -_
« @Xxi ‘ Tuesday or Firiday pen s » C mtserrat,
and 3 o'clock in t ternoon at the Registration ice, Publig Buildings Bri®ge- 7 caeeie ane tis a Pas-
town, before the day of October, 1952 in order that such claims may be sengers only for St ‘Lucia, Sail-
eported « i ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively ; ; 1952.
otherwise h persons will be precluded frorn the benefits of any decree and be ‘ hy * all Citomere bole ing Friday ard October,

deprived claims on or against the said property ing EP. “ will

Pili, aoe, FASE wet ane REBATE “NOTES present $I acto Siw ana Pour

I erty (RST ALL TAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Sealy Hail same for pay t on oF ees a ita eee

j the parish of Saint John in this island containing by admeasure- before the last day of Sep- oor = for St. Lucia, Sailing



4 I ers Plantation «

however else the sar






| the app nances
| of land also situate at Seal
this Island containing two 4
on’ two sides on lends of Pain
| Mr. Bell and on the public
} and bound.
Bill Filed 29th May, 19
Dated 18th August, |








DOWN BY THE OLD MILL

ne illiimniataitiameat aati

ment One acre ten perches. or t

road





WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.

20.9.52—4n

OFFICIAL NOTICE
















reabouts Abutting and Bounding on
s of E. Shepherd and on the Frublic
ne may abut and bound together with the
dwellinghouse and all and singular other the buildings and
he said land erected and built standing and being with
AND SECONDLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel
Hall in the said parish of Saint John in
s or thereabouts Abutting and Bounding
1ers Plantation on lands now or late of one
ar however else the same-may-abut







tember at the Gas Com-
pany’s Office, Bay Street,

between 8.30 to 10.00 a.m.
and 12.30 to 2.30 p.m.

Saturday llth October, 1952

B.W). sUMOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee, Tele. No. 4047





CANADIAN SERVICE
From Montreal, Halifax and St. John



















date We shall proceed to distribute the STREAM
7 hew “Wallsbrook” River Road. | hay 2070 BARBADOS
renR-RENT e 4748 or 2383 £7.8.06 38. | Rae DOE NS, Se ee ated te doe EL RELICARIO IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY Expected Arrival
3 be lable for assets so distributed to ary ELICs ; Montreal Halifax St. John Dates
=e ra person whose debt or claim We shall no MY INSPTRATIO In pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1906 1 do hereby give notice to all persons Barbades
= tinea MECHANICAL have had notice at the time of such dis- et a having pr claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in or]... BLUEMASTER 25 Sept 30 Sept — ie Octane
HOUSES saith ____ | tributian " SAY IT WTH M | afvecting the property hereinafter mentioned the property of the detendant to being. JANNA . 2 0c. 14 Oct. 18’ Oct. ; wevuunie
a ca | CLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail-| Dated this 5th day of September, 1992.) © EASTER PARADE | i Re A nS carat eee with their witnesses, dtc ours of 18 Noon ss. A VESSEL 23 October 28 Oct. - 16 November
MAVISTON—Worthing on sea Un- | 2¥le from Stock in various carriage ae Ree he ear ets 2 i9 HEATWAV E . md 3 aleloc k in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings, Bridge-
furnished 3 bedroom bungalow. n-|icths as follows:— P is 9.8a-an_} oro BLUE SKIES town, before the Sist day of October, 1952 in order that such claims may be U.K. SERVICE
mediate possession. Phone 2947 ci a es ss ae | reporteg on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
30.9 52—In -- d earn therwige such persons will be precluded from the benefits o any Fro: N Ss Li 1
— —— 1a —_ See.00 NOTICE sive of all claims on or against the said property m Newport, Swansea, Liverpool and Glasgow
LYMOUTH—Crane Coast, November | Fnouleee a P. Musson, Son & Co., Re Estate of ; F Pi iy tft SIMON ‘ALTMAN Ez
isth Jan. to Jan. Sist, 1953. | “'* one, ELIZABETH ANN MOORE Defendant: LOUIS SPEISMAN zB xpected
20.9.52—t.f.n 9,9.09-t-E-n. Deceased perty: ALL THAT certain messuage or store together ae setts tank be he Newport Swanses Liverpeel Glasgow ae
— tm ETRE oom! IIE TO a NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that & the sa tands containing by admeasurement 1/ ; Bar’
ROOMS—Li 1ished rooms. ' INGLE AXLE TRAILERS—Without | ..-.ons having amy debt on claim naninat onda sae ne Seas situate in Swan Street in the City of Bridgetown 8.8. SEABREEZE 11 Sept. 12 Sept. 18 Sept. % Sept. & October
all convenie Cheapside. , t'"8s; has built in hoist to the front, can } the estate of Elizabeth Ann Mi whe ia this ialand Butting and Bounding on lands and_ premises new or| so. FRED A. EILERS — _ Mid Oct Late Oct Mid November
just 50 yards fram. the Morket, {ft any make Tractor $360, other trailers} Gieq in this Island on the and < f cis feted Gall on Busby’s Alley and on Swan Street aforesaid or STUGARD .. Barly Nov. Mid Noy. Mid Noy. Early December
Phor 9,52—in, | ) Smith's Engineering Works mone Tune 1951, are hereby requ ed to send wc " er else the same may but and bound GEIRULV End. Nov. Early Dee, Early Dec. End December
° - We 8 - A T
pn i See agama 30.9.52-6n | orticulars of their claims, duly attested, | Bill Filed: 13th May, 1952
TRELAWNY Unfurnished, Hastings, to the undersigned, Dudley Hazlewo Dated 18th August, 195:
thi ¢ fy St. Matthias Gap, on MIS Gibbs, the qualified exeeuto t i e H WHEATAMS, - U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
lar coms running, water CELLANEOUS estate of the deceased at Registrar-in naoe r
in each possession Inspec- ——__—_—_——— Messrs. Cottle Catford & 9.52—4n.
tion Phone 3870 ALMANAC Raphael's Almanac with | Street, Bridgetown. or ied $$ $$$ anal ' tom Hamiurs, Antwerp, Rettercam 006 eens amb’ urg, Ani twerp, Rotterdam and London
30.9,52--1n. |Fphemeus. Roberts & Co. Dial 3301 Mth day of September 1 ; or acme
32.9 date the said Dudley hall proceed to dist the assets Hamburg Antwerp Retterdam London Dates Barbados
WANTED EVERITE SHEETS—A limited quantity] of the deceased the parties} WE ARE OFFERING A _ VARIETY OF es i
ems f second hand everite sheets. Apply entitled thereto paving eet on ¥ to} FiVE GALLON DRUMS. OF | ACCESSORIES. bn ae Ae 1y Oct! Sy Got Re Out erg : eotuw
D. V. Seott & Co., Ltd. White Park. | such claims as he shail then have had ic: p r s. .. Early Ear! y si . Early November
—— - ————_ | Telephone 4821 30.9.S2--2n.| notice of and he will not be liable for RED ROOFING PAINT AUTO ss. ESSt Early Nov Early Nov. Mid Nov. Mid Nov. Early December
HELP cerigiipienanil ti Span ATEN AT the assets or any part thereof so dis-} "OR METAL $6.78 per gin. a so. PEGGEN Early Dec. Eatly Dec. Mid Dec. Mid Dec. Early January
: i MENIER'S COCOA. Sold at all lead-| tributed to any person of wllose debt} FOR WOOD $5.76 per gin. Perinatex Gasket Chamois Leathers
erent Sa EL 1D. Tine 96C, a Mh, 1ct, Site bee aly NNT ave had | FIVE YEAR USAGE CAN BE Shellac Yellow Polishing Cloth:
demaic) for our store. Apply by letie’ | TIM ATC, Try some of this jecisne |MAnd all persons. indebted to the said SHOWN F Gasket | Miracle Black Adhesive
. "7 * re 0c} a ~3n a " : -a-
and in person to Geo. C. Ward & Co.,} “f estate are requested to settle their ” orm-a-Gas: Agents : PLANTATIONS LIMITED. *Phone 4703

St. Lawrence, Ch. Ch





27.9.52—2n

HOUSEKEEPER—For Codrington Col-

lege, St. John Quarters provided. Par-

ticulars.. mas be obt.ined from the
I al



KEF

Hastings Hotei L

Munagert
od 30.9.52-—-3n

|
|







ee

MISCELLANEOUS

EMPTY CONDENSED MILK CAR-

TONS — Any -kind. Delivered immedi- |
ately to K. R- Hunte & Co., Ltd. Lower
Broad Street. Price 10 cents each

, —28 .9,52—t.f.n



————

PHOTOGRAPHIC ENLARGER Want
ed to lurchase Photographic Enlarger
Dr. Smon Teh 3085 30.9.52-——3n

ANNOUNCEMENTS:







A mall Lending Library (with
ombitions) 1 av. ble at “Valere”
Hastir ‘ophigeeé Pavilion Court) re
are offered. books for thinkers by lead-

ing thinkers of to-day, including books
on Divine Heatlitig by all the most potent
exponents to-aa® of both sexes Also
“Unity” books, and those dealing with
the Science of *Mind and Thought, tn-
cluding books that will make you think,
written by the Barbadian philosopher
and mystic, Neville Goddard of New
Nock Reem in Moudayaand pau ys
from 4—6 p.m. fot In-pirational co any
30.9. g---1n
ee a ningcsniine asian
MAKE EXTRA MONEY — Big cash
profits full or spare time. Sell Personal
Christmas Cards Spanish Greetings. 25
of $1.50 — Name imprinted. Samples Free
Also 20 beautiful box assortments. Write
Air Mail, CYPHERS CARDS CO., 75 W

Huron St., Buffalo, N.Â¥-*
TYPEWRITING ficient
Moder ». See Me Top Floor,
James Sts. E. A. Rogers
2f.9,52—In

0009909099996 SS IOSe

LI-MO-
LOTION

declared





Service







Coleridge

<

+3050,
RS

OS

fa

.

Ot

PCO CEE

GOSS

has been
i
TOUERT LOTION
of
QUALITY
It deserves a place on

Dressing Table
Obtainable

YOUR

1
T MAUGHN, Bay











Street, %
CARLTON BROWNE, Roe-~ &

buck Street +

¢ LANG S DRUG STORE, High .
: \

ect ‘

©. O. ALLEYNE, Bay Street.

M. SMITH, Eagio Hali First Aid, ¥
JORDAN'S VARIETY STORE, ¥

Mack Rock S

J. RUDDFR, Black Rock s

THE ST. JOSSPH.DISPENSARY, ¥

St. Josep) ’,

g 2.9.52—8n ¥
% x
LLL LEO LEE SESSE

SESE





11 YEARS — 11 YEARS
(1941-1952)

LABOUR DAY !!
LABOUR DAY!!!
The Workers’ Day

ebrated with a



will be cc

GRAND FAIR

Under the Asuspices of
The Barbados Workers’

Union
and
ine Barbaves Labour Party |
On
Monday, 6th October, 1952
(Bank-holiday)

At
QUEEN'S PARK



Outstanding Events will
Inciude :
The Famous Bee show
Donkey Races
Acrobatic Display
Pyramid Buwiding
Hand Balancing
Musele Control, Etc,
Beauty Contest



See the Crowning of
“Miss Barbados”

Comie Football (Ladies)

Spinsters vs, Married
Women
Cricket Match — Stevedores
vs. Lightermen
Steel Band Competition
2nd Prize : $10.00



Ist Prize $25.00
Vaudeville and Calypso
Competition—Two Shows
7 p.m. and Mid-Night

Free ! DANC



NG Free!



Workers !
Day ! Do not miss it
{EMBERS FREE
Adults 1/-

Celebrate Your
'

Children 6d



Gates Open at 12 Noon
28.9,.52.—4n.

eee

eee

ceinceaph dani enacma atten neememannaaasan eine
MENIER’S COCOA. Shipment just ar-

ived, So as not to be disappointed
|pnone your Grocers today and get a
Tin 27. 9. 52-—3n.

