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
t

“ESTABLISHED 1895



rbades









EISENHOWER COMMENTS

Says Russ

In Seeking It Deliberately |

GENERAL DWIGHT

to-day that the “chance of a deliberately pro-
voked war is not great,’’ but there was still danger
of satellite wars of “powder keg variety,’’ he said.

He was addressing his
uniform before he was

retirement, thus enabling him scope openly for the|,,

Presidency of the Unite
Asked by one newspape
ate of the possibility of war

calculation would show that any

that deliberately sought war
“That does not mean there will-
be no war”, he said “we know
people have been foolish.” “It
seems to be me that a deliberate

movement towards global war
would be based on one or two

assumptions—first that they could
win instantly, second that they
would certainly win global w



Eisenhower qualified this by his
statement that there was still
danger that satellite wars might
grow.
Satellite Wars
The United States must be
highly alert and highly mobil-

#sed against the possibility of sat-
ellite wars or wars “powder keg

variety” and to see that other
tountries around could defend
themseives until the U.S. could

move its own forces.

Although Eisenhower said he
could not answer political ques-
tions at today’s conference he did
defend himself against the charge

made by Senator Robert Taft,
his rival for nomination as Re-
publican party’s presidential
candidate.

Taft had said on Sunday that
the decrease in American air
power began when Eisenhower
became army Chief of Staff after
the last war. Eisenhower said he
had done everything possible to
take the control of air forces
away from the army—which was
done—and that he favoured an
increase in a number of air wings.
But Congress he said had cut
funds requested for the develop.
ment of air power in the United
States,

Crack in Iron Curtain

Eisenhower said: ‘‘I have fought
for more air force, than ever, was
granted by Congress,’ .Askeq if
N.A.T.O. armies should be ready
to move upon any sign of a crack
in the iron curtain, Eisenhower |
said he believes it impossible for
free countries to maintain forces
ready to strike on a moment's

notice. He said he was not one of| Bermuda at an early age and came Ting the week-end, killing three
those who have insisted on reach-|to Canada in 1926.

ing a specific military goal this

year or next year but rather in|Skinner Canada, Ltd., publishers

keeping headed for the goal.
In connection with the Euro-
pean defence he said “progress is

there.” Referring briefly to air
and ground forces he thought
there should be a reasonably close
balance. Eisenhower said _ all
must recognize that the United
States cannot live exclusively
alone.

an regard to the place of Spain
and Yugoslavia in the Western
European Defence he said he
always believed the United States
“would go to war only in defence
of a free system—freedom and
dignity of the individual.”

No nation can win a global war
instantly. And in order to win a
global war with extended com-
bat he said an aggressive nation
would have to have a stockpile
of everything needed for euch a}
combat. Therefore he said the
“chances of deliberately planned |
global war wont pay. Added, for |
that reason the United States
must help allied countries to take
care of themselves. Also we must
keep ourselves highly alert and
highly mobilized.” Asked if he}
thought military expenditures
could or should be reduced, he |
said there was no dcoubt that |
there were “many many cases |
where money could be saved

—U-P.

U.K. Accepts

Reasons For

|











ve agree j Okazaki said
up. He apparently reached into the window and took the articles. | achieved a noteworthy victory/"ve agreement, © Okazaki sai
Atlan sinned ela met ote ~ lover Sussex by 70 runs, Sussex !J@pan had not yet decided when
ia’s A ic Peay aes ‘S ; " Pie SOR ey she would send a mission to
Austr lia Ss uts * ° were all out for 119 after being set noe dee
At stra 6 Rebinson Succeeds J’ca 5 Olympic 192 in two endiadialt house, Britain, France and the Unite
LONDON, June 2. Simi j 8 A { ¥ a Caan, —. nae baa po a he 2 yw ogee
riti ministers ¢ i stri 5 AS een no play after lunch on Sat- anese debts. pre are
1 ea ce Siete ASE ‘ mit vee. toe | Team Chosen {urday and interruptions again on|some talks going on with Ger-
alists av acce Austre | * e - oe os ‘ BY fy ht
reasons for imposing the recent} Chairntan i (From Our Own Correspondent) fete Lik toeeakes tilt edie ee ane ae me i, = 4
severe import restrictions which | : KINGSTON, Jamaica. June 3. | 8's o make in jus concluded no doub an mak
ave hur ritain’s ecc y, it] From Our Own Correspondent) } pp , | ica| hours. The batsmen went for|some definite arrangements.”
have hurt Britain’s economy, I ur I { The personnel of the Jamaica bo Sivaale taht chante ute oe
was learned authoritatively on j LONDON. .|Track and Field team at the Hel- in the Noein: calniten the Indians —U.P.
Saturday. ; yt Mr. Roland Robinson M.P. for jsinki Olympic was released yes- mitre tian shitter’ with eight
Australian pec Prone Bl ackpool aay Dee — elected | terday by the Jamaica Olympic eck dveateee ri aedtue ies HOUSE SENATE
Robert Menzies has held week- chairman o he onser AVC | Association, They are Arthur y PN :
long discussions with the British Party West Indies Committee in Wint, Gapizin, Mecp MacKenley, | (orRan fieldsmen crowded round COMMITTEES AGREE
Government and industry er succession to Mr, Peter Smithers George Rhoden, Frankie Laing, | Despite three declarations, two ON FOREIGN AID BILL
Out tem dee ri Fe vas oneer hana sy Ber A889 | Byron Labeach, Launcelot) of them by Yorkshire, no definite
told them in private Steps to-| batiiame tary private secretary. Thompson and Kathleen Russell.| result was obtained in the “Battle WASHINGTON, June 3.
tions that Australia’s Steps '-!Mr. Robinson is chairman of the | wint, co-holder of the World|of Roses” at Leeds. Lancashire] The House and Senate Confer-
We eee on eg e-| British Guiana consolidated gold- Olympic Record with McKenley,| declared at their overnight score}ence Committee reached formal};
ore. wane eae at acta fields, holder of the world’s 440 record, | of 260 for 9, and Yorkshire scored |agreement on Tuesdthy night
eae eee, ae \ a he forrher holder of the 440] quickly before Yardley declared at|}the Foreign Aid Bill providing} 4);
Mes re fe 145 for 8. $6,431,249,750 for military, econo
Menzies discussed the effect of . + metres, Mark Rhoden, the holder | Ree ee a . A ii LERE EE Abennisol 2 tahie to tie
Australian import restrictions anal e U. & Wis Starts of the world’s 400 metre record| Lancashire were left 233 in j mic and technic i

of the B.W.I. Year Book—c.p. !

STORE HROKEN



ia Would Be Foolish) |

& African
High Court
Bill Passed

CAPETOWN, June 3.
The High Court of Parliament
ll, which gives Parliament final
authority over constitutional legis-
lation became law to-day when it
was signed by Governor General

WASHINGTON, June 3.
EISENHOWER said here

jast Press Conference in
formally handed his army

d States.

r correspondent for his estim-

r, he replied that a reasonable|& G, Hansen on behalf of the
nation including Russia} Queen, :
to-day would be very foolish. | Th’ the. bitic efi. Mtntster

ppene Malan aimed to strip the
Appeal court of its power to in-
| validate legislation.