MENIER’'S COCOA Just what the
ics Mke. And the grownups are no
exception, Health and energy in every
drop 27.9.52—3n
cemmessttaeenectainestetega nen tan naa ea TIP
RENGS—Genuine Diamond Rings
Alfonso B. DeLima & Co., Ltd. Opoo-
site Goddard's 27.9.52—4n





SUBSCRIBE now to the Datly Telegraph,
England's leading Daily Newspaper now
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publitation in London. Contact
lan Gale c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. Local
Representative, Tel, 3113.
17.4,52—t.f.n

SAL





PUBLIC







REAL ESTA

‘The undersigned will offer for sale by
publie competition at their Office No. 17,
ligh Street, on Friday 10th October 1952,
11 2 p.m. the dwellinghouse known as
‘BARBAKEES" standing on 2 Acres, 13





perches of land situate at Barbarees
Hill, St. Michael.
Electric and water services laid on

and there is also a Watermill. Suitable
for residence or a warehouse.
Inspection on application to the care-
taker on the premises.
Por further perticuiars and conditions
f sale apply to
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.



28.9, 52—6n.
LAND—7330 sq. ft. Land, Nelson Road,
Navy Gardens, wide frontage, good
building site. Apply, dial 2947. R.
Archer McKenzie 28.9.52—3n



PERSONAL

‘he public are hereby warn
diving credit to my wife Barbar
nee McCollin) as I do not hold myself

ponsible for her or anyone else con-
reeting any debt or debts in my name

sless by a written order signed by me

Sed. GIBBONS BERESFORD MILLER
Venture, St. John

27,9. 52-—2n
The public are hereb; warned against
iving credit ta ray wile, BULA
SVVRINGER (nee Knight) as 1 do not
sold myself responsible for her orf anyone
elee contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order tigned
bs me







SPRINGER,

Nr. St. Martin's,
St, Phitip
30.9.52—2n

aa

LOST & FOUND

SAMUEL





LOST
TT
GREY TROUSERS — One pair of grey
orsted trousers between Bonk Hall and
White Park, will finder please return
yme to G. Mason, “Ethville’ Bank Hali
vlain Road, St. Michael 30,9.52—-1n





ansieeemargancianeaiaaiannh
RECIOUS STONE out of Ring, in he
vicinity of Broad Street. Finder will be
rewarded on returning same to Advocate
Advtg. Dept 27.9.52—2n







SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series Y-1113
Finder please return same to Fitz Allan

Fowen, Jose River, St. Joseph.
30.9. 02—In





WALLET—At Pine and Culloden Ko d
unetion, of somewhere along —Lowet
tymore Rock, River Road or Town,
ne wallet containing keys. Finder will
be suitably ed. B. A, Farnum,

«ro Wm, Fogarty (b'dos) Ltd
30.9, 52—1n



S Police Band Concert §

‘
By kind permission of the x
Commissioner of Police t
under the Direction of x
Capt, Raison $
On %
HASTINGS ROCKS x
Tuesday, 30th September, 4
1952 %
at 8.00 p.m.
FOR S.P.C.A. FUNDS
A Marching Display wll be giveu
by the Barbados Regimental %,
Band by kind permission of
the Commanding Officer

Admission 1/-

SSOOOO GOSSIP OOS IOIIF

Â¥

4





over

FILM SHOW

nis ATI: ce
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB.
(Local and Visiting Members
only).

PPO PROS OOTY

'WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER
ist, at 8.30 p.m.

The Programme includes:
BRITISH NEWS; THE IL-
LUSIVE VICTORY (M.C.C.
Tour to Australia (1950-51); ¢
THIS IS BRITAIN; PIC- ¢
CADILLY ROUNDABOUT

Members are cordially

Invited.



SOLCOOGOGCOYV

~~





















!
Through the courtesy of
the British Council there
will be a FILM SHOW in
the Ballroom on. .



indebtedness without delay.

Dated this 30th day of July 1952

DUDLEY
Qualified
Elizabeth Ann

FLORENCE MARGARET PECK

NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against

the

who died in this Island on the 28th day
of March 1952,
send particulars of their claims,
attested, to the
attorneys in this Island of Joan Margaret
Fell-Clark the qualified executrix of the

will

the

the undersigned at No.
Bridgetown, on
of September 1952 after which date the
undersigned shall proceed to distribute

HAZLEWOOD GIBBS,
Executor of the Will of
Moore, deceased
52—3n
NOTICE

Re Estate of





Deceased

estate of Florence Margaret Peck



are hereby required to
duly
undersigned, the

BRADSHAW & C0.

deceased at the office of

anata 17 High Street |
|



or before the 30th day

assets of the deceased among the





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aa September 12th September 16th September 28tn
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON



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

SHE WAS AN ADDICT, ALL RIGHT - |
ANO THAT DOPE WAS MEANT

FOR, HER..NO WONDER SHE

WAS BURNING-UP WHEN WE

PASSED HEP ON THE STEPS.

} WITH NOTHING IN IT...

( . SO THAT'S WHY

! PA JONGG SAYS IT.

\ WITH FLOWERS!.. 777}

I WHAT'S THE Yili +

; i|
}

: some
AS EXT MOVE Diamar iy. 6a) ipo
J Te tlenisesthein <= Ds

| THIS, LAURI, IS A CECK C=) 7






7M GOING BACK TO THE YARD ‘wl
ID REPORT TO THE GUV'NOR.) RE

MUST YOU GO ALREADY °..
SUPT. PRICE WON'T BE AALE TO
& YO’. THE REGULATIONS
| - ABOUT IDLING ANO
GOS~ FING, SERGEANT
“OR CAN YOU BE
| ——_LOPA. TEMPTED
- Away
FROM |




RIGHT 4 BOUT
THE LADY 17! j
AINK -71AR














| [FEED A COLD.)
AND STARVE 5















f = 5
ss ee LOOK, FLASH — UP THEY MUST
Welt, Tu. ez../ a) THERE IN THE SKY! ’ BE A MILE
eearuse nesoreo JBN RARE ditretrues a 38
: 2E WRAPPE ay LOCK UTTERFLI eS
CREATURE WRAPPED “£ HEADING THIS WAY! 3

. ITSELF UP INA
Yy OCONE
—— a Pee









JOHNNY ENGAGES
p= THE MECHANISM
OF THE “VARIOS ROTOR



SSION, BUT I'M
YOU FOR A RIPE

NEVER FOKGET ‘



yOu'LL

\\\

STOP! sroP’ : re
LET ME OUT AW \,' ax |










(|

(1) -AND DON'T FORGET TO CALL
UP MOTHER-DID YOU PAY THE

( GROCER ? AND TELL THE HAIR

pea
1 HOPE MAGGIES

, ENJOYIN' HERSELF
(WHILE SHE'S AWAY--

es
-) I AM-- BECAUSE
C ~ SHE'S en
1 Oe
| ——Z





HELLO-YES-MAGGIE -
JUST A MINUTE
WHILE I FIX THE
PHONE //






NOW- WHAT
1S IT? I TOLD
YOU I DION'T
WANT TO BE
DISTURBED -





ORESSER I'LL SEE HER NEXT
WEEK~- PHONE MR6. BIGANFAT-
oi HAVE THE CARPENTER FIX x



BY ALEX RAYMOND

I MUST ADMIT IT WAS POTENT,..LIKE
RARE WINE... BUT I NEED A CLEAR
HEAD “‘TONIGHT,,.-GOODBYE, PAGAN...








| _ f
7 MEETING MORAY
MINUTES TO “BORROW " 7
RIFLE FROM THE MANGLER'S
PLACE ses Am

NG



















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PHANTOM
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ri yn

OKAY, OKAY. \GO INTO JUNGLE. CALL
HOW CAN! } ‘PHANTOM.’ HE WILL
? enema:












VOU TRYIN TO TELL ME FIND HIM? FIND YOU. /| | THIS GUY THINKS IT'S. A SPOOKS UP WITH THOSE CROOKS? HEY «AJAX:
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KNOCKED DOWN AJ isi se | ME! W
1S A SPOOK? y— sans fy)
. wen “i
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PAGE SEVEN
BODDSSSOS35959 5998388,

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» Baked Beans
Bots. Tomate Ketchup
Cheese per tb.

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Ot ALLE Oy



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Packages Shredded Wheat
sf Cream of Wheat
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Heinz's Vegetable Salad
Bots. Heinz’s Mayonnaise
Bots. Stuffed Olives
Bots, Cocktail Onions
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ADVOCATE
CHRISTMAS CARD
COMPETITION

This year the ‘Advocate’ is running a Christmas Card Competition, the results
of which will be published in the Christmas number, ;

Competitors should note the following points:—

The competition is open to all readers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can be of
any size or shape



Se.
See



Cards can be made by any process—painting, drawing, photographic, ete.

A competitor can enter any number of cards, but all cards must be original work,

Preference will be given to cards with a Barbadian or West Indian flavour and
to novelty cards,

The judging will be done by a judging committee which will include the Editor.
heir decision will be final

Prizes will be as follow First
consolation prizes of $5.00 each

A selection of the cards will be dispiayed at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery and later
at the Barbados Museum

$40.00; Second

$20.00; Third—$10.00; and two

The closing date for the competition i
start sending in their entries now

4.00 p.m, on October 31st; but competitors
can

All cards sho

ild be ed to the Editor, The Advocate, Bridgetown,

addre









BABY IN THE TROPICS NEEDS EXTRA
RESISTANCE TO TRYING CLIMATIC
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Get a bottle of Silf to-day
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him

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Knights Lt td 1. C, Walke Tudor Street Swan Street
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r ,

i



:


PAGE EIGHT

Batsmen And Bowlers Share Honours |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952



Kighth Intermediate MARCIANG FLOORED IN THE FURST B.G. Test Team Chosen

Series Begun Saturday

THE FIRST DAY’S PLAY in the Eighth series of
Intermediate cricket matches was begun last Saturday.
At all grounds there were good wickets and honours were

evenly divided between batsmen and bowlers.
In the Y.M.P.C. — Wanderers



‘ : . : ,
match at Beckles Road, ¥.M.P.C. » giint. Be ee
won the toss and scored 227 runs - ees : . " :
in. their. first venture at the "Ur! prme—-ict Innings
wicket. G. Lewis and B. Porter a. Taylor c (wkpr.) b Griffith
were the best batsmen in the #. Bourne not out 15
‘ «©, Wilkinson not out 4
Y.M.P.C. innings, Lewis made metres 4
exactly 50 before he was given -
out leg before off the bowling of Tota) ‘for 1 wicket) 27
Skeete and Porter was undefeated BOWLING ANALYSIS
with a brilliant 51. E. Branker o MR Ww
the not out batsman scored 32 © Grinin : . es
and K. Branker 26. ”
For Wanderers B, Leach and J. MENTAL HOSPITAL
Skeete took three wickets each vs. WINDWARD
for 48 and 37 runs respectively.
Batting the better part of the At Black Rock
day, Police scored 162 runs in ney
their first innings against Empire , ie erence shes Ianings al
at Bank Hall. Hero in the Police » qPhornton e Todd b Wiltshire a
innings was opening batsman C. R. Atkinson ¢ & b Todd 21
Sealy who hit 61, while the next [. Farmer tun out ne 55
best score of 28 was made by J. j. Greenidze c Worrell b Wiltshire
Warner who went at number ©. King not out | a al
seven in the Police batting order." S\tivn e'Gieenidge b Gaskin
‘or Empire P. Sealy slow right Farmer b Wiltshire 6
arm bowler togk six of the Police Extras 4
wickets for 41 runs in 12 overs Total 167,
and K. King took two for 43 in
12 overs also. BOWLING ANALYSIS er
Empire are now 27 runs for the © gaskin 7 riage
loss of one wicket, with Bernar! v. Todd 17 0 4 2
Bourne not out 15 and O. Wilkin- " wees 7 : = 3
son not out four. MENTAL HOSPITAL—Ist Innings
Mental Hospital dismissed Boyce ¢ Wilkie b H, Parmer 0
Windward for 167 runs in their — Crichlow c King b Greenldge ag
first innings and at the end of j Wiltshire b H. Farmer 9
play Mental Hospital had replied C. Burke not out 10
with 46 runs for the loss of three Extras 0
wickets. Wiltshire who has been Total for 3 wickets) 46

batttng and bowling consistently ~--



for the Mental Hospital team oy - .
took three of the Windward REGIMENT vs. PICKWICK
wickets for 36 runs in 13 overs At Garri
arrison
and four balls while Todd and fi
Chase took two wickets each. ie Ee as apnines ‘
illis s ie 6 vashtey >. Ww. Db 4 ar
Gi eises Gocoital tse somite G4, Greenidge stpd (whpr. Ishmael)
oe b atts
Pickwick on a good wicket only A. Trotigr b Watts Sh §
‘ Ae. § ar el, Inniss Lb.w, b Watt 9
scored 82 runs in their first mn W. Greenidge I.b.w. b Clarke 2
ings against the Barbados Regi- 4. Kidney ¢ Brathwaite b Watts 9
ment team at the Garrison. Their G. Morris run out . 15
collapse was due mainly to the © White’ ¢ price b Watts
bowling of left arm spinner Watts 6. Lewis not out ee
who ended up with an analysis ©. Uashley b J. Clarke 1
of 16 overs, two maidens, 38 runs Md - and six wickets. ‘Botal 82
J. Clarke took three for 20, A‘ , nA =
; ING ANALYSIS
the end of play the Regiment had eee O° R w
lost six of their wickets for 59 1. Brathwaite 8 & Be
runs ] Elan 14.2 1 » 3
= . ‘ larke 3 3
Spartan occupied the wicket y. Watts 16 2 38 48
first at Carlton and scored 198
+ . . REGIMENT—ist Innings
runs in their first innings against , j.nmael ¢ Clarke b Inniss 28

the “Carlton bowling. N. Wood
who went at number four in the
batting order topscored with 68

Beckles run out 3
. Price run out
L. Brathwaite not out 19





ROCKY MARCIANO heads to the canvas in the first round after
being clipped by Jersey Joe Walcott in their battle at Municipal Sta-

dium in Philadelphia. After a gruelling 13 round slugfest, the chal-
lenger took the title from the ageing Walcott.

. (International Soundphoto)



Big Scores Feature Of
2nd Division Cricket

THE EIGHTH SERIES of Second Division Cricket be-
gan last Saturday. Good wickets prevailed at all grounds
and as a result, some formidable scores were put up. At
Vaucluse, Central amassed the huge score of 396 after
bowling out Wanderers for 78. R. Goddard going at first
wicket down scored 119 which included 19 fours and one
six. Erdiston also amassed a good score which should}
stand them in good stead in their match against Leeward. |
Cuffley contributed 66. }
Good bowling figures were re- grounds Y.M:P.C. scored 190 in |

turned by Harris of Empire who their first innings. Of this total |

secured seven of Combermere’s E, Mandeville contributed 45, |
wickets at a personal cost of 49 Archer 37 and Burke 31. Bowling
runs. Wood of Central also bowl- for Foundation, Mr. Callender

ed well against Wanderers, cap-
turing five for 25.

After dismissing Wanderers for
a meagre 78 of which King scored
24, Central amassed 396 for the
loss of nine wickets. R. Goddard,
who went in at the fall of the
first wicket, scored a brilliant 119,

captured four for 46 and Brad-
shaw two for 18. In reply to this
total, Foundation have so _ far
scored 85 for the loss of four
wickets. Evelyn made 31 and
Mr. Jones and C. King are the
not out batsmen with 24 and 18
respectively.

including 19 fours and one six cokes se wegeheal he iowa
Best bowler for Wanderers was Wanderers ay’ icing 24, D. Clarke 17
Peirce who captured four for 120. yo: “out. Seale 16; Wood five for 25,

Weekes three for 15)

Central 396 for 9 (Goddard 119, Shep-
herd 63, Patrick 61, Hinds 47, Nicholls
22; Peirce four for 120, King two for 72
Inniss two for 75)

COMBERMERE vs. EMPIRE

Combermere in their match
against Empire scored 140. Scott

3 x1 28. Combermere vs, Empire at Combermere }
ble eave a ane Rip, he Combermere 140 (Scott 24, Wood 28,
Good supporuing annings Gimmons 17, Lashley 19; Harris seven

played by Simmons 17 and Lash- for 49 Brewster two for 30)























bef h ht b Vv ane &, oie i. Lewis 2 ley 19. Harris captured seven for ‘ Empire 16 for 2 1Norvitle 11 not out;
runs before he was caug) nee atheros Oa ae ae 49, while H. Brewster took two Callender two for
J, Brathwaite run out 0 x ns * Erdiston vs, Leeward at Erdiston
sub off the bowling of K. Hutch- 5° ‘gion not out 0 for 30. In their turn at the wicket, ,Eratstom. 0" cumey 66, Norgrove 48,
inson. S. Chase 36 and C. O. Extras 4 Empire have Roy 16 for the Blackman, 16, Sealy 15).
Gittens not out 34 were the best —— loss of two wickets. Leewar or 1. |
‘ Total (tf si vicket 3s ¥.M.P.C. vs. Foundation at Foundation |
scores. Left hander C, Wood hit ae hig te ot ee — LODGE vs. COLLEGE Y.MF.C. 190 (E, Mandeville 45, Arch |
* BOWLING ANALYHIS , y Lodge had much the better of $52 "ke Siauniy ign tr iit
For Carlton G. Matthews took ciare : 0 6.3:~«S os the first day’s play in their match jen Ph tor aan ro
five for 45 and S. Gill three for 6) Lashley 7 2 13 4O against College. Batting _ first, Foundation 85 for 4 (Evelyn 31, Mr. |
38. B. Inniss 6 3 12+ 1 Lodge scored 92 runs, thanks Jones 24 not cut King 18 not out; Branck~- |
Combermere scored 133 runs in #- lewis 5 a, 7 8. ebiebg. toe bright 31 ne it SE ECR FOF. BB) ts erate at Callees
i inni against able Timpson and six dropped catches a Mr. : 93; Batson: |
their first innings against Cat i CARLTON vs. SPARTAN se P ae Naterae i enie. Lodge e (Mr, Timpson atson |
& Wireless at Boarded Hall. / y the College me Se tae E ” 30, Tudor 11 |
Phillins tonsecored with 29 and N. College’ could only score 66 for College 68 for 7 (Knight 30, Tudor 11 |
Hinkson who went et puamber At Carlton seven, only Knight with 30 and met oun
seven in the Combermere battin* SPARTAN—ist Innings por 11 not out reaching double + Pp \
‘ B. D. Morris 1.b.w, b Edghill 4 figures r * y
order made 20. ae peANGAS Parris b Matthews 0 rdiston batted most of the day Water O1o
At the eng. pie ices “eit N wae z fu Dee aie’ wich © in their match with Leeward at it il be a Water Polo
Wireless had scored 35 runs with- 0 < 6g Erdiston last Saturday, Cuffley's There baler ; m a i < De
out loss C. O, Gittens not out 34 innings of 66 added greatly to the practice match at re Aquatic
scne re Cc, Wood b Matthews 25 good score reached by Erdiston -lub commencing at 4.40 p.m. |
BR. Todd b Matthews 8 Sk alias eaten 48 and Blackman. today The teams are as fol-
W. Cumberbateh stpd, wkpr, (Good- Norgrove with anc ; ; ey?
¥.M.P.C. vs. WANDERERS ridge) b SMe 6 with 16 gave good support. Lee- jows: ‘ A |
N. Medford b Matthews 1 ward. in their short stay at the “A” TEAM |
At Beckles Road BE ‘ a as b bi marie © wicket lost one wicket in scoring A. Weatherhead, F. Portillo, t |
t , hews c wkpr. (Good- r >
¥.M.P.C.—1st_ Innings ridite) b Matthéwa™™ - 0 : , Yearwood, M. Browne, R. Ecks- |
Ps seeeieee. 1b.w..'b Toppin ¥ Extras: b. 8, 1b, 6, nb, 2 16 .M.P.C. vs. FOUNDATION i yos c Petterson b Skeete 5 . : i re vie {
B. i 5. Petterson 5 Total 198 atting first in their matct “B” TEAM
Cc. Branker b Skeete Jt — against Foundation at the school J. Chabrol, G. Jordan, G. Me-
G. Lewis tb w. b Skeete 50 BOWLING ANALYSIS Lean, C. Evelyn, O. Johnson, H.
. Patter b Leach 5 oO N R WwW —————_-_— - a ‘ . "| A
C. Greenidge b Leach 6 6G. Matthews 10 eo oak ae Portillo, D. Bannister.
B. Porter run out $1 8. Bdghill 5 8.2 ANTIGUA BEAT LADIES’ ‘A’ TEAM
Edeteees o gimc 23 @ oi u a C. Goddard, P. Fitzpatrick, B.
K. Branker ¢ Simpson b Leach 26 1 Hardi 4 0 44 0 b . G é ‘ ; 4 BRS
R. Austin c Toppin b Petterson aos Hutchinson 4 Be) ee MONTSERRAT Williams, T. Wallbridge, J. Hill,
Extras *6 C, Nicholson 1 0 ae (From Our Own Core-spondent) A. Fletcher, J. Mckinnon,
a CARLTON—Ist Innings 108 a 9d Ss’ ‘B’ A
Total 227 ik. Hutchinson not out 32 ‘ ANI IGUA, Sept, 29:- LADIES B’ TEAM i p
a R. Marshall not out 23 Antigua won from Montserrat P. Pitcher, J. Chandler, P.
BOWLING Rae ae Extras 1 by 101 runs in the second match Chandl-r, J. Chandler, P. Chandler
B. Leach 16 5 a8 stat! (toe: na wicket) “Se oof the Leeward Islands Tourna~ }3, Foster, B. Hunte.
J. Skeete 14 2 st] «(63 7 a —.. ment. Antigua’s first innings score
J. Petterson 11 1 ei was 72, Montserrat’s 161; Anti- Diamond Rings
zi Dis 2 ). ae 6 CABLE & WIRELESS gua’s second innings score was LOUPS L. BAYLEY
A. Petterson 1 Be ae Ae vs, COMBERMERE 285, The highlight today was Bolton Lane
M, Proverbs 1 0 oS Gonsalves’ 110, it being the first |
is {Teese ir
* At Boarded Hall century of the tournament, Mont- |
EMPIRE vs. POLICE errat’s second innings score was |
COMBERMERE—tst Innings 96. The largest crowd of the!
At Bank Hall Inniss, 1.b.w. b King ) season saw Montserrat fall cheap- |
POLICE—Iist Tonings Branker run out 16 Wye j start rickets \
C. Sealy c & b Skeete it Phillips Lb.w. b Watkins 29 ©6*y after a bad start of two wickets |
S, Haynes ¢ Wilkinson b Armstrong 2 lv, Glasgow A b MeKenzie 3. for no runs. |
S. Howard c King b Prescod 1 d Smith b King 4 orem atone
B, Mofris ¢ Bourne b Skeete a4 Weekes stpd. wkpr, (Clarke) D. Archer 8.3 3 19 1
Gg» Cheltenham b Skeete ) b King 5 T, King 14 5 27 4
Cc. Griffith b King 10 Hinkson b King 20 ¥F, Cozier 2 0 11 0
J. Warner Lb.w. b Skeete 28 Lewis b King 5 Me Kenzie 8 0 14 1
B. Niles lb.w. b Skeete 2 1. Skeete c Cozier b King 8 Watkins 2 1 1 1
R, Pinder ¢ Wilkinson b Skeete 14 Sealy b> Archer 4 CABLE & WIRELESS—Ist Innings
E. Denny not out 14 Alleyne not out 10 &. Matthews not out 24
G. Browne c Smith b King 4 Extras * 18 =. Me Kenzie not out 10
Extras 2 a Extras e 1
‘otal 13 a
Total 162 - Total (for no wicket) 35 {
— BOWLING ANALYSIS _
BOWLING ANALYSIS oO M R W BOWLING ANALYSIS |
° M R W King 8 a 48 ° M R W ' |
Cc. Preseod 8 0 22 1 Matthews 3 0 4 Oo Mr. Smith 5 0 17 0 '
Cc. Armstrona 11 OO ae: 2 Branker re 0 2 O C. Alleyne g 1 wv of§
ff oe Ro
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PAGE 1