Pinay Wins
Vote Of
Confidence

The High Court will comprise
members of the Senate .and Na-|
tional Assembly. After considering
the report from a judicial com-
mittee of 10 senators and Assem=
bly members they can vary‘or set
aside any judgement of the Ap-

Trade Unions,

PARIS, June 3

WEDNESDAY, ot

iN POSS

TRADE: UN

MR. F. L. WALOOTT, M.C.P., General Secretary of the B
Workers’ Union (left), greets Mr, C. P. Alex
Seamen and Waterfront Workers’
to attend the Conference of International




TS MEET

arbados
ander, President of the
Union, Trinidad, who has come over

Confederation of Free

“Joseph Conrad” Calls





Trade Unionists
Arrive Here

Mr. C. P. Alexander, President of the Seamen and
Waterfront Workers’ Union of Trinidad, is one of the first
delegates to arrive for the Confererice of the International
Confederation of Free Trade Unions (ICFTU) of the Inter-
American Regional Organisation (ORT) which will be
opened this morning at ten o'clock: by His Excellency the
Governor, Sir Alfred Savage, K.C.M.G., in the Legislative

Couneil Chambers,
Mr. Alexander arrived on Mon- aS

Two Methbers
Walk Out On

day by B.W.1LA,, and was accom-
panied by Mr, L. J. Macano,
Member of the Executive of the
Trinidad and Tobago ‘Transport
Workers’ Council, Mr. K. Morris,
Vice-President of the West Indian

Tobacco Workers’ Trade Union,

Mr, L. E. Monteil, Secretary of H

tht Customs Clerks and Customs ouse

Brokers’ Association, and Mr. 'T.

Corbin and Mr, D, Sing, Vice- Just before midnight last night

President and Truste ©, respective-
ly of the Seamen and Waterfront
Workers’ Union, They are all
staying

the two members for St. John in
the House of Assembly walked
out leaving the House without a

at the Marine Hotel. quorum during the debate on a

Mr. G. H. Adams, President of] Resolution to authorise the ex-
the Barbados Workers’ Union will| Penditure of $65,375 from a
introduce the Governor who will]|Colonial Development and Wel-

then deliver his opening address} fare Scheme to meet the cost of

which will be followed by a reply extentions and alterations at the
B sierag Sg gop hs he Be Giay at Bilge rue [tintin Sema, M2;
T < F Mea 3 * J > » se i
mah acer ating” agatha, dean seein te it ate! FL or @Pu-Route to U.S.A. huts nee asco alah Moe ae” Pome
“heavy responsibilities” imposed Trine niet eee a Pod ee @|at Hastings House, kindly tent by 1

by the Communist strike threat " r
Unofficial common register, part of his racial

vote on Pinay’s com- : i
segregation policy.

promise proposals for the contro-
versial Socialist backed sliding
scale wage bill was 294 to 262.
The French Government warned
that it will suspend ana discipline

THE 118-foot vee

en Carlisle Bay on Satur



Disturbances

ning who is taking it up



any. Government worker who Mr. Huntington Hartford, a H
takes part in Wednesday’s sched- ; ¥

uled Communist-led sit down Start In The ro which is

strike to protest the jailing of Red puted to

leader Jacques Duclos

“If demonstrators decide to be

! Bechuanaland
tough we will be even tougher,” !

said Interior Minister Charles! BULAWAYO, Southern Rhodesia,
Brune, in discussing Government June 3.
moves to crush any Communist Rhodesian troops—
violence in the threatened Red and armoured—have
counter offensive. Brune cancelled been mobilised for possible de-
all leave for Paris police. spatch t Bechuanaland where
Communist-led General Confed.~!5P® a
-ati > Te ae i,{disturbances have occurred ~ and
eration of Labour ordered _its|° 4 illed
members to stage sit down strikes}! which police have been kille
in Paris in a strength demonstra-'@nd injured,
tion against the arrest of Duclos,

The yacht which is run
cruising speed of 14 knots ani
130 tons nett and 165 tons gr
The vessel is equipped with
automatic pilot, radar

Southern
infantry



useful
fogs and

be very
through

while
other



twin screw Diesel engines has a

instru-|
ments which have been proved to,
going

weather and is well air condition-|
ed. There is a ship to shore
telephone, besides another phone!

Joseph Conrad which came into

ay about 10 p.m. is perhaps one of
the most modern yachts to visit the island.
painted yacht is under the command of C

This white
apt. Harold Man-
to the Wnited States, Its owner is
ollywood producer,

manned by a crew of nine is re-

e one of the most modern of yachts in the world
and was completed in 1948 at Bay City, Michigan, by the
Defoe Shipping Buildings,

ane













d is
Oss,
an.

Qourt Rules

Against Trunian

WASHINGTON, D.C.,
June 2,
The U.S. Supreme Court
today struck down President

{

bad

; > . Colonel J. L. Thompson, officer which is’ used for conversation Truman's seizure of the steel
who is held on, a charge of att cenit troops in, Matahele-|Â¥) the yacht itself, There is also}} @4ustry. Justice Hugo
ae SUP. ‘Ne Security of thd iond central Southern Rhodesia a tremendous deep freeze which od delivered a historic
feat described troops as elements of | ean carry all the provisions and uRanimous decision which



the Southern Rhodesia armoured



os drinks that will be needed for a
Editor Of B W.I car regiment and the Second| cruise,
: su’ *"* | Battalion Royal Rhodesia Regi. wo navigator of ae pent
, B 5 ment. illiam Berssen and yesterday
ar DVO 1e (

Y : seth ” - 7 7 said they were at six hours tet ia wonderful lace

T *EAL, June 3. notice. hear the stee

Arthur Innis Pocock, 62, Editor : th Be io ad He wis, thrill.

of the British West Indies Year| Angry tribesmen at Serowe, aa Gh Wenge night when one of

Book, died in hospital on Monday.}Bamangwato tribal capital in the steal Dnide came on the}
Born in Florida, Pocock went ta Bechuanaland stoned police du- .

Wharf and began to play.
jand wounding twelve, Police
by Thomas|headquarters at Salisbury today
said all was quiet in Serowe.
—UP

On Riviera Cruise
He was employed The yacht is now being



to the French Riviera and



















From Barbados she will call
the various West Indian isla
on her way ta Miami,

This is the second Joseph C

around the world and
eribed in a book called
Cruising of the Joseph Conrad

jthe*United States for training <
exhibition.

museum for

15,000 miles already.



(From Our Own Correspondent

Wickets were cheap and 1
came quickly in today’s First C

bring about finishes. But beca

| be completed.
Surrey, beating

W. A. GRIFFITH'S Dry Goods Store at Swan Street was broken and/ | shire at Trent Bridge by 210 1

entered between 10.30 p.m. on Monday and 4.00 a.m. yesterday. One
bolt of tropical cloth, a sports shirt value $6.67 and eleven gents’ ties
at $1.08 each were stolen from the show window.

The man in the picture points to the corner of the show window

who after being skittled out
which was knocked out by the thief and which has now been boarded

75 in their second innings













fuelled. Before the Joseph Con-
rad called at Barbados she went
from
there to Casablanca, the Canary
Islands, Dakar and Cape Vincent,

rad. The first Joseph Conrad was
a small sailing vessel which went
was des-
This vessel was after loaned to
j after the war it was placed in a}

The
Joseph Conrad II has done about

Surrey Retain
Cricket Lead

LONDON, June 3.

of time lost due to rain on the first
two days only three games could

Nottingham-
) retain their lead in the champion-| pot
ship race with 64 points. Second, would be
four points behind are Middlesex

at Lords}




is almost certain to touch
off another quick strike by

Bere Sotie00 O.L0, nteel-
workers,

The Court's ruling means
Government will have to
surrender ownership of the
mills and thus will be un-
able to grant the wage
boost Truman had promis-
ed the union in getting it
to call off the three day
Strike early last month,

re-



Japan Needs
Not Pay

TOKYO, June, 3.

at
nds

on-;