TtTsn.iv. crpmrarn in. MM BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE TUBER Vital Sugar Meeting Opens In London World Surplus Is On Paper LONDON A vitally important meeting of the world's leadinq sugar experts opened in London today Out |if it may come %  i n.w international pact which will regulate the production and price of sugar for many years to come. Th. euMH, forming n comshort, i! is because the mflrkft minerof the Intermit ion* I Sugai ii being ktpt open (or ihv Council, will discus* the cc*V future ^xp-nsion of Commoncluaion off ii new International wealth output. Sugar Agreement. Such an agreeBritain and Cuba stand at ailment has been under discussion poaite end* of the scale—the nna lor years, but now. it it felt, the with not enough sugar, the other nine has come when it* coneluwith too much It u this situation sion can no longer bo delayed. which causes official* of the One of the main tanks of the Intrrnittion.il Sugar Council to dvcornmltlee will be to decide dare thai there is neither a whether to recommend that the scarcity nor a glut of sugar While Council should ask the United Britain .and a few otheT nation* Nations to call a full-scale world are still restricting their consugar conference. If men a sumption of sugar, an) turplui recommendation is agreed upon, must be on paper onlv the Council will be quickly called Distribution Drafted May lt37 caused by currency problems, beI., BHH Im.-rnal.unal !" u f'" n;uch of ,hr .apply .USur Aires-men? ... am draft"J* " do, J" "" " rd many limes lo meet Ihe chainm „ "' ""' r iu"emcnt. arc for Ulf KM. ol the pust-war world, t-currcn<-y sugar. Thai Principal Of U.S. Virgin Islands And IOTA Returns British Virgin Islands From England while the i dune11 bag struggku U) iOITllllllC ih. pOaV f view of the world's leading sugar production and Log nations into u new an workable agree n One of the factors that has noi brought matters to a head is thi year's record sugar crop in Cuba — u why •* •areement „ dilterent r ? ns '< < ^t an urgent Ml. That is why. too. the United Nations is considered to be thippropnate body to deal with the ; %  ( V • %  It will not he easy to secure nn agreement that will sat; __ body. So many factors not riirecTwhicn gave the inland a surplus '^ related to sugar producti*-n and of some 2.000,1)00 tons of sugar marketing will have to )* %  daV which it could not immediately cussed and considered. But besell. cause of hc creat number of Cuba hastily took steps to *he fnrtors Involved, a new meet this threat lo its economy International Sugar Agreement by .is ringing to channel its surcould point the way towards a plus on to the world market in "olutwm of many other acpoornlc an orderly fashion over the next and international tTade nroMenvdec rears, to avoid burdening the now facing the world—B.f.l* market with a sudden glut that would hung piue* down to rock-bottom levels, and by orderIng drastic raatrktaotui on next production. As a result, with four months of the year still to go, Cuba has only 141,000 tons of sugar to dispose of. But this summer's sugur-surSpecial Charity Concert At Rocks By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police and the ..,ofRni Commanding Barbados PtaM ertohi in Cuba drew sharp Raiment, the Police Band and attention to the anomaly that "Cgimental Drum and Fife Band Britain, line of the world's leadwl five a concert commencln,. Infl sugar consumers, is still re• %  • 8 p.m. at Hastings Rocks. Mricting its sugar consumption by The programme will ,,ls< ( b cooUnlied rationing. elude two guest star vocalists. Britain's biggest single supEric Morris and Neville Phillips i Uei of luga, IN Cuba and Cuba who will sing popular hit* from would willingly have sold Britthe shows. am all the sugar she needed this n .\MMI nimnwr to take sugar off the % % %  % %  Mur> cavalcade of Manna rattan A mere 500.000 ton. of !" Xn* March c*n S8$? sugar a year extra, it is eetlnjiffar mated, would give British houseppswuc ovrriur*earn,*., wives all the sugar they want. Extra Supplies These extra supplies, however. uuuiu have to be paid for in dollars and Britain Is not willing to do this—especially as she depends upon British West Indian sugar sales to Canada and other hard-currency areaB to make a valuable contribution lo the Commonwealth's dollar earnings. Britain is also committed, under ;i Commonwealth Sugar Agreement signed last year, to secure a large proportion of her sugar requirements from Empire producers, while Mill leaving Mni.hr part of her market open to Cuba and other foreign pioducers. Although Empire sugar production doe:, not yet nearly Mac-lion Iron. Ih* Plaj I.Jl.rEirvrpl. tton, —(•I Tri* Swan BaJat-Basi b M'luift iron, v.n -n h Ist-i-l Ml>lhmlr Th. < rtoa rnn S*mh. arr/Na
r Finale hjm A (.runt Mn by IDRfirn*nlal Rand nl Ih* Barbadoa (W, Ml v A Orum Maloi Boa-H Th* band will be tlrrwd in ll.rli full ' and — Director of ,f the B.W.I Sugar Research Scheme. \1i •', RodIll J H. Williams, and Mr. W. T. Dale Nineteen Colonial Ofttot i> ; who will be post-grnd. lit. of the Cotlegr during the 1952-3 acaoVniu session also arrived on the ColomMe. They JI.II. thirteen who arrived recently on the Dc Cisseee. Asaong || irfived aix* l\> student.This is the first time worriTn students have followed graduate course gi the College. in addition live Agricultural Officers from the ,,,,| (1 Cect.s to leave TiuUdad "ii 4tli October visiUng Wsshington and the V K before teiuriung to Kenya. Professor Maitm-Joi. fessor of Agricultural Botanv ut King's College, Newcaslle-onTyne. arrived In Trinidad September 24. Profes.M.1 MaitinJtones will be sXayTng n the) Inn>erial Cdllege .f Tropical Agriculture until 2nd th %  i %  Will hold discussions with memlx-rof ihe Maff. He i Trinidad for eight days under the auspices of the British Council. From N. Zealand Mi l" R .; M,VI. i ..f the Education Department of New ZeaIted Ihe Imperial College Ol Trofiicel Agriculture to discuss the possibility .if sending Samoan to Uie College for postgraduate training. Mr. Klein I-inkhoist. who u In charge of reclamation work In Surinam also visited the Collage to discuss the possibility of scndiiii from Ids country foj training al ihe Dipinmii leveL Another vnutm from Surinam •vai Hi J. 0. P. Dirven. Agn.no'he Pasture Research station it Paramaribo THK Governoi ol the L e *i w i i Ingtoi 16tli SDtti September (or diMrusaions with oAVlali of the Coverrunent of the United SUtm to reUttonshtpi between the Brttiah ami An i IsiaiHis He ined by Mr. W. Todmun. Adminisiiative Assistant. British Virgin Islands \ li-sult of these discussions in conversations regarding the : net eras reassuied that pr-'ceilures to be adopted to thi* rassianl of the unitci ecu ., ili-'s the Oovernmenl AS regards thp eiiipkiynven ,t Crest Britain, reeognt SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay ABBIVALH rh Mand>i4> II i -.in n M %  HfU l la lh* s,i. the Bri:i'h Virgin lllandate in the Viigin Islamls. Her .: r that Hrltlsh Virgin I Caonol lw allowed to the American Vlrgi'i tn take ui' mem unlea plea kati -•lose geographiinl. historical and An links between the swll inn Anaertcan ..II the Hrmsh Virgin neogrdi ind are anxious to enIslamiei sure that all possible %  ) itain these while at the same tune presei\BsBi ing the national status of the two ' the Amp. M n Islands MM S. IMl The problem was being examfroo> among ctH^oas of u.e Ined in Washington under two Uni.c,! St..!.ftnpl<*pr* In the „.„„, heods Ameraan Virgin Island, Bra, ,i> the facilitation of freer kw*'• %  '•'!''* movement between lhHntnh \ for temtwo groups for purposen porary work pn>vide.i that thev lllei obtain the certificate of necessity I rum the Seeretar.v of l^boin .^t the increased saBpsogr*reujh the Ifnited States prittah vngin Kn'iiineiit laTviee to the eftc en in the Amen An regards the first of these "' such tsMporar] m*mh betn Ihe enactment ol lublic V|1 lr>m th 114 bj the tamsress of the I" ^e Sattei will have the Tl '' the Virgm i .,.,(!.• etT.it of removing the Island* of the United stales ni %  req^tttmeni ol payment of head h f <"'""> %  • %  the lenm laa ay British Virgin Islanders > %  " %  '!* to engage aborti participate. under Pubtk l--^ *i* provl use lor medical e<-itllicalin will be CU ,< *? U W '^ ,ll "'"" included In re^uaaUou to be ; + onwn lo the Crswfo made by the Attornaj General, (< 'i-"' HIM ivu Ai-m. IMM but the attitude of ail concerned !' ,ho tonunltte | Pubh*fh Lu.illr M Dawnra. U nS taplam 1 1I...-1 CiMiaiennl I.. SCIMOIWI Owm-n A.iocia Srh llrlqurrn %  %  %  %  V "t iinrff. ( „ - V K 1.1 ilBchoonci u*ihr' Awiciaiii" %  rnSHMs unOrr Captain A llnab. a I %  "\ SI Sral Piinc*. SSs lutu, irom Jaiinaira ondn Captain II Th w m.i •> SB 1-aiH Hodn>. tana IHII Ironi tci.H-rata U Mn Captain USlM kess L-ort,,! ii .FT^mrt Ainli SI V lUUia. \m luiu. T, % % %  "ilr. CapU AaviMaPBPABfl 1 > lllllxlkl ,1 r Smith fa* TrinnlM Seh Anl H fo. BtlU.h Guiana Sea well \UUI\ M • It* H M I i II IIP Vt I •' It.. the Commute, In the "Washington"" d'lscuMions l-n,K of ,hr HoU5 of Hepreeenk ave reason to hop.thai mediral 'V U "' N w h "' h %  U MU '' 'hat the certillcates will not Ixrequired *"'*" Islands (.orporntHm migi^ to, British V11 gin Islanders visgMS unused land in the Brltl*.. '.ting the American Virgin *" tm '"anas for .level..,,....MaBdS when the new Law ** ''vestnek sej The sugg.^takeseiie-t m DecernMr, ir,2. """ Wl now ,M ' vr fuilbsi Mai.hall S It .1, . %  I II Hxnrial S IViw 1, II Wood Ut* 1 ..1 C H irtaat 0.1 R. uow—a. '.MAS I i.w .....aSa H*w 1. 1 grata IIII. Will. Ifftf U\ HRIHUH BIUZI The president of the Uelue Ota Council hapi.*ented a loyal address so • w ,., an n .>• in un.iltru.lile deteiminaUon %  •" n n i Bt Itlsl l perloa '•( Bnanotal eratt In Brttl Hi n.r.i" lliiiinssml llini>s I 01 IS 1,. IIAYM.V ll..11.,F. Lane BOn ulcration. CoiiMilar OfesMff Ari.iiigenicnis have also *>c-on Sut[ur !\'ew$i %  ads for s United State* Consular Ofllcei t.. visit the Virgin lar UfTtce. (o VaW the Virgin v^ I ViX,-SS ,0 i h r"* Leaa "'*>• Internal con... Inu, ln Cuba „ tf| -// B HAVANA. Only 4) of Cuba's 161 suga 1 HI are now conteolled bj UJ nterests, ., lininigratiou L.i\. -•fleet. pkjhlk Law 4M will not. However, automatically reduce 'he it her formalities which hav. to be Observed by Visitors, sloop* i l il-JP^'l ch S -. ,I T&-i!"' ? rtu .ho'paas. of l< ieneii'71 oi'T'i ^ ftViT Islands* wfletl eil"rlng or Uland's IVR milk we.e UA-OWT leseing the Amcn..m V.rgln ed, according to %  Islands. AcoiOmgly, the Demads In Havana. partment u f the Interior, which Many Cuban nulls an suable for the udmlnlsovci by U.S. erstfttors during ih trstion of Territories mcludiiu; flnanCUU sluinf >f 1<> %  • • %  he United Stale** Virgin Islands, mid the.s. .... re disposed of ahas agreed to give sympallsfHli on %  pos ible, Hut anothei paratl in ractor Is that U.S. interests have of an addition to the Bill to sold then mills to local Interest, %  vise the Organic Act of the Viiwhuii can operate) II in Islands of the United States in such a way that the O ovet no i Of the American Virgin Island*in consultation with the imnt of ih,. British Virgin Irlands wilL be able to mplif) sdmlnhdranvB procedures in connection with bu5lness and social bsgweet) the two groups. Th I ur-Vlrgui Islands Conference mi.y !-• u-cl In this connection. The t;,,vrrn<.i of the Virgin Island, the M-ect to ciur.ee shortl lonucally. II .r KATES OF £XCBAftQK at 1 SI rt Fa voit rite f occasions OVALTINE A I JH> ume of tin J.r. A between meal,, .if bedtime. you (.-.it; ihorouphls sssjog OvaJtfM Hisciiits I hey are Odighttull.. -nsp and daiuu. wiihadeliti.'u-.ilclicalefl.i^our. Moreovci ire el fpiion,.!ly no'.'isniic., n ,| su-uaiaing Chst.oe li.viiit* .1 c nadtiBMtn %  %  kt 1.4 IMH.I "' n V.LU'II,.. I .-'..CM • ich include a pro prcrxf SjOJ hc.nsgc %  %  -• ,i+i JjnipwaswajaaaV. "^HVrVLTINE 1 /yiscuits II S/ll Bankcri •*,. 1 ... Dti-i.i DI n intertouise u *' w r <* 41 i< ^ • •jn.sumi ui Kn.' virgin uuaods of lh c Uniied States and %  1 %  • %  i 'i TiV: j., 1 tdsaoa ;H 1 1 r INaiiaod t)...lt. IS fl|'i sMtn Brafu IS i r. 3 fNTseasl MSM II MMlB tor t* woman •? ***> '•' a '" tl "> SMS nsra. MadaH h-a lasalreS 1 u nun. Hm4U u MM j ll!— 1. Ill %  ****• "• ~MK TJ> aW M. nna onau ..Mr SPARKLING TEETH AND A "CHAMPAGNE PERSONAIIH" SPELL SUCCESS ;T / iv iSO* I-. remember to make it a comer. SPA (n* right down to th* job. 'SpringyloDg-Uttlat NYLON tuftt — aDU-ufgy — brrc't a HxMbbmab that reaUr aV b.t longer aod .lean teeth ckanrrl THI TOUCHER TOOTHBRUSH IN .HE Pmtpmof PACK tjL IR VON A 1 Crete Tonic eS afto**tiY i.vrr.iix,%Tio.\.\i. Solf AifenU covering both the*. YOUR NEEDS III HUM, Mill V I U I\ 1.111. Tel. sesje J. I. Union. H.gh Street. Olympia Pharmacy. Frnpire Phsrmacv. Tudor Street H IRutson Tn lot 81 Rock's Drug Store. Tudor Street. Collins Drug Store. Broad Street KnightF.RGUSSON. Tudor SI. Stocked by M V. Worm. Roebuck Street. m, Progressive Pharmacy. Nel'on Street. Standard Pharmacy, T %  ltd. id's Drug Store. J U CLARKE. Si. James A. F. Jones. High Street. ii I Walk**. Tudor Street r S Olton. Swan S' I Co. Roebuck A A Browne. Eagle HslL P. A. Clarke, Cosmopf>litan Pharmacy. Stoute's Drug Store. Roebuck Street. C. C. Brr-..ne. Roebuck Street 1 Phsrcscy. Ko. 12. SwaStreet THI ITSTBSNATIONAI. TRAp.N0 CORPORATION. LTD..**" IKO sMaam CoUrMsa ••!*. aaiDOSTOWN. tuhRBADOC, iwi Reach you^Jwrifct ilel ,w sa> in this car with world appeal Take the *heel of a Morns Oiford In ficr-proving demonMrslioe drive. Here ii 4 car thai i. ipang to prvs ., \,„ „f KW ( lK ind Mii.f^tnoa in ccoaonitcal nniormg, UDU S** fag money in oprrmng and maintenance CCTIU. It h wiOFny, with %  suspension lyileni (hat maket fof "smoodi-viilatg" OMT the loughett roadi. Cowered for high average speed* and in! aiea. "Quality lirsl" a> every ocud |e retain Mi asassas I) BBS] hne Njlaaj llll IIK yeses. Sen (V ih* /flgr /u*' ass *hrrlmi umn u. ivucam. FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Paoflr 235 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 IT isori is .1 Krkisi.s. boa Sasaki) "-Kha.li-, tun. a.h,ni stusrlsi si lelais, BbnbSgOi rlvennvatK paini an-l [ %  iinnary inninM du tn iiei'iiruir. in IBS '..(. %  ,! .-an Strosg. |uard aspurl rut .! ktdaai K .T.I ^oai bealiB r>y ununinrf BUlfeSI ami Miinful tail. %  inadequate ml niicr datbtood petspsrly, %  •an aeal ... -i..rt K i ara dbs tuaurnt results Duaa'i K.... %  t.e i ,.:..•, Pilfc. bfir.fi h*r;iy rebei bv rirlpiog ( %  > Irar-.r UM hlnr. flaasfB •Sal Kilui. .lai.iig L-ru a.UOO%  ••u can rely upon UUa well known .Inner i. and unaar) aSOjaSSHaC. Many Uwuaaoda of ;T.'.'II men and women have le-tUled to nss good heaJrk % %  >> have 'i-n.'d i'T rakiag IKNin'i nib Aid tout Oadar fa* SUPER LUBRICATION SERVICE r'or Ihe Convenience of mix Cuslomen we liuvr further equipped and extended the facilities ,,i ..ur LUBRICATION Service Departmrnl t-> lake care of all needs. We are nuw in a position to give prompt ntlentinn lo your Lubrication Service Problem-, and Solicit your Pulronage. IOI It I IS V t.AIIAt.K IKOBERT TIIOM 1.1MITU)) I .563 A Whll. Park Koad DURING B= -.:; ^. A "ANNUAL STOCK-TAKING AT IBB BARBADOS CO-OP COTTON FACTORY LTD. The I IIIIIIIIT. Hudwue, Plantation SuDpliM and Oil Mill department! will to clowd OD the data* shown : II Mill Ii & PLANTATION SUPPLIES Monday, September 29th and Tucdy, 30th HARDWARE f Mond.y. September 29th. Tuesday. 30th. and Wrdne.d.y. 1st October OIL MILL Wednesday. 1st October. Closed Morninl Only. (Deliveries from 12.00 — 4.00 p.m.) Our Oflire will remin OPEN over this period tor PAYMENT OF ACCOUNTS. BARBADOS CO-OP. fOTTOX FA CTOB Y L TO.



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PAf.F BIX n.\RR\noB \nvor.\TT TITSWAT. cPPTTMBm H. 11 CLASSIFIED ADS. • CUPHONt 2SOS IN MKMOR1AM %  (ill BALI an t. 4.1 it aau %  u %  AUTOMOTIVK %  lovrl Jott .H ... it WMl MM •"• M '• I '" % %  1 IIM E.n M iw ra n ir n bm d By i % %  KB. Wilm.. HTSJda. Cors | n i h— CAR Model l CA* On* A*pl) I A li HILLMAN SALOt'.NS uwd. Auatm Isloona — u Saloon Col* Co Lid ELECTRICAL i : UTIUCAL SPRAYER "H Bpry*r compivt .1. l*raj Air Tank *> 8* ^"W. In *0d Ortrr Prlc %  1-4* C. Aith<, On* HI Com|.I..-,I chr.di*-i. M I M— In III" nrw Phon* 4141 S3 3n iOH HK.VT BOUSES KADIOGRAM — Cm* rUUarraltet "iram In Bond working< idr nrw Contact C Arthur ,v i.w -'Wallabioob Riv*r Ho-d I < r 4141 at M Tt I U In MECHANICAL ,i r *i" i r BMI JO II .. i .n.,1 RMtM rMM Chrap.ldr. Public Mark*! * • al—.ii I l.IVXTTl 'H * %  Tyr-wilt*ra Avail. i from Slock in \anou* cair.aa* dthd alollowt 11"IIBOAB iv ntao> IB" %  *•• qnlrte* to S P Muaaon. Ron Co 8 Dta '" MtB-l.fr. IM WIH \OIIM-S NOTICK TB1 %  AIMDO* WIT! 41 I III \--t BANC* %  << it i t inT roiM itAS ArlTrlt'R rnWARD TIHIHTS. Ill : hit NOTICE la hotrb) IRN ihat MO** i r d %  %  thin on* monti I the dtiir ..Hll %  v Order K Rlt.iWN. iaaratjan NOTICE I'll IIIIMSI nil Ml-. d— —M MJTKT HI HEREHY GIVEN that all '•on* having any debto* claim upon i Bitflag II-IMttW % % %  ft" i fi !" %  %  ilaon late of Cran* Road in lb* MDah •Ui.it Philip who died in th.It land th* UHi da) of Aucu.t 1W arr hrrab, irqulnrt to t*nd in particular! nl Ui*lr it dul) ..Heated lo the i n or D !*• l*ijf-int. SoUclior. 11 Jam*a Slrort. Brniartown. on or brtoru IMh day of October It*-' %  -.* W* ahall arantd to dMW tWaW tfe* .• %  eta ol in* **t*t* among ih* part— tillad IheiHo having; .rga.d o 4h* dell. >d clalma only of wnrh W >nall m-ii rrt bad nolic*. and that W* thai. n04 %  llabl* for aaarU o dMi touted to *r ..on whodebt o* claim W. ahaU iw, iv* had notic* at Ih* ttm* of aucb ,11*. t-ibutron Datrd thla MR day of t*a** m b* r lal D U* kABJEANT MARY l'RVl-A .WllK'.l. I it *otat r. AXIT : iut to tin or fjan. mhrr iraiirr* %  in.tt.cd.i.t< po> M %  | I...T running. *nlvf %  vion In.urrr :o 30 t M It IV ANTES lltXP ASSISTANTA c unUr AatiiUni Apply by lutt* C Sard A Co ;... si Urffi ct> .. % %  .-i MteCUaLANEOUS VEBITT. SIICBTT**A lirr. .-cord land cv*ilt* V, Ecolt •> Co Ltd %  old at T %  i : % % %  of thl. NOTICE ft. ItHK .1 i i i/ tnriM ii < %  DECCfl RECORDS b*-f r* BM an a -mi J Wcioek i DOLLAR SALE CALYPSOS TIIK NEW CONSTITUTION CAra inn N> %  TMK THAIN HLOW SAMPSON AND DELILAH OFFICIAL NOTICE • of IH* Chan.*n Ait. ItOf I do hi ^ %  •nnwHX do "%  Ki-"-:. ih* Mmu i .ii Ih* RriIU>n OfnV*. Publn* Buildini 43 in i-mr thin r Mid pnorii. tha**o l in* n*n*f1t* ot anv darnr* ...wrl. li' 1-T MAHBII.M l SHIPPING NOTICES %  i. > 1H1 %  KM %  iiu MOROCCO IKlWN 11V THE OLD MILL STREAM H \V \N.\ IS A-CAOING MK SAY SI SI n, HKUCAHIO MY INSPIRATION SAY IT Will MUSIC CASTKR PARADE t WE SKUtt NOTICE W HE-U8V OBI ,. .' IV/... • Ejdj laland • %  ** %  .. 'oM ItW. at* h4rb %  ••pUiM to an partieiiUra ol Itwtir claw**. m ih* uad*nugn*4L Dudtoy n %  BM %  M Codrlnpon Colrl pr.^ld*d Pari :ir>m the VKNIF-R4 COCOA. Shlpm*nt Jutl %  '• WM So a* nol lo b* dl*apimini*d iifif your Orocvra today and let a it t M—n. irNit-iis o>t DA %  MB*. And th. si. ...piii>n Hrallh and • HI* Catfocd t, i sw**t. Brtd**n. on or b**orr tn* -ah day of S*a4**nb*r 1*U. aflahich dt* lh# uid Dud*> rUaarwood Oibba SJII pr.*^d lo dlatrtnul* U* ****U .1 iid*c*a*rd amood In* parti*" ,-H4 hayrns r*ard *n'y I" I ic-ri tlalmi aa h* thai I lh*n hav* h.-d ,tl* of and ha IU *4 b* liabl* lor in* aaU or any part thereof an diirilnitad to any p*r*on of whoa* debt ,r claim he ahaU nol th*r, hav* had And all p*raona indfbUd lo Uw laid •aUta ar* rtauttlrl lo **til* ih-li ,-icbir.inovi wltnoAii dtiay Datrd thl 3fJth dav ot July |u OUDLCV IIAZLEWOOD GIBtM. (JuallUcd. EMCUlof ot thr Will of ih Ann Morr*. d*****d %  nl.SCEU.AM.OUS CONDDNUD MILK CAR:>i-!"i-l lmm*dlllunl* a Co Ltd Low*r (•"i rarh -H U-I f n %  A If onto R DeLiri 1 M 4i. • m lo aid" on %  %  % %  Uataa ilth A*n.t. ;tu i Ihli Wand contai, ml by adranaaufaj .. *n**n*d and on Ihr I r4ini and bring with r. ART* BECOHTM V A1X THAT *etan pi*c* pare** In the ..id partah of Bainl John in ih-rr-l I. Ab.iltmd and BaundlnR ..i land* now •* lat* of or* : road bowrvci *lw ih* I H Bill IBM fUcurtror -in-C*c*ry^^ OFFICIAL NOTICE IN TJ C-OUT or lUIlVI .„ In %  urbane* ol In* Ctan^. Art. If 1 *> 1-rrt.y Mv. notlc 1" •" I : ;• %  ... TuW o. rrkU^-w"> I .... .1 Ih. H.,.;!..!..... ""t..^" ..*.r lM m ..
  • i .iRa al ^r^c^rji %  ^p CANADIAN SERVICE From MoatreaL, HallfaE and St. John Montreal BalWam %  BLUEMASTER IS S*pt 30 Kepi JANNA t Oft 1* Oct %  • A VESSEL S> Oetobcr 3t Oct ti Jaka It Oct 11rrrt.d Arrlyal S-UnUw.. tukalM VX. SERVICE From Newport, Swajiaea. Liverpool and Glaaft-w id %  F.VE GALLON DHUMS OF | RED ROOFING PAINT FOR METAL Si 78 per gin. FOR WOOD S3.75 per gin. FIVE YEAR USAC1K CAN HE SHOWN NOTICE B* ..lair ..( IIIIKIMI M**(.A*t i rn B mm i Miner, IH iiutrjiv aiw %  SlTBtK-IUBB now lo th* Daily Talfgraph In gland i laadma Dally N*w*paa no ntltlM "• taibadoa bv Al> only a 1** .v >ft*t publ-Mtaan In l-ondon ^Conlacl l.i. Oal* CO Advocate Co. Lid Local ll.pr**entallv* Tl. till Ih* ratal* %  | m.ii : -.f n -•' M..i AMW3NCEIIWT§ IM III.II MIIN REAL KSTATK Ubtary %  ihinkrr'hash I llratlW t.v all thr moat potant ( both **** %  AUo "Unil> boikv anO Inn** deallnf with ( .. .<• % %  I nn-1 Thotial.*. lr> tlurltilit hoo--. thnl will make y.iu think. %  rl MINI |,hll<*mh*' tioddnrd ol No* Th* i|i4*rnanrd will i-R*for ate by %  th-ir Offlc* Ro II. • on I'ridav 10th Octebrr lira. i 2 p m Ih* dwolllnan.ua* known * I'.M-IiAKIXt." aland.t on 1 Ac.ra. II i land aluiat* al narbarrea nil, SI M*rha*l Floctrlc and water aarvld nd th*r* U alao a Watermtll S-ilabl* %  I realdrnc* Of a wa'*bOUi* Intpoetion on application to th* ci '"'" "" H^L ..-^rU'i"" .. appli to C'OTTLK, l'AT>"C)RD MAKE EXTRA MOREV Bta raab prom, lull n. aaar* Una, vii -r-on. %¡ rwtttta*" Of II Ml Namolmi.il' l *• %  "" %  ''* %  '."'' Alan > beautiful bo* aaaflrunrnta. wma Air Mai CTrHEHS CAJIDt CO. IS V ItlTlNO EfBctrri ftrr*'lrr Mr Tnp Floor )f tt—In I LI'MO^ I LOTION i BM inrtir.-t • ND Tua aq. ft Land Nelaon R.. n.idena. wide fronlaar. 