The Japanese foreign minister
Katsuo Okazaki stated to-day that
Japan is under no obligation !to

ump; bay the expenses of British
ae Commonwealth forces in Japan
‘, |Unless 4 . special agreement

is. reached Japan is not obliged

ind Teo, ‘pay the expenses of United

Nations forces other than Ameri-



can in Japan” he told a press
\( onference,

{ It w the foreign minister's
\first press conference for foreign

correspondents since Japan re-
gained her independence, He met
a barrage of questions about nego-

tiations between the United Na-

tions command on behalf of the

British Commonwealth countries
jand Japandése government,

Under the Japanese peace

uns| treaty which came into force last

lass’ April the Commonwealth troop

programme as captains sought to|have no legal right to stay in the

use | country. Commonwealth force
have entered into negotiation
| with Japan over payment of 12,000
Japenese employed by them,





uns| Okazaki said to-day Japan did
think an inter-agreement
necessary and he was

o Ini Nati . 9
awaiting United Nations ap-

for} »roaches to negotiate on a defini-







the extent to which hardships| 3 and Laing will be Jamaica’s team (thd Edrich scored freely, Atty op- stenting July " (wr) Bs
were caused on British industry) Veg, Department | tor the 1,600 metres relay with pearing in es many: minutes but :

which might be adjusted. Inform- Labeach, brother ‘of the famous} then, Brian Close caused a break- bye

ed sources. here said some head-| (From Our Own Correspondent! ) {Lloyd Labeach who runs for down by taking five cheap wicket RESOLUTION PASSED
Si earerea "Or.| The University College of the} Panama as a Reserve quarter|2nq Lancashire eventually wer ON SEAWELL



STARTING ON MONDAY
the exciting adventure story
SLOW BOAT TO MAK-
SEILLES
by Michacl Hastings.
Book your copy of the
EVENING ADVOCATE
NOW !





ae i ae jmiler. Thompson is a high Jumper | gefending desperately with C
| West Indies opens a new depart-} nq long jumper while Kathleen













tyril

PLANTATION









| ‘ ; 58 This Washbrook having to bat despite |
|ment in October, 1953. This is| piccell is the most versatile wo-| an injury.
the Education Department which) on’s track athlete of Jamaica A warning to the Indians: Look} THE House of Assembly last
will confer: diplom in Educa-| out for Alec Bedser. The Surrey |night passed without deb ite a
tion. ' Yocal fans however are won |giant was in great form at Noi- | Resolution to authorize the Gov-
Di h, M.A., Ph.,D.,| dering why the selectors did not| tingham where the home side ernor-in-Executive Committee to
k Profe . drop Thompson in favour of Hya-' were put out for 52 3edser lease 29 acr' of land it Seawell
v.1. cinth Walters who turned in thelclaimed 6 for 23. s Plantati m 0 na holder :
Se third highest world speed in the| Scoreboard: Derbyshire beat i A Resolutior authoris the
set up the c ent | women’s 100 metres in the Jamai-| Warwickshire by an innings and eon me 7s a
will be admitted next year. ca trials last week-end, @ On Page 7 ed | ire earlier,





oD) exmination and basic

|
|

bers to their s@ats had been rung
for five minutes.

After a brief explanation by
Mr, F. L. Walcott on the purpose
of the Resolution, and pointing|
out that the sums would be drawn |
from the C.D. & W. Suspense 5
Fund, Mr. Allder, followed by his
colleague Mr. V. B. Vaughan at-
tacked the policy pursued by the
Department of Agriculture at
the Live Stock Stations, and
charged that the stations were
not playing their role as fully a

the Comptroller for Development
and Welfare to consider its six-
point agenda which, includes:
Nomination of the Conference
Board, Approval of the Confer-
ence By-Laws, Appointment of
the credentials and resolutions
Commission, Report of the
LC.F,T.U., and O.R.1.T., Appoint-
ment of the Work Commissions
and Appointment of the Execu-
tive Committee.

Mr. Alexander whose union
comprises 6,000 members told thel|, ;

Advocate yesterday that the re- they might, |
newal of their agreement relative Mr. Allder pressed the member ;
to working conditions of water- of the Executive who introduced
front workers would expire in the Resolution for more informa-
July and negotiations as far as tion regarding the proposed sums
that was concerned would begin] to be spent under various heads
is soon as he returned to Trini-|at these Stations, and said that
dad : the time was inopportune for

He said that proposals were al-| Government. to attempt to push
ready submitted through the Ship- through the Resolution, in view
ping Association of Trinidad and|or the late hour, and the small-
considering the cordial relation-| fess of the number present.
ship that was maintained be- Mr. V. B. Vaughan was trench-
tween employers and themselves | ant in his criticism, and said that

throughout the life of the agree-| the Stations should be used to
ment, he doubted that there @ On Page 7

would be any great difficulties in
2 Prisoners Hurt

arriving at an understanding gal
KOJE ISLAND, June 3

its continuation, :

The Barbados delegates attend-
One prisoner was wounded
yesterday by South Korean

ing the Conference are Mr. G..H.
Adams, Mr, F. L. Walcott, Mr,

guards whom he had jeered and
stoned and another was shot in

Hf. T. Williams, Mr. S. O. Lashley,
Mr. R. Clarke,

the leg last night while attempt-
ing to escape from his compound.

Other deledates include Mr.
HN, Critchlow of the British

A North Korean officer was
killed last Thursday by the acci-~

Gijana Labour Union. Mr. S.
Shakoor and Mr, R. Tello also of

dental discharge of a Browning
automatic rifle.

British Guiana. Mr. L. EF. Elinzer
In Compounyt

of the Mine Workers’ Union in
Surinam and Mr. M. J, Baptiste
f St. Lucia
fifty foot metal flagpole was
knocked down and carried out
yesterday, prisoners defiantly
scted new wooden holes. Camp
Commandant Boatner held fast to
his policy of seeking peace with-
out bloodshed. He granted audi.
ence today to three spokesmen
from compound 696, 92 and 85

s





602 where a

Rhee’s Action

Shocks Truman

PUSAN KORBA, June 3. |
President Truman to-day told
President Syngman Rhee that he
was shocked at political devel-







opments in the South Korean *
republic. .

Reliable Government sources 66 9

reported U.S. Embassy con-~
firmed that the note had been ey re
delivered to Rhee, but refused to

divulge its contents,

Korean sources quoted Truman
is Writing that unless immediate
steps are taken to ease the poli-

I look for

tical crisis, Korea will face a!
rave situation,
Rhee has proclaimed martial

law around the provisional capi-|
tal and may dissolve National}
Assembly.

Twelve of its members have al-|
eady been jailed by Rhee’s}
police and 48 opposition members!
re in hiding, The Assembly there-
fore quit work to-day for lack of
) quorum





{CP}



School Leavers
Will Sit Exam.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 30. |
Beginning July next year, child- |
ren leaving school will sit a new}



examination called the Primary |

School Qualifying Examination

which will replace the College

Exhibition and the Primary

School Leaving Certificate ex~| ‘Coolness too? Well, that’s
amination. A decision that the ‘

new examination should be used sont by the du Maurier filter

for both purposes was taken this
week by the Education Board.
Candidates for the new examin-
ation will be in two groups: (a) |
Not over 12 years of age on July |
14in the year of examination; andj}
(b) Not under 12 years of age or
over 15 years of age on July 14 in}
the year of the examination, Eng-
ish is to be the key subject of the}
subjects for |
candidates will be English
language, English composition and
comprehension and arithmetic.

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

du Maurier filter tip is just

—,

NEW APPOINTMENT

GRENADA, June 3. |
McLeod—-Smith, gnan-|





Alastair
lal and

Winds

economic adviser to the



ard

has been selected for|


























“ Yes—all that. D’you know, this

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

Smoke to your throat's content

IBILTTIES OF WAR

“Progress”
On Berlin
Blockade

BERLIN, June 3.

British and Soviet officials in
Berlin tonight made “some pro-
gress” in the conference on the
British Army's blockade today of
Soviet controlled Berlin radio and
on earlier Soviet army moves
against the British sector enelave
Just inside the Soviet zone,

An official statement, which did
hot explain what swam meant
“some progress” was issued fol-
lowing a meeting between Major
General C. F. C. Coleman British
Commandant in Berlin and
Serge Dengin representative of
the Soviet Control Commission in
Berlin.

|
|





The conference took place at
Dengin’s request. The Soviet of-
fleial went to British Headquar-
ters qa few hours after. British
troops had laid down a five foot
barbed wire fence with road
blocks round the Communist

radio station in the British sector.