1* i id>na •)<* Appi). dial MT hr, M.-Kenii* BlttS-: riHsowi thla l.land at. an %  .*nd partteulafa ol lh*ir claim. ,U*ted. to th* undrraianod. ,l|.nnry m Ihla laland of Joan M.i faJI-Clark Ih* qunlllWd rwuUU liiill—la—ilrt .'I No 17 man Mrfe*. 1 on or brfur* Ih* ah day %  o.pt*mb** IBM "liar which date Ih* n th*y anall Inrn %  v* had notic* of and ih*y will not e Haute (or th* aaaata o* any part hrtnrf to dltlrlbuted lo any Paraon I whoa* d*bt or claim thrv ahall not i.*d nolle* And all prraom indoblad to w* *ai .10 or* raourated to t*ttl* lh*lr n.ebtrdnoaa wlthoul dolay UNDSAY E R OEk UEORCE 1V.CLARKI. J C AllMSTROhO It's the \n\ in: VI i: For GOOD IlllllhJi AW & CO. PERIODIC PAINS...use PARADOL m ARE OFFERING At/TO Perinalex Gasket fl aajUl %  UcCa) %  art bteaBI t a. | d<> a frTJALITV v |M on Tabl* il.. %  luaan 1,, Slrct %  .-1;. i i i Ti il Aid. (SABY. 4^ i,,,. ','.'. '.'/,'/.','.•///•'// 11 M \'— 11 YEARS i I'Ml ''.' %  • \BIMR MT I I Mini ': DAY ! The Workers' Day will lie cSirteated with u GRAND FAIR in? Aaj^nea ot IM DhAiUtau-. Wotki.a .ti. B*'L....>M Luoowr P. On \Ui.j..). •..;. Ociobrr. 1J.'< rBank.hoUd Al QLhtN S PARK %  IiK.ude : The ruinous B^e *how ii.ini.1 > Rat •• %  Acroballr DUpUy 1 ... %  lyini ilimJini fland BaUncinc gfpwlilr ronirol. Etc. iteauly Coniesl See Ihe C.-owning of MILS Barbadoa' Cumi' Fi >ll ill (Ladies) Spinslcra vs. Married Women Match — Stevedores Lightermen Slerl Band 1'amprtition lt Prtve : MS.00 ftrai pn/c sio.oo Ha mil Cslyp**o l ompclltioii—Two Shows 7 pm -ind Mid-Night Tree I DANCING Frer Wnrhn| ( nlrbrstr Yor | t>j. Do not Balsa It Malta I Children 6d ,.-. by a wrilten ol ,i Mil. 1.1 It V.ntur*. *1 John i,r*eby w..rr..l aari.; lo %  %  !(-. BUIA Til* public I. ,ng rrrdil ._ — : |M contracting any d*bl or dtnra an. unU*a by a wrntli ori-i I %  BMTJMb m The Housewife $ Alphabet eaulln rf B f-.ull> of .peetllf •"" %  aaHl ' healing n-si.ml Hexibllll PKOVE RAL 0AI IS BEST R NAT Shrllnc „ Form-aGaskel Fabric Cleaner „ Anto Top Sealer Traniparent Glass Sealer 111... I. Top Dressing ., Itudialor Liquid Cement Kadlnlnr RuM I'revenlor ., Knfiineer's Prussian Blue Hull's Wander Wax Dunliip Patching OulHls Rubber Solution French Chalk Insulation Tape nil.in 11 Matttaf Radiator Hose All Sires Car & Truck Jacks i.—5 Ply Air Hose -., I i.nli Melal Tyre Valves „ Tyre Pressure Ganaes A VARIETY OF AHESSOHMES. Chamois Leathers Yellow Polishing Clolh. Miracle Black Adhesive Miracle Tub Caulk Sealer Durex Masking Tape Shaler Hot Patches Sparton 6 & It Volt Horns Clear Hooter 12 Volt Horns Chrome Rim Embellishers Expanding Reamers Extra Cutlers (or Reamers Auto I M..IIHValves Ian Belts all Models Rear View Mirrors Insulation Tape Pram Tyring >, inH in., 1 in MCTAL CYCLE ^^ Schrader Air Line Blow Gun Lionide Leatherette All Shade Rirkmyre Canvas sLAllRXl/J. IHED A EH FT'; -TfiiARP UEIKI'LV N'aatrl -.-..,.. | .,....I Glaaf.w A* II Sept. II 8*pt 1 *P< Sept O — Mid oct Late Oct htld Carlv Nov Mid NOv.MidNov Earlv Epd Nov. Early Dor Early Drc End U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE From Hamburg. Antwerp, Rotterdam and London — 17 B*pt IS H*i.l t>ii> oct gaily Oct. Mid Oc trlv Nov Early Nov Mid Nov Early Drc Early Drc Mid Drc M Sept t Ociobrr Mid o.-t r— iMidN... Barl) r>*t*inb*r Mid Do* Early January Agents : PLANTATIONS LIMITED. Pbone 4703 W Mcoa, StMHuMpfr %  i I I Hl'i M M. ECKSTEIN BAY STREET BROTHERS DIAL 4269 VHNETATVRA" AlCOA PURITAN' NORTHBOUND CANADIAN lEKVirr aalla -...I. Arrl*** Manltral IIAIII.. li.>i.,dij. Srptrmbar Uli H*atemb*r lu"i 5teT>l*mbrr IBM S*pt*inbr-i Kill Ocltibri in October ll'li (Vtobrr I Sin Octobrr It'll Octobrr ]u*h Octobrr 3Sth November lit .sovrmWr Itli Apply :—DA COSTA A CO. LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE NEW YORK BARBADOS SERVICE "ALCOA PURITAN*' Mil. NEW VQHK ltd Oct .IT NEW ORLEANS BARBADOS SERVICE iMEW ORLEANS Mlh Sepi anlvra BARBADOS lllh Brut vrr.AMER -ai VTrAMEB aalla MEW OKI --TEAMKR Sallg NEW ORLEANS %  NEW ORLEANS iv*. nARBADOfl lllh 4X1 lv*a BAHBADOfl 2SU1 twi rives. BARBADOS gib Nov ROBERT THOM LTlv—NEW YORK 4% Ol LF SERVICE %  a mini •*+** LOST &. rorxii LOST i \ ..'..ir .rns DIM M al %  *•! >tltd trout*., briwrm Bank Hall and .Vnit* %  •ark. will flndri plranf faWfi unjbO Mawn. Eih. Ill* Bank Hal • am lload. BtMicha-I l S M In i'..KX>U8 rrONI out of Ring, in M rinlt* of Broad atr**t rt5d*f will be m rrtuming .anjs ^ \KI ncKi i B*-i*g v-nn aS&Sya&yafftnjk., |'„' WALLET-A1 Pi r •ntniv.hpre l*n4 1 !" Bock. Him lfcd or To*>" %  .'.interning kryi Fi"d*r n> b.tultably iwtustd %  • A Tamui. Come in and Inspect these a Cole & Co., Ltd. FOR BUILDERS!! Oalraataa CemqpaM sh.-.-i, in 6. 7. 8. and in leet lengths. Iron Corrugated Sheets in ti. 7. 8. 9 and 10 leet lengths from S3.0U per Sheet. Ashestos Comrgatag Sheets. Spacial Bcrawa aod Waabara, also Asbestos Ridges. Asbestos Soil Pipes in 11 and I Inch with the necessary Bends Vs, Ties. Galvanir.c Nails onlv XI cents per lb. We ilso stock Copper in IK. 24. 311 and 36 Inch Widths. Galvanize Pipes from '2 Inch to 4 inch. Expanded Metal (nr Concrete Work. Railings, etc. Galvanize Staples. Flat Wood Asbestos Sheets :: \ ti and 4 x 8 lor tellings Partitions, etc. A. E. r l Air*\iECIIANtC-S. I'ULSOMAI CAR SEBVIClrfQ and 4. AW DRIVING 11.L1TIC M SI 11 StT PUBLIC SPEAK INC. Commnic* W*dn*adav. Octobrr B A-h lor drlBlla at "J *- a ., airovt iSrcond floo'' N.s.1 *-! TI:.slVIC A'AW/^VAV/yr'^W^V/1 FILM SHOW AT — THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLt'B. 1 Local and Visiting Members only). Through the courtesy of the British Council there will be %  FILM SHOW in the Ha II room on WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER .t 111 p.m. The Programme inclutJos: MH1TISH NEWS; THE II.H'SIVE VICTORY (M.C.C. Tour to Australia (1M0-51K THIS IS BRITAIN; PICCADILLY ROUNDABOUT. Members are cordially Invited. FURNISH NOW The Moiiei Saving tt'a. i.ii... It is Radio *c lamer ua*. Ijidar.. Wafon.. Tea Tioll*>>. %  i. 1 \ 141 NETS tor China. Brdroom a Kitchen. Liquor Cat*. SB IB up ICE BOXES S Prama. Ware Dial •U*r IhMg* L. S.WILSON -PRV STBFET OlAL ••* .'--,'---y*-^'--r->**'>'X.-i--'*'-'**. '.','.•*'* REAL FOOD FOR YOU *-, .---,*.*,'.--*-*,*-'-*.'<*'*-''''''''''''''*'*''-*-''• AND CHILDREN TOO J&RENRHHED BREAD