The statement said that “al-
though no final agreement wag
reached some progress was made
and matters discussed

are now
being pursued. It is not known
whether another meeting will
take place.”"—U.P.

eal

Five Killed In
P.O.S. Harbour

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 3.
An explosion aboard the Nor.
wegian tanker Gundine in Port-
of-Spain harbour yesterday
claimed the lives of five Nor-
wegians. The ship which caught
fire after the explosion skip-
pered by Thorstein Lonvik had a
crew of 37. Among the dead were
Chief Steward Alexander David.
son, 51, Chief Officer Rangar Berg,
33 Second Officer Ingloiv Rode,
30, third officer Turbjohn Musum,
25, Chief engineer Josef
Thsestbnsen, 59.

Gundine, anchored
out arrived on
from Venezuela with a eargo of
8,164 tons of crude oil. it was
taking on 900 tons of fuel oil for
Santos when the explosion o¢-
curred, believed to have been in
Ane saloon. The fire was contrey-
ed by the combined efforts of the
harbour firefighters and men from
the United States Navy based at
Chaguaramas. The ship saved the
crude oi] cargo intact.

Woman Arrested As
U.S. Spy In Berlin

BERLIN, June 3.
German communist
government said a woman “agent
of American Secret Service
Counter Intelligence Corps” has
been arrested in the Seviet occu-
pation zone near Magdelberg.

They said the woman had
poison capsules with her which
she planned to place in food of
East German Border Guards, They
said she also confessed she
planned to fire East German
plants. —-U.P,

miles
morning

three
Sunday



The East

everything

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

“Plavour—which cai
only come from tobacco
that ts rather special.
Then, of course, perfect
smoothness—which means
a comfortable throat,”

about



$1.04 for 50
MADE IN ENGLAND

ippointrment as Financial Secre-| E
tary to the Western Pacific High | u :
Commi n }
Mr. McLeod.Smith will be leav-
ing for the United Kingdom in the) THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE
io , Sed tf cata a | SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN
jduties in Fiji early in September,



oe tos





,











PAGE TWO



Carib (Calling

ARRUNDELL,

S"c ROBERT
Governor of the Windward

Islands, was intransit from

Dominica on Monday by the
R.M.S. Lady Rodney on his way
back to his headquarters in
Grenada. He {was accompanied
by Lady Arrundell

For Sugar Talks
IR JOHN SAINT left the
island on Monday morning
by B.W.1.A.’s chartered flight for
Jamaica to attend the general
meeting of the Congress Organis-
ing Committee of the Interna-

tional Society of Sugar Cane
Technologists of which he is
Chairman.

Also leaving by the same flight
was Mr. G. F. Mandeville,
Secretary of the Barbados Sugar
Producers’ Association who has
gone to attend as an adviser, a
meeting of the Board of Directors
of the British West Indian Sugar
Association which opened yester-
day and is expected to finish to-
day.

Mr, E. S. Robinson, the Barba-
dos delegate attending the meet-
ing, is already in Jamaica having
left here two weeks ago accom-
panied by Mrs. Robinson.

To Join Her Husband
RRIVING from England on
Sunday by the S.S. Golfito
was Mrs. R. D. Radcliffe of Lon-

don, She has now come to join
her husband who resides at
Rosalie Estate, Dominica and
came over last week to meet her.

Mr. and Mrs. Radcliffe are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. C.
Seale of “Kingsley,” 2nd Ave.
Belleville.

Methodist Minister
EV. AND MRS. E. M. HIL-
LIER and their two children
Kenneth and Brenda arrived here
on Sunday by the Golfito intran-
sit for St. Kitts,
Rev. Hillier who is a Methodist
Minister stationed at Basseterre,

went up to the U.K. on one year’s ,

furlough. During his short stay
here his family and he will be
guUesto of Rey. and Mrs. K. E.
Towers at Epworth mMouse,* Fon-
tabelle.





SIR JOHN SAINT.

With C.D.C.
R. J. P. CALLAGHAN was
an arrival from Dominica

on Monday morning by sthe
-M.S. Lady Rodney for about
two weeks’ holiday and is stay-
ing at Cacrabank Hotel. His wife
ana a daughter, Moira, who were

1 the United Kingdom, arrived on
Sunday by the S.S. Golfito.
While in Dominica, Mr. Callag~-
han vefereed the boxing match
between Kid Ralph, light heavy-
weight champion of Barbados
and Rio de Grants, light heavy-
weight champion of Martinique.

He said that Riq Ralph won the
bout by a knock out in the third
round of the scheduled ten
rounds.

Mr. Callaghan is carrying out
a hydro electric project for C.D.C.
in Roseau, Dominica.

Spent Three Months
FTER spending three months
in England, Mrs. E. L. Ince
of Nova Lisboa, Maxwell return-
ed to Barbados on Sunday by the
S.S. Golfito. She is the daughter
of Mr. Leslie Clarke formerly of
Canefield, St. Thomas.

Son and Heir
‘EV. and Mrs, St, Clair Tudor
are the protid parents of a son
and heir, The hapny event took
place on Sanday and mcther and
babe are doing fine.



Off to U.K.
EAVING by the Colombie on
Sunday was Mrs. Ian Gale

and her little son Adrian. Mrs.
Gale will be away for just over
three months. She is going first to
England where she will stay with
her mother and then will go on to
Mentone, in the South of France,
where her godparents live.

{SS MARGARET GILL,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
F. F. C, Gill, of “Regan Lodge,”
‘was among the passengers for the
United Kingdom sailing on the
BS. Colo on Sunday last.
She has gone on a visit to her
brother and his family who are
at present residing in England, but
who ave expected to be returning
to Barbados sometime in October.

to U.S.A.
R. LIONEL MAYHEW was
a passenger on the Pan
American Airways on Monday
morning last leaving for the
UJS.A.

There was a large gathering of
members of his religion at the air

port to say ‘bon voyage.’

Wendy Elizabeth

ENDY ELIZABETH, daugh-

ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. B.
‘Dear, was christened at Christ
Church parish church on Saturday
afternoon. Godparents present at
the ceremony were Mrs. Jan Gale,
and Mr. Peter Rawlins, Mrs.
Dear’s brother, who came up
from Trinidad. After the chris-
tening the Dears gave a small
party at their home, “Branbee”,
Maxwell,

A Daughter
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr,
and Mrs. C. E. “Sonny” St.

John on the birth of a daughter
which took place yesterday. This
is their second baby girl. Mrs. St.
John is the former Sheila Corbin.

Retired Magistrate
R. S. E. MOIR, retired Mag-
istrate and Warden of Nevis,

arrived here on. Mondey from St.
Kitts -by ttre Rodney for
about two weeks’ holiday and is

staying at Stafford House.

Five Fingers—eo BY 6B)

Opening at the Globe Theatre
on Thursday, FIVE FINGERS is
the melodramatic story of a fabu-

lous World War II y, whose
exploits are incredible, albeit

genuine. It is one of the few pic-
tures that contains enough in-
terest, romance, intrigue and
thrills to have a universal appeal,
The story is based on _ the
factual events recounted by L. S.
Moyzich, an undersecretary in the
German Embassy in Ankara du-
ring the last war, in his book
“Operation Cicero” and describes
the espionage activities of the
trusted valet of the British Am-
bassador in Turkey, who sold top
Secrets to the Nazis for vast sums
of money. Amongst the photo-
static copies of documents to
reach the enemy wag secret in-
formation on the conferences at
Moscow, Cairo and Teheran and
even the Allied plans for D-day



invasion. Had the story been writ-
ten as fiction, I doubt if there
would have been much sale for
it. After all, it is fantastic to con-
ceive of a [vritish Ambassador
being gipeble fo stop a leak of
Wop Seoreg informatidn to the
enemy and having no suspicions
of his Albanian valet who had
previously been in the service of
a European Count and Countess
whose loyalties were as change-
able as the weather. Equa
fantastic is the fact that the Ger-
man High Command believed the
man to be a British Agent, and
because of this, refused to act
on the information received, In-
credible as it may be, the truth
of the story is vouched for and
one echoes to think abe. the
0) history might ve b@en M
altered had the Germans acted on
the information.
This picture was filmed in