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    PACK FOl-R BARBADOS ADVOCATE III -.11 U -U'TI Mill I'. M IT,' BAR^^^.ApVlKATE \>%% Wairh Stalin Switch I BRITONS HIHIII1I. ti Ti lnl* %  Ik* MS. Br*a4 "I "dir""' Ttu-sil.i* September : IfSI Hv;int> I'i imioliou ONE of the misfortunes which have befallen Barbados as a result of the unpopular Maude Bill is the shelvm. ol Tbwn and Country legislation which would have prevented public and private building on sites which deprive the bland -i its most permanent and most valuable asset—beauty. The preservation of beauty is not one of the subjects which would be chosen by politicians for discussion with the electorate at election time. Yet there is no better investment which this island can make than in restoring as much as possible oi us earlier natural beauty. Some idea of how much of that beauty has been tlissi paled was gained by all those who took the trouble tu vi.sit the recent exhibition of old Barbadian paintings Bt law Museum. Others ran see daily inroads on the beauty around them in almost evei y par. ish of the island. Particularly has encroachment been noticeable in recent years along the coastal stretch of the island served by highways It is important to dttll I between the types of buildings which I been and continue to be erected coastal roads. The majority are small houses many of which are temporarily deposited on stones but some of which are being permanently erected on what would otherwise be open beach land. Others are more expensive suburban buildings of the bungalow type which are erected on sites with some natural beauty but with no attention paid to the immediate surroundings. These are the worst of all types of buildings which are going up all over Barbados because they have little architectural beauty and detract from instead of adding to the character ol the country side. The third type of buildings are those which have been constructed on the Leeward Coast and whose proprietor! have made their Ant objective the planting ol trees and the general improvement of Hi country side in which they are set. Mosl of the buildings of this type have been constructed by architects and there is ii" doubt that they can be considered as valuable assets to the community's rtOfl of beauty. Unfortunately those who bemoan the kinds upon the beaches of the VVesi < go out of their way to criticise the pro prietors whose enterprise has added i instead of subtracting from the sum total of available beauty. The real offenders against beauly are those who construct houses with little or no architectural design and set them down without any opposition on natural beautyspots along the sea. Obviously the remedying of a situation like this requires unusual degrees of tact on the part of the authorities and co-ojset ation from the offending parties who er: most probably from ignorance and no' from malice aforethought. The importance of beauty was n.v.i .1 subject much stressed in 19th century England and the imprint of 19th century England on Barbadian tastes and standards was heavilylaid. The lovers of beauty must jiol despair and lose heart because of private and put lie indifference to the struggle which thev are making for the generations ol the future. Without them the little beauts which We have left would already have been dissipated. One has only to look at the two windows in Bay Street for example to realise the painful delays which are natural when the government machine is geared to the creation of a thing of beauty: whereas a (ish shed can Ii • erected within a matter <>1 weeks at -1 time when there is no Bah foe ordinary sale. In Bay Street a private compart} has beautified its show window with borders of plumbago but in the first Ha\ Street window the Commissioners of Health are still faced with the .seemingly permanent obstacle of a house which ought to be compulsorily acquired In 'he Intel ests of the island's beauty. At the second Bay Street window a wall is slowly being built but In the three years during which there has been talk ol preparing this beauty spot only the weeds have progressed rapidly. It Is easy to find excuses for the condition of the Bay Street Windows but the es sential explanation for the delay is the apathy towards beauty which is felt by almost all sections of Barbadians except the tiny handful of beauty-lovers. This apathy is born of indifference t 1 the communal welfare and is based on the unhealthy conviction that anything done to encourage beauty tmong Barbadians is labour lost. Nothing could be a greater insult to the Barbadian. It is unreasonable to expect appreciation of beauty from persons for whom beaut) is a symbol of some luxurious private home. The Barbadian attitude ton beauty must be changed and would be changed if it were realised that the greater the beauty the greater the attraction Barbados would have for its owl and for tourists. To regard thi beauly henas impossible of achievement is to despair of the people. That is why only a Town and Country Planning Art will be effective in slopping the rot: because it will have been supported by the peopli Any other attempt to promote beautv will /ail*. I ooil Into IVrsiii I"s I'url Of A -.\t'M-WVapo"" 'I • %  rlniiqinWhich llus Had MoraSIIIHAS Than \\ • Supra i . I.. Ol.. (Vllll. HA.XKV M. M. %  Pi.i-fjr.-u. Cotonel tanks VM hi chares si I f.fdotu a' • %  Food iih.ri raid* M Bnlaiu werw ml their detent, a o tow J 10 similar duiu-i m* UM ttaff 0/ General gtSSSM Vu BSr i" MOrtH-WsSI Europe. Can Afford it Russia is the granary of Europ. Outside the Ir.n Curtain th Copulation rises more swiftly thai the production of food But ;i RUWII ncOVSri from tl or war it find* itseH with rplun of wheat, barley. an< I propriety that in Persia Just EGYPT: When relations benow the Russians are preparing to tween Britain and Egypt beam* Prov.ded it keeps down ti. use then ni*t subtle and effective M rained ;i nd demands were made i cvil ,* H. f w Dur ., t 0 the naUlli "SSVS'tw ^JEirl 000 ,,r ,hc w,lhdraw -' o f lh S££ c^untns^SiK? ?£... PVni SJP&JZS^FA, T %  I0m VOVV Russia immediately „ arUt R urrumla und ironical I "*opened negotiations for the iUp,nough. Czechoslovakia — 11 en ply of uhose commodities which .-rTord to send grain to those would be scurre due to the B'Hish nations which afford, the greatest withdrawal, including a consul.scope for diplomaV? triumphs, lelivery of grain. Tr all these dSVtMBsnssAS tax rnent provides the perfect for Soviet tactics which are dangerously unappreciated by th* \w %  --' n Posrei 1 It U a technique which Sulin has used consistently bolh at home PT !" Urgent Need I ilntime or the year th' -nd abroad lince the war, and can C/ECIIOM <>\ AKIV Wh.n Ihe is a curious postscript tomh.ng HOW be emitted on to exploit 1ml" "<"' Slsetlon" mi held In clirct ly m this ,, %  unt,y r •ginaUvely amid the chaos crealod CwhOBlovkia. Hui del.ve.ed bread you eat ihis weekby Mossadeg 500,000 tons of grain |u"<* <**"•' "< WHILE THKV CAN PACK THE th( tJ.SS.H. IJoobtles, thi. mO f* and Prai'wo.thy pol..y .n'd food ll short, the Russians *£"£ W T.'l''" 1 !' Sf ^"' n This roUo .. corudstant policy. l "' < pniniunW hands. Russiu deMinistry ct Food is about Mass unemployment, bankllwnsd much needed -uipplies of negotiate with the Russians for .. rut4 txehoquflr, Ud Idle Oil wells Sraln again )uM prior to polling .share of 'his year's harvest. The 1 ; biMd to reduce the day. r-gures show that In the first six Of living under MOSSS .-., ., ,., m-nlhs of 1952 Russia has been rieg to ..ppMllingly low levels. Hr.NTf.SN f.F.RMANl. Al vh our b |ggest supplier of grain apar' 'Saviours' rnd "' ., w ,'" „*" l !" w f rom Canada and the United .ving foo,i to the afflicted "^f* J both lhv n,tod s ^*! SUte*: that the purcbass pra I OS the RiissiaiM. can thus pose nn Brl,aln wv,c ndfr too groat the 750,000 tons they have deu UM Communist saviours or a 8,ra,n to meel aU demands for hvered amounts lo £30.000,000 mi IN ggarssj ta rseiuael grssd " l !{ %  ; "''-" ii suppllss Oolj one ttUnj bai nsdi Ihe the Russians have had 1O Western C.ermany through the Russians willing to let us hav t iu,,i run" In Persia with enport of Hamburg — and once this grain in the past three years-%  ouraginglv good "* %  *" the WrsI Onrian population their urgent ntcd of rubber from The figures have never so far were left in no doubt about the the British Empire, -pen disclosed, but I now learn origin of ihe siipnk. hat immediately Britain, was B 'K Knurn thrown out of Abadan, th.RusVital Part In ntany waj!l H "*" bcen ^lans let Mo M "ttow that the Sight barter transaction. We -ugar Pi %  got from Those responsible for military *l* or ,he ari, n ln sterling and l :,• would be mad.> .irateg,v iiP prlate the significance ,hc Hu ' aT **" d ~" available Mil of Ihe Soviets own „ f %g JJ s on|> 0 ^^ The Kremlin kept ils word. Within .< sh .11 time a shipment .( lev n 01 issss raecbed **** %  %  ""' [% * %  • %  "•* %  But n tnti blg-scsJe traaaad UMdan par w!llcK meaU P u y in ,he there has been an important Persia was nol the first instance, maintenance of law and order. development, fvei -.II,,.iM4.s ,he Kremlin has Malaya Is an outstanding exBecause the price of rubber has boea using food as a scientific ample-. To rid the country of fallen sensationally from 6s. tif oolitical weapon and, of course, bandits It has been necessary not 2s. 2d. lb., the Russians are ge't-o-; using it without the hindrances only to search out Communist.*, an immense increase in vital hlch would tie imposed on other but regroup, rehouse and bring armament material in return for Powers. up the feeding level of tho their grain. It Is wcB known that the free civil population to a point which And Then "".V 0 "*. '.. thc > W 0r l iiniii. ji-U'h on rubber from atslaya Already th !" i" ""..".'.'"L'"'.'/.."'."; 122.000.000 1 Ihe Middle East and Asia satlon Ui pi.m ud meat world fond needs. Russia, although a '*<-' %  Nations. OrRussian understand this ganlsetlon, declines lo take any MDPCt of hr ,.„,,, „.„ ',„. .rt in this branch of UNO work *J?!2 id does not wen provide statls-s iiuiuaiinc what her food production Is or 11 likely to be. Thus : hand to play how be chooses Fimr Moves Our Readers Say ; of any k the true involved. Piom the letter one would origin. As a mailer of fact Negro 1 h,nk lhat "V n, nll f" ' * ru lh Kditor, iluAdvocate, influence is found m the native Huuse arc *"9 occupied with th, SIR.—While I do not desire to nlra of about eight of the 21 Latin l.ulin imi-rican Wu*ic rhythrr are Negro negligible i of ihe other 13. W. BURKE Junnilr Ih-linifui'itry To Ihe Eddor, me .i(fi< uf.-. SIR—.1 crave lh these columns in ai SBM ennstruetive ille morals iited within nter into the ethnological discusAmer KVplU bstweea the surprisingly ubsent Ud Adolf Hitler and his m rttu itaa, 1 would like to antar 11 to the discussion about Latin American haUSK subject In which 1 .on deeplv interested. While it* Hopktnson Lome When] luwrites that the Rumba—there is no need for the h*' betwei n UH I uiul the "u" at African descent, he would, perhaps, 1 % %  nsora correct if ho had wriucn thai th. Rumba l>ertr ?nci longs to the type of music called %  Afro-Cuban". tlm muste. while Uie basic "? < C "N ", d, ;L.^ 0 from Africa. srat developed into popular I-,, by Africans transplanted to Cube bf .Spanish I Havers. Now n %  foi writing ihJi lestoi i> to Irs ta Clssu up %  sSftrjoet whlCtl hi often trcateer 21 srrttSS! "Anyone who denies that the . . so-called Latin American rhythm* .<>< %  Negro In <-iIsun dm 1 not know what he is talking about. Bui Whal are the l.itm American rhythms? The Cuban Rumba"* th Braalllan Snnibn Cni!.i Certainh .,".1 (hose three people' *Icdge on his pan position of the issues interest and that the Republics. 11 is entirely work ls whole-time; but If the he native writer does not know, let tell him. the Members of th House do not have to relinquish their private work on becoming a member of the House of Assembly and ihcy have other means, unlike a clerk who has to h, „T,ti ',10,. ,.* maKC "'* "ailary do. And let RM S! g W" furthr 0i NterlM ccrruneiu on members of the House came which have m onl >* OUr yean ago. the past few In hls ""ndeavour to defend >ears Kff**? * ,h ,ou r he said; llut what is the cause of such "The present House has put in lack som e hard and useful wrrk So propei p..icntal traiidng or ai they have not even taken a Is ft congenital immorality to holiday for the hot season as In Which they have len.u iou-lv llu P*St, anil Djrelj thr held throughout their transition there is work to be done and ih,.. from infancy to adolescence? r * doing 11 in a conscientious Well. I Hunk its a mixture of way One would think that such 1 nth. hut let us Brirt httnbute it ;• writer would go on to aive .; to the fomer of these allegeresume of some of that good work. A hat truths can be but no. he goes on speaking elicited glibly of a subject he does not Children today, ranging from riderstand. However. I still five to thirteen years of age are maintain thai the work is not given far too much scope by are allowed tell us how often the House sits? lo do things lhat children their Many people like the writer ace of ten years ago were never have fallen into the mistake of permitted to do. It Is by no feeling, that the interest of the means surprising to hear a fivemembers of the House is greater year-old child stand in front of than that of the people, but let it* parents and use the moat inme say that the peopl %  are sov,"„„ decent language that any child erelgn and their interest must be Id use. or to see an eightplaced far above that of members £ !" rv SL?. ?2£?lJE. { t£S .vear-old boy throwing stones at „f lhe House who serve their SSi^SvrhS^ SJS.'iS 1 0m h grandfather because ho had (the people's) interest In {be E£r, r . n ,' f" L u ''' n "huked for doing someo^, of thinga „ ak e dncMt s ,. ir . Negio nrigin ul all. but am" either mnu wr nnff vatinn inH „„, ( ,i ( ,. ... *i,ofpnrcSpan.ho, mdian de.eni "'Sth'SSngs are so little &£?„ $£ M,U l r M*^ '" ""•' mbttWe Of both. noticed, that by the time they „ y xhe ^^ mMt QOjr ^ I Now I would need iiKiuy colhave reached the age of sixteen. | n t lumia to win.fi.it lj tulU "ii this these dVil* are M rooted n ^, e „ m ; 1BBrathwaite. BUbdact, but I am asking for 01.lv 'hat even K then imprudent a f,. 11.01 e para K iauhs i" n.uch i>an'nls try then to reform Art tJairroYlini* on .t briefly. 1., the 21 Latin *hr~ Aniiiicai. Republics there arc, they v onfrontetl roughly tpealrTna, three typos of '' ,sk of deleting music — I'opulai. Folkloric and ineffaceable. Cli.i so rooted In them. if their imprudent Ihen to reform find that they are tel that* 1 !? T ! f Edi, Z' "" Adeocote. L r t.LlaV SIR ,' "" ci, r the Fuehrer ,. fZL i^S' 'l 0r l are c 'fl"voyants-had we Of course In some o( re treated as If they wer. "J***'" been, our fate might have been these countries, n. IT., K Haiti with rdble for themselves, and mis otherwise—so that we cannot diits V0.W00 cereiunntes, Cuba with "nse of responsibiUly arouses a vi ne either what Mr. Hopklnson the Nanlga, and Braxll with "e feeling of adulthood, nd a know s or the meaning he wishes Macumba ritual in wh ch the old human nature, they all like to his words to convey. We can only gods of Africa are invoked and feel themselves uncommitted to read what he writes. When the placated to thetune of age old any kind of persuasion or hard criticisms of ihree independent chants and complex drum rhythms and fast rule, and so take full adreadeis make him "want to shout here is .mother brand.of music— vantage of the opportunities prebreathlessly Let me explain' Let the ceremonial '.•!>.•. the rsythiru s,-nted and do things adversely to mr | OTl f'"'", ne can only agree Of which have remained exlraoi ever} SSDSC of reason, all with 'i Mr. Hopkinson s own words (mat h unchanged sire-the Afn\>ic connivance of their parents \"*" *'• •oornuiably set can slaves brought them to the and to the detriment of them*>"• New World. ... *lvw. _, Herr Hitler. Ijitin and I „_ And it is this ceremonial music U is with such parental dis-the privilege of nonentities to which. whll remaining unchanged regard, ably %  betted by seemingremain anonymous" for we have !l II ell ..i.i Nietzsche, whose name Mr. gnOotl lh it have blossomed into lhat Juvenile morality is fast apHopkinson Is so fond of menlion. ilar rhythms thai its lowest ebb. Parents ng> and remember the passage — danced with gusto today all over b,.vv got lo learn that the tree "Many a one have 1 found who Latin America And th.u ,s why must be bent while it Is young, stretched and Inflated himself. the Nagro I n flue n ce is so Strong Qreeter effort* mu>t be made to an d the people oried: 'Behold, a 1 American music >f the ensure more healthy moral great man" Hut what good do all popular type, and also why mosl foundationu;\ world that is so bellows do! The wind cometh out of that popular music, like the ethically obsessed, otherwise these at last. Bolero, the Guaracha, the Rumba up ann coming youths amidst this "At last burstcth the frog which snd Ihi the Mambo, pernicious environment will ultlhath inflated itself too long: then hu originated in Cuba. reach so inevitable state cometh out the wind. To prick a Classical muste In Latin \ swollen one in the belly. I call FRANCIS JEMMOTT. good psstlmeHt-.tr that, barriers, while in folkSulnrii-t for hf P '* "Cur to-day*clongs to the mobr find the Spanish **""*** '" VJ wl ' ul1 hnowelh what is great or Indian influence to a large exTo. The BdKor %  .The Adeoco/e. „ nd what |S sm ,„, y^,,, ^^ -ent, or n happ; I IS sin The letter written by A. hen ^, k successfully for greatoJ neea! only fool u the 28th. inst on the Increased succeed therein." Itut it Is I urlSS of Members of the Yours faithfully. to suggest that all Lat-n House of Assembly is a bet EVA BRAUN HITLER. ^ i WHISKY AT £25' By NEWEll OGKKK NEW YORK UMTED NATIONS diplomaLs and officials —chiefly the Soviet and British delegations were accused of buying whisky tax Ire and "bootlogKini;'' it at 700 per cent, protit Making this accusation. Mr. Benjamin Josephs, president of the National RetaJ Liquor Package Stores AsapjsMio*), said he will ask Congress to see that eft liquor sales are channelled through wholesalers and retailers. According to Mr. Josephs the UNO m.-n buy tax-free whisky at 13 to 15 dollar* .1 em (C4 12s. to £5 8s.) and resell it t civilians at 70 dollars (£25). e e) e MR. JOSEPH MATZNER, publisher of the liquor dealers' newspaper, said: "If thi United Nations staff alone drank all th< liquor they are buying they would be drunk .-II the year round." A spokesman for the British delegate said that MI far as they are concerned, "these accusations are completely unfounded and without any evidence to support them." He said that from 40 to 45 people in th Itntish delegation are entitled to buy laxfiee liquor, and that, all told, only 500 cases have been bought. LEONARD FREEMAN, aged 17. a Negro with heavily lidded eyes, wrapped swe by day, went tu bod early and got up midnight to prowl the streets of Harlem He loved it when neighbours called him "The Bat." Recently he confessed to the murder of i 23-year-old woman, and assaults in darkened streets on 20 others. Detectives were trailing him at 1 a.m. as a burglary suspect when he knocked down his 22nd victim. He said he did it "for a thrill." SHOOTING men to other planets in rock ets is easy—easy, that is, compared with keeping them alive when they get there. So said Milton Rosen and Richard Snodgrass, rocket physicists of the U.S. Navy's research laboratory. In a report to the American Society ot Engineers they predict that multi-stage rockets will go 1,000 miles up in the sky in the next live years IN the interest of steaming full speed a nhead towards Atlantic Treaty unity, the U.S. Navy is adopting the Royal Navy's term "close up" for. among other things, miming a flag to the top of the mast. In turn, the Royal Navy will bow to the America spelling of harbour—without the "u." All hand* will continue to use "splice the mninbrace" for serving out grog. FROM tne pulpit of the cathedral of St John the Divine in New York Dean James Pike called on Christians to avoid the lift of ex-King Farouk. If our houses were sud denly turned inside out. would gambling de vices and "shoddy comic books" be found it them as they were found in Farouk's pal aces? the dean asked. THE army is pleased by the success ot putting Negro and white soldiers in the Kami combat units at ratios of from nine to 1. Negroes to about 100 whites. It has worked smoothly. Officers say that breaking up allNegro companies has itndheased all-round combat efficiency. FILM CHIEFS have been anxiously read ing the words of Mr. Churchill and Mr. Bui ler on the state of Britain's finances and dollar reserves. Reason: Hollywood's chief ambassador Eric Johnston, starts negotiations one week from today for a new Anglo American film pact. He will meet Sir Frank Lee. permanent under-secretary to the Board of Trade, ir Washington. The negotiations are by Britain's request. • a • THE 1951 pact, with another year to run. sub>tanliaily increased the number of dollars Hollywood can take out of Britain. Now the film ehiefs expect Sir Frank to demanci heavy cuU. This demand would come at the worst time for Hollywood. Film receipts have gone down 20 per cent, since 1947. though then has been some improvement in the pas three months. As the Hollywood men gird io answer th cry "The British are coming." another nast> villain leers at them from the wings. It U the movies' great rival for America's enter tainment dollars—TV. WHERE are the crime kings who made ; rich living from Americans afraid to talt back in the 1930s and '4tt? They have invested their Tfloffey'in legiti mate businesses, says a report today by thi American Bar Association. ULU MtMME'S ALMANAC 19.1.1 Pritv ii '-fit Is AU I WA TMC ST AI lit \ I HI NOTICE To Our CUSTOMERS & FRIENDS we will be closing our LIMBER YARD k HARDWARE SATURDAY 27th, MONDAY 2lh, TUESDAY 30th SEPTEMBER for STOCKTAKING and opening again WEDNESDAY 1st OCTOBER WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. But it warns that the gang leaders ar< merely biding their time until they get t\ chance to start up their rackets again. And it urges a central agency to collect nanri about the gangsters and pass it on to police right across the country. IN Kentucky, home of Bourbon whisk-. and hillbillies, schoolboys and girls tak*~ courses in etiquette. Trial dinner and house parties are given. Correct behaviour of host hostess, and guests is studied. Now a campaign is on to bring the course to the school kids of Brooklyn and the Bronx. These little New Yorkers are not exactly noted for courtly gl PICNIC i/\j Kill' A HAM ON HAND ( ul. IP STORAGE HAMS (Cut or Wholf Ham. In Tin* l'j lb. 2 A. I lb < .irnrfl It-el in Tht* J.UMI li Tonswes—Tin<• Spjshrltl .,i.,l Chnof Hmed Beans <*hrr*e In I'n kmDetai Prunrs Fruit Salad Street com CAMS i>" hntt mmr In Hi-i in'Cu-i.r.i Cream* Arrowroot AsMtrtrd In 1 lb Tins Crritn Crsckrr*—In Tins SPM IALS Omncr*—5 rrnU rarh Hnp+ Frnl*—6 frnl* earli Vino's Toilet Soap— ISr. t*. Vtnrla Rah* SlSr. ra. Vlnnla Barley Surar S **. PHONE EARLY M.M .n.ni as a vetetable H more nourishing than Super r.n i Cook In Bolllnc salted water, takes only 10 mlnatrs U> pr.-p.mIn Pkgs. VeceUble* in Tins Strlni Beans Carrots Beet Hoot (ireen Cabbage Red Cahbace Turnip-. Mixed Vegetables Kale Spinarh Aftparacu* FROZEN VEGETABLES Cauliflower Spinach S'rlnx Beans Mixed Vegetable* WE DELIVER GODDARDS