WOMEN IN THE NEWSmenen



Turkey, and the teeming cities and

embassy social life give excellent |

background and atmosphere for
the intrigue that goes on, while
as fast moving script has amusing
and adult dialogue. Suspense is
built up to a skilful -iimax and
a thrilling chase, topped off with
a series of ironic double-crosses
that culminate in an unexpected,
but “poetic justice” finale, Char-| 5
acterizations are all smooth, with
James Mason as the suave, urbane
valet, Walter Hampden as the
British Ambassador, John Wengraf
as Von Papen and’ Danielle Dar-
vieux as the mercenary Countess
giving highly polished perform-
ances.

sites tos by abit, Sees. a
ankiewicz, top pro-
fession, FIVE } RINGERS is excit~
ing adventure and first-class en-

tertainment,
a

Mrs. Ethel R. Dove

Mrs. Ethel Dove, daughter of
the late Kitt and Gertrude Sealy
of Brereton St. Philip, is the
chief Matron and Schoolmistress
of the Girls’ Section of the Gov-
ernment Industrial School —
Sommervale. She is a _ striking
personality whose kindly influ-
ence is bound to have a~ good
effect on the girls who pass
through that institution.
Mrs. Dove, with her high
sense of duty and untiring inter-
est in the progress of Education,

was, the appropriate choice. In
1917 she was appointed head-
mistress of the Ebenezer Girls’

School. Two years later she was
recommended for the headship of
the Government Girls’ School,
Accra, Gold Coast. From there
she has returned to Barbados té

serve in a similar capacity.
Her appointment to Accra was
2 welcome portunity for Mrs.
e to ‘ioe and help in the

pom d of her own race. The
people of West Africa were
grateful and to-day she is the

proud possessor of two illumin-
ated addresses presented her by
teachers in Kumasi on _ being
transferred to Kibi and by the
people of Kibi on the eve of her
retirement in 1945,
Married
In 1920 Mrs. Dove resigned in
order to be married and in 1924
she was reappointed and Soaga
in schools at Accra, Kumasi, and
Kibi. During the war years
(1989—45) her special effort was
organising evening classes in
Domestic Science for girls and
women. They were taught var-
ious recipes for the use of local
roducts especially cassava and
ndian Corn,
Recipes

At that time The Gold Coast
Government prohibited the ex-
portation of starch, because no
use was being made of the flour
after the starch was extracted,
Only sweet cassava is grown

ane

DIAL 4220

ne tribes.

Dove wrote to the Editor
of he “Morning Post” telling
him of the various recipes for
the use of cassava flour, They
were published weekly with the
result that not only did the peo-
ple of Kibi benefit but the same



MRS. ETHEL DOVE

recipes were also used by Europ-
ean Missionary ladies in other
districts.

The recipes taught were Cas-
sava bread, pone, cake, dump-
lings, fritters, grated steamed
eassava, cassava cou-cou and
cassava scones. Various
were made from indian
such as corn cake, corn fritters,
stew dumpling or ‘onkies ete.

Marmalade, jelly and candied
peel were made from shaddocks
and grapefruit which were never
eaten, but were used for clean-
ing brass pans. In_ addition
to recipes Jeotunns were given on

ee et lies eee” 5 Om weep ed TY ~~ >

GENUINE LEGHORN HATS



YOUR SHOE STORES

and how to obtain a balanced
diet. There were also lectures
on. Child Welfare — how to give
a baby its first bath, how to dress
the umbilical cord and the nec~
essity for regularity in feeding,
bathing and sleeping.

Pilgrimage

In 1938 on behalt of King
Prempeh and the Ashantis, Mrs.
Dove came to Barbados and laid
a wreath on the grave of the
late Mr. Harry Scott Newlands
who was Chief Commissioner of
Ashanti before he was appointed
Governor of Barbados.

Retired

Atter her retirement she spent
eight months in England waiting
for a passage home. During her
stay there she worked at an or-
Rpanage as Assistant Foster

other and enjoyed her work
among the s. On the 6th
September, 1946 she arrived in
Barbados and was appointed
Assistant to the Chief Matron at
the Girls’ Industrial School in
April 1947.

Mrs, Dove gladly accepted the
post beeause of her love for
children. After the death of the
late Miss E. Clarke she was ap-
pointed Chief Matron and School-
mistress, She enjoys every
moment spent in furthering the
progress of the children and
assists them in cultivating plants
which she brought back from
Africa, It is her chief aim to
make atmosphere at
School a home rather than an
Institution and she contributes
everything possible to attain

such end.
Hobbies

She is a widow with one

child — a son, who served as al}

paratrooper in World War II. He
is now worl in the Civil
Service in England. She also
has two grandsons — and her
hobbies are gardening, fancy

there and it is the staple food of the food value of local products qwork and reading.
NEW ARRIVALS

HAT SHAPED WALL VASES ............60..5 pbs foees ees aiewness $2.20
FEATHER PILLOWS



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606



the}’

BARBADOS ADVOCATE









HON. WM. SAVARY.
Mr. Speaker—Trinidad

ON’BLE WILLIAM SA-
VARY, Speaker of the Leg-
fislative Council of Trinidad and
‘Mrs, Savary were intransit pas-
sengers by the S. S. Colombie on

Sunday en route to the United
Kingdom on holiday.
They will remain in Eng-

land until August 21 when they
leave for Canada where Mr.
Savary will represent Trinidad
at the meeting of the Common-
wealth Parliamentary Associa-
tion which begins on September

Mr. and Mrs. Savary expect to
return to Trinidad towards the
end of September

Infransit
RS. ROBERT WALLACE,
Druggist of Barataria, Trin-
idad arrived here on Monday by

the Lady Rodney from Dominica
where she spent a holid-y with
her husband's relatives, i and
Mrs. Reginald Armour of Koseau.
Mrs, Wallace who returned the
same night to Trinidad spent
three weeks’ holiday here in
April staying as a guest of Hol-
loway Guest House, The Ivy.

On Long Leave
EAVING for England on Sun-

day night by the SS. Co-
lombie on long leave was Mr.
G. E, Thomas of Barclays Bank

stationed in Antigua. He was
accompanied by his wife and
daughter.

While in Barbados, they were
staying at the St. Lawrence
Hotel.

Married at St. John’s
quiet wedding took place at
St. John’s Parish Church yes-
terday morning when Mr.

phrey Walcott, Probation Officer
fook as his bride Miss Enid
Downes niece of | Mr. and Mrs.

moonerek Forde of Beckles Road,
Michael,

“the nuptial knot was tied by
Rev, O. C. Haynes, Vicar of St.
Barnabas, The bride was given in
marriage by Mr. Frederick Nich-
olls, while the duties of bestman
were performed by the bride-
groom's brother, Mr. Colin Wal-

cott.
On Holiday
DUDLEY

ten days’ holiday.

This is Mr. and Mrs. Williams’
first visit to the West Indies.

PAINS of PILES

Stopped in 10 Minutec

It is no longer necessary to suffer
paing, itching and torment from Pites
since the discovery of Mytex (formerly
known as Chinaroid). Hytex etarts to
wort ao 10 rarnates and not only stops
n but algo takes out the swell-
er heeding and combats nerve
In atope thereby Suching other trou-
bles caused by Piles such as Headache,
fer Eee Backache, Constipation,
oss of energy, debility, and Irritable
Mleppsition Get Mytex from your
druggist today under the positive
guarantee Hytex must stop your pile
pains and troubles or money back o
retiirn of empty package.

Kidneys Must |
Ciean Out Acids

Your aby oleae om rcete Mook

nd poisono
thru 9 million tiny, “Gelloate

bes or filte: isons
tates Us me iheecer ie
Cletting Up 8, A
Pains, Circles Under Be, hues ie,



cines. 1s ht such
money back is guarante

with the doctor's breseri

Gystex starts wor! ing t in tr fi

ct mist for Cystex. Cstssten aoe
nis y' he Guar.

Achi Joints, | Acidity,
Dassates, 4 don't re! iFolwon on tng nd igo edie
must prove entire!

be exaetly the m “eatatactory

ay stex ;.: anes
je \idneys, Rheumation, Bladder

Saturday

Night
THE GREAT
CLISTON

and his partner
FLORENCE in a
Show full of

MAGIC
CLUB

MORGAN

A Summertime Special

if DINNER
at $2.50

by Reservation only
Dial

4000

Hum.!,

WILLIAMS,

Secretary of the Worcester
Office of the Alliance Assurance
Company, was an arrival on Sun.
day by the S.S. Golfito for about
He was ac-
companied by his wife and they
are staying at the Hastings hotel.



Team Returns

Fennis
a ‘ of the Savannah
ui returned from

idad on ‘Sire ay by B.W.LA,

Ler hey took part in the tour-
1

ane nt with Tr inquillity.

Solicitor General

Me W. W. REECE, Q.C., So-
= licitor General and his
¢ daughter Miss Mary Reece, Bar-
r iste-a it- Law . left for Trinidad
on by the Elders and
. . Golfite on a shorth
sit. :
Engaged

%. DOUGLAS GILL, man-
ager of Sunbury Plantation,
St. Philip, arrived from St, Vin-
cent on Monday where he spent
the week-end. During his visit
his engagement was announced te
Miss Clemmie Medford of St.
Vincent. His friends and family
join in wishing them the best of
Juck in the future!



Continuing Tour
EAVING for Trinidad on Sun-

Mr. and Mrs, Ronald
ns hire, England.
r. Murphy who is Mana n;
Director of Wreken Brewing Eat
— is continuing his tour of the

Caribbean in the interest of his
firm.

While here Mr.
phy were
View Hotel.

Manager International

ahs W. WILSON, General
anager of Inter
Aeradio (Caribbean) Ltd. pent
rp est Hall, the company’s Secre-
ry~Accountant, returned to their
beam in Trinidad on Sun-
day by thé S.S, Golfito, They had
spent about four days here in con-

and Mrs, Mur-
staying at the Ocean

nection with airline communica-
tions.
They were staying at the En-

more Hotel,

For U.S. Holiday

R. A. M.

Manager
left on Monday by B.W.LA. for
Puerto Rico en route to the U.S.A.
and Canada where he will spend
about four months’ holiday He
was accompanied by his wife,

“Charlie” TAYLOR,



LISTENING HOURS



is ae MERNnaDax, JUNE 4, 1952
. 19. 76M 25 63M
| 4.00 p.m The ‘Wen, 4.10 ;
Pm. The
| Da uth Service, 4.15 Pm. B.B.C.Midland
i one tra, 5.00 p.m Composer Of
te Week, 5.15 p.m, Cx alvacade of Melody

1.49 p.m. Mary Munn, 6.00 p.m. Scottish

Magazine, 6.15 p.m. The Spa Orchestra,
40 p.m. Think on These Things, 6.45

pom Sports Round-up and Programme

4 ‘rade, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 pm
‘ome News From Britain

71510 30 pom

26 SRM 31. 22M

7.15 p.m, Ce alling The “West Indi
es, 7.45
: a By Reduest, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
ee p.m. Statement Of Acco
8.45 p.m. Interfude, 8.55 p.m. From The

Editorials, 9.00 pm, The Sto
ry of
Monari, 10, 00 pm. The News, 10, 10 ae
ue Talk, 10.15 p.m. Mid- -week Talk,
em.

Philharmonia Orchestra.



—

SATIN ELASTEX SWIM
PLASTIC HANDBAGS
NYLON HOSE from
2 Pairs





of the Hotel Royal, |’









TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

)} RUBBER FERRULES FOR
WALKING STICKS

Also Sample lots o
WALKING STICKS

SOLID BRASS LOCKS



'

All now opened by:

_JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

OSS SSS

Ate

}

FOr yy








LOVEE LEE E OTE.
GAIETY

To-day ‘only; £30 pm

FLAMINGO BROAD (Joan Crawford)
THEY MADE ME A CRIMINAL §% |
John Garfield—Dead End Kids |

|

|

—



Thurs (only) 5 p.m. & 8% pm
BLACK FAGLE ‘William Bishop! 9)
DESERT VIGILANTE % |

Charles Starrett <



B'TOWN

PLAZA (DIAL 2310)

Brought Back by
Public Demand!

The Sereen’s Greatest Dancing
Team!

Fred
ASTAIRE &
in

Ginger
ROGERS

RKO RADIO RE-RELEASB
with Edward Everett HORTON



The Garden—St. James



WEDNESDAY, JUNE. 4, 1952














Many ailments are caus I load which i
may affect the whole system. Skin eruptions BOUS
and irritation, simple rheumatism and painful

joints are nature’s signal that you need Clarke’s 4#0 O7WER
Blood Mixture. This famous medicine helps $M
to Cleans: the blood stream of impurities and ggypragrs
keep you fit and free from these and similar
complaints. Be sure to ask for ae



For leather
of every colour—

It cleans, preserves—and how it

polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.
Nothing else is’ quite the same. Watch

he difference it makes to your shoes!

us There are no limits to the joys of th
= waier—nor to the comfort of the cra!
fitted with Dunlopillo cushioning and
Mattresses. Dunlopillo — the original tate
foam ~ also offers other
special advantages for
all small craft. \

oe It retains its original shape

















— and — | ~— resilience throughout its
IRVING BERLIN —
Himsel
) | @ itis ‘air-conditioned’ in use
And the most popular ek | owing to its cellular
@nstruction,
rs, HAT, WHITE TYE
AILS” 8 It is damp-proof.
“CHEEK TO CHEEK”
LHE PICCOLINO” & Others. |]! @ Its buoyant.
© it can be stored witt
THURS. June Sth bafuleffec
4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Also
FRIDAY 2.30 & 4.45 & 8.30 "i
pm. & Continuing Daily 4.45 C)) Ds LALO .
& 8.30 p.m.




(Next Door to Singer)



JANETTA DRESS er
e

SUITS from................ $9.59

AsV Essechtavaissaet aces \oe cas 4.98

belenitcsuhiuyteades vet cbiaueie a 1.30

piseade iets 2.50





(Diat 5170)
UBARLEBAIRENS

Opening FRIDAY 4.45 &

‘ANDOLPH SCOTT RUTH ROMA

WARNER BROS

ZACHARY SCOTT EDWIN L MARINt

WRITTEN BY,THOMAS BLACKBURN

PLAZA

8.30 p.m. and Continuing



SCREEN ADVENTURE!










“BRIDGETOWN







BARBAREES
* = PIAL 2810 (DIAL 6170) (Dial 8404)
| Tg-day (only) 4.30 and To-day & To-morrow || TeDAY & TOMORROW
\ 8.30 p.m 4.30 & 8.30 p.m 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
BULL DOG DRUMMOND Orta powble - -[] “BLONDE RANSOM”
STRIKES BACK DAUGHTER OF
ROSIE "OORADY" and
with Ron Randall & June Haver “SLEEPING CITY”

















Sara TRUST A
MBLER

“STORY

% seit Clark
————

TuURS. (Speciah i.e (Special) - 1,30
“BLACK EAGLE"

“DESERT VIGILANTE"
Charles STARRETT

: DA
Sat. Special 9.30 & 1,30

Roy Rogers Double
SONG OF TEXAS &






Vo-day 4.45 & 8.30 and continuing

daily
ceerees 1.30 pom

THE GOLDEN HORDE
ENGHIS KHAN
Dive by aie
Ann BLYTH — Dae FARRAR
EXTRA
Roy ,ROGERS in

HIS TRIO

and

2 Reel Musical Short
KING COLE AND
ALONG THE NAVAJO TRAIL
ELLS OF ROSARITA

OLYMPIC

To-day 4.30 & 8.15
“THIS . KOREA”
nd

Henny EDWARDS. James MILLICAN
in MISSING WOMEN

Thurs, 1.30
WAGONS WESTWARD

and
IN OLD CALIFORNIA

Thurs. 4.30 & 8.15 °
ALWAYS IN MY HEART

and
HOUSE AOROSS THE STRERT

Shirley _Temple
ur. ~ Special 1, 30° D. m.

FAOING YOUR

Opening FRIDAY
4.45 & B.30 p.m.
COLT 4%

Color)

Gordon MacRae &

Thurs. Special 1,30 p.m)
KED DESERT
Don Barry &

FRONTIER REVENGE

of
SEABISCUIT"

THE
William BISHOP & et any Me Lash La Rue
John Garfield also Fuzzy St. John

Midnite Sat.
Charles Starrett Double,
“RENEGADES OF TH

SAGE" and

ANGER

(
RIDING DOWN THE | Randolph Scott “SOUTH a0F DEATH.
c SON Ruth Roman






To-day and To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15
Eddy ARNOLD in
HOEDOWN
and

HURRICANE ISLAND
with Jon HALL










Thurs



1.36 Roy ROGERS in
MAN FROM OKLAHOMA

and
LAKE PLACID SERENADE

ROYAL

Wed. & Thurs “4.30 & 8.15
Errol PLYNN in







SILVER RIVER




and
TWO MRS. CARROLLS







Friday 4.30 & 8.15
John WAYNE—Maureen OHARA
in
RIO GRANDE








and
INSIDE STORY



To-night Wed at Mid-nite

Whole Serial

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO. LTD BRIDGETOWN, BARRADO





66665656
EE



OSES





S

ALUMINIUM SHEETS

6 ft., 7 ft, 8 ft., 9 ft. 10 ft., 11 f%., 12 ft, x 2 ft, 29 Gauge.

KINDLY MAKE ARRANGEMENTS ABOUT YOUR
| REQUIREMENTS NOW!!

PLANTATIONS LIMITED

POSS ESCR EOS SE DEOE GOSS

2S





TODAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. Outy
A DOUBLE WITH STAR POWER
EAST SIDE WEST SIDE

James
Mason

Barbara
Stanwyck

Van Ava
Heflin Gardiner
and

COME TO THE STABLE

Celeste Holm, Loretta Young

Opentie 10.4onKOW ° is 8. 30 p-um.
THE STORY OF THE WORLD'S GREATEST SPY

SC Dat
MS arn Sia) orl BUC
ALIVE TODAY LONG AFTER
THE NATIONS OF THE
US
TO KILL HIM!







RADAR PATROL vs. SPY KING







WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1952



BARBADOS



Heroic Pilo

Rescued Crash Victims

Beside Blazing Grass

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, May 24.

Colonel A. J. (“Art”) Williams, Managing Director
of B.G. Airways Ltd., was on Friday morning decorated
with the U.S. Army Air Medal at an impressive ceremony
at Atkinson Field, Upper Demerar River, by General How-
ard A Craig, Inspector-General of thé U.S. Air Forces.

The Citation which was read by Capt. J. P. McCleary,
Aide to General Craig stated:

“By direction of the President, and pursuant to author-
ity delegated to the Commanding Général, Antilles Air
Command, an Air Medal is awarded to Arthur J. Williams,
Major, Air Corps, U.S. Army, for meritorious achievement
while participating in aerial flight near Punta Araguapiche,
Venezuela, on April 16, 1942, involving landing on and
take-off from the confined and dangerous waters of the
Cai Guara River on the delta of the Orinoco River.

In order to rescue thé crew of
a feelin had eased Luckh

of the Cai oo
Protests
e
Malanism

Guara River, Major Williams
(From Our Own Correspondent)

volunteered his services, an
wth utter disregard for his oun
safety and despite the fact that
rescue was impossible with any
GEORGETOWN, May 26

Hon, Lionel Luckhoo, has given

notice in the Legislative Council

of a Motion to be discussed

Sea or aircraft available to the
shortly which seeks to pass a



United States Armed Forces, he
successfully landed his privately
owned Ireland Amphibian on the
waters of the Cai Guara River,
within close proximity of the
grounded personnel. This landing
‘was doubly hazardous in that a
raging grass fire paralleled the
landing spot, and flaming embers
from this fire fe!l ou and around

; Resolution condemning th: lic:
ie ae covered aircraft. Res- of ractal Segregation enforced
ne nlihed a aE ne oe by the South African Govern-

as 0 i ; i
nie bet hazardous conditions ates i TRS Meee
and brought the party to a United 1. i
States Army Hospital. By his Whereas the policy of racial

segregation as enforced by the
South African Government abuses
the rights of human beings;

And Whereas jt is meet that
the Colony shows its abhorrence
and _disapprobation of such
policy:

Be It Resolved that this Council
condemns the policy of racial
segregation enforced by the South
African Government and places
on record its abhorrence of the
attitude adopted to the various
races in the prnoee of this policy
which is likely to. affect adversely
the amicable relations existing
amongst the peoples of this
Colony and of other mixed com-
munities;

And Be It Further Resolved
that this Council respectfully
prays His Excellency the Gov-
ernor to transmit ag copy of this
Resolution to the Secretary of
State for the Colonies and to the
United Nations urging that steps
be taken by the United Nations
to persuade the South African
Government to desist from such a
disastrous course and to adopt a
policy towards all races in South
Africa in keeping with the
declaration of Human Rights.

courage, initiative and skill as a
pilot, he has reflected highest
credit on himself and the armed
forces of the United States.”

Since the appointment Major
Williams has been promoted to
the rank of Colonel.

Pinning the medal on _ the
Colonel’s bosom, General Craig
Said that both the United States
of America and Britain have a
great deal of gratitude to offer to
Colonel Williams for his pioneer
work in British Guiana. His ex-
ploits and efforts are well known
throughout the U.S.A.F. and
commercial and_ business con-
cerns in the U.S.A. as well as
in British Guiana and the British
Commonwealth,

General Craig declared that it
was a great pleasure to present
the Air Medal on behalf of the
Chief-of-Staff for this specific act
of bravery and to. award the
Command Pilot’s Wings as a
mark of distinction and success of
Colonel Williams's long flying.

Present with Colonel Williams
at the ceremony were his wife
and daughter Jane Anne. Their
son Jim who has followed in his
father’s footsteps is now on active
service in Korea with the US.
Air Force. Also present were
British Guiana Government offi-
cials, senior members of the staff
of B.G. Airways Ltd., newspaper
Editors, the U.S. Vice Consul,
high ranking officers of the Carib-
bean Air Gommand, U.S, Air
Force, and Tom Persaud one of
the oldest employees of B.G. Air-
ways who was with Colonel Wil-
liams at the rescue and who the
Colonel said rendered great assist-
ance.

Hurricane Caused
40% Honey Drop

(From Our Own Correspondent)
, KINGSTON, May. 30.
Jamaica’s honey production in

2 °
1952 will fall by 40% below last Jamaica ’s Banana
year’s figures, according to latest E
Acreage Rises

estimates.

As a result the island will ex-

rt no’ honey this year as the (From Our Own Correspondent
Pmodht available will not be suffi- _ KINGSTON, May cient for the local market. _ Jamaica’s banana acreage has

increased by nearly 22,000 acres

The shortfall is due to the Aug- since the hurricane of last year.
ust hurricane last year, which de- The increase represents approx~
imately 23% of the total of about

i d apiaries to the
strove 050,000. 2 95,200 acres inspected in the
island-wide rehabilitation scheme,



Two Jamaicans
For Parliament

(From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, May 30.

Two members of the Jamaica
House of Representatives will go
to England in June to study Brit-
ish Parliamentary practices. They
will be among the 12 colonial par-
liamentarians who have been in-
vited to make this study visit this
summer by the General Council of
the Commonwealth Parliamentary
Association and the United King-
dom Branch of the Association.

The Jamaica Labour Party has
decided that two members of that |
party should accept the invitation.





extent of $250,000, From an ex-
port of 5,000 barrels in 1951, honey

tion is not estimated to be which has resulted im greater
ere at 2,000 barrels this year banana cultivation than before the
—the worst crop in 25 years. hurncane.

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B.G. Cocoa, Cotton
Tests Progressing

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, May

Experiments to determine whether British Guiana
souls are suitable for growing cocoa and cotton are progress-
ing favourably. The Department of Agriculture latest
move was to take up a site at Atkinson Field, the former
U.S. Air Base, and with this field the Department are now
experimenting on four different types of soil in various
parts of the Colony.

Experiments began following investigations carried
out by Cocoa Development Officer, Mr. R. A. Kitchin, who
spent his first 18 months in the Colony making surveys to
find out places that looked suitable for the growing of
cocoa successfully from the commercial standpoint. —

He has so far selected four sites where trial plots have
been established. (1) on the brown sandy soil of the
Bartica-Potara area, (2) the red laterite clay mixed with
+ron stone concrete concretions at Hosorora North West
District; (3) the heavy clay soil at Plan. Providence, Fast
Bank, Berbice River; (4) the alluvial clay-silt-sand soil at
Atkinson, Upper Demerara River.

92
28.



British Guiana, which at tne ee etek
present time imports a large S :
amount of “manufactured A i i
es and cocoa products, was e ugar ssoriators
‘f ome time a sood producer of } 91 Loa
tides beans, but evéntually the Offers $25m nm
industry suffered from im -
ego from glutted fields abroad itt “KINGSTON May 30
a cheaper rices } a i Manuf 1
local secabaeeliee oH i eninae Lie tere patel gsi
proposition. At Atkinson several STS aflec tina een ee

loan offer to the newly established
Agricultural Development Cor-
poration to assist in the financing

trees have been found which were
still being nurtured and otherwise
survived abandonment. These "
now form part of the Experimen- of exparsion schemés.

tal plot of nearly 10 acres. The sociati as a )
While the Department is trying tend “tha” Gee ‘$2,500,000
out Trinidadian clones of proved from the Sugar Price Stabilisation
high-yielding varieties, an official Fund.
rye is also being kept out for Jt is provided that the fund may
high-yielding indigenous variet- be invested in Government secur-
ies. In respect of these Clones the ities, and members of the Board
planting material was being ob- controlling the Fund, are of the

tained from St. Vincent’ and opini
: rs pinion that the fund would be of
Surinam since Trinidad had re-) far more use to Jamaica if invest-

ported an_attack by some disease | ,, iti
and the Department had to take| other British Colonies.
the normal precaution against the : .

disease getting into British Gui- or
ana by way of such planting
material as might have been
taken from Trinidad, home of the
Clones.

The Department at the same
time is carrying out cotton trials
at Pin. Rose Hall, Canje, Berbice.
An officer of the Cotton Corpor-
ation in the United Kingdom had
examined results of trials made | /
at Anna Regina, Essequibo Coun-
ty, last year and thought them
very successful and suggested
that the trials should be carried
out this year in Berbice County.

Jamaica Has

$8m Deficit |
|





(From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, May 30.

Last year Jamaica incurré a
direct dollar deficit of $8,941,000
spending $28,412,000 in hard cur-
rency areas and earning $19,471,-
000 most of it from the Tourist
Trade.

Since the beginning of 1945 fo-
the end of 1951, Jamaica accumu- |
lated a dollar deficit of $98,153,000, «
having spent $221,231,000 in that
period and earned $123,078,000.

In that period, however, Jamai-
ca must be given credit for the
dollars earned by Canadian sugar
sales which are not taken into ac-
count im these figures. In 1948,
1949 and 1950, Jamaican sugar
sold to Canada earned a total of
$24,196,000. No figures for 1951
are yet available.



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ADVOCATE

Mussons Leave ygep 9
For England | 9READ
WORK

UNTIL" **

i
Fr ) wn € de |
_ PORT-OF-SPAIN, May
Captain Roy Musson, an E
lishman 10 served in the Brit
Army in World War II left Trini-
dad Saturday in the French liner
Colombie for England with Mrs.
Musson, his British Guiana born
wife. They left after losing a
three-month old fight against a}
deportation order made by a
police Ww ¢Xistrate earlier this year!

Their




sages have been paid |
by the 7g nidad Government out
of $4,806 awarded them by aj
Supreme Court Judge last Febru- |
ary when they won an action;
brought by them against an Immi-
gration Constable for false impri-
sonment

Captain Musson who has been
in the West Indies about five |
years, Went to Grenada in 1950 to
launch a newspaper. He was de- |
ported to Trinidad in October that

year.

U.N.O. Follows

|
|
Jamaica Plan |



(Fror Iwn Correspondent)
KINGSTON, May 30.
The Jamaica Social Welfare
Commission is to be used by the
United Nations’
an example of techniques
methods in fundamental educa- |
tion. Recognition of the rae
|
i

Organization as
and

Sion’s success in this field comes
in an application from the Funda-
mental Education Department of
U.N.E.S.C.O. for the Commission
to be included in a major survey
to be conducted by that organisa-
tion this year,

maica Social Welfare Commission
will be included in the report be-
cause it demonstrates in a
crete and special way the lines
of adapting methods and tech-
niques of fundamental education
from one environment to another.

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS oil ADVOCATE a |

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Wednesday, June 4, 1952 |



EDUCATION

MR. J. W. B, CHENERY in a speech at | p42 wyite xaveit
Erdiston Training College last week is re- W6s. 262 p:
ported to have made two statements both wit
of which degerye more than passing atten- 5
tion by anyone interested in sdueation.

““T am Gonfident” Mr. Chenery is report-
ed. to have said “that the experts the
people who. have given their lives to the
study of these matters (i.e. education)
have a fair chance of knowing about it”.

And later “I feel confident that our edu-
cational authority by keeping Barbados in |
touch with the most modern development | >;,
and. requirements will play their part in |
making their contribution to our educa-

tional development”.



, ;
ong




i 10



| in Franc
| holding

or elc

vari
a 5
I

peace



martial past seemed far
removed from the elegant young
business man kissing the hands
of his aristocratic clients and
acknowledging the salutes of
zlamorous models, A still more
|martial future lay ahead, includ-
ing the George Cross, Legion of
| Honour, M.G. and a record of
heroism unsurpassed in the war.

Bruce Marshall, doubly quali-
fied as narrator by his accom-

Mr. Chenery was speaking at a presen-
dation ceremony at which Lady Seel pre-
sented — certificates to teachers. Any
remarks other than polite and courteous ed

plishment as a novelist and the

would. not have been expected on such an |combatant career which cost him

occasion nor would they have issued from, |a leg, has no need to intensify

‘. | the strain or deepen the horror

such courteous lips. of Yeo-Thomas’s adventures. The

‘story of Mr. Molyneux'’s manager
oe itself.

After the Fall of France, he

| joined one of the French sections



But anyone reading these two remarks
might be tempted to indulge in an optim-
ism about local education which is not | 22 epeclal. Operations: Sveruties:
warranted by the facts. Indeed the same | He became one of the “cloak-and-
issue of the newspaper which recorded |4@sser boys,” whose lives were



: sometimes romantic, whose deaths
Mr. Chenery’s confidence in the future of |were often sticky.’ Three times
‘ : : i . |he made clandestine missions to
education contained a very alarming atate> | Scupied. Frames, gathering to-
ment by the Director of Education. Mr. | gether and sorting out the differ-
. ; ent strands of the French Resis-
Reed is reported as saying that there were [tince, imposing order, weeding
approximately 30,000. children in the ele- | out irresponsibles.
mentary schools and there was accommo- It was a’ heart-breaking task.
; 9 are feet per | The Communists were heroic but
dation for 25,000. at ten squ P aloof. “Security” was weak, The
child. Gestapo were active and pitiless.
In their records they had a des-

-Now the-greatest- authority on education eription of “Shelley”. Yeo-
: a4 : . | Thomas’s cover name,
in the British Caribbean to-day, the Edu The. tadowitla “tt. suspected

cational Adviser to ‘Sir George Seel, has
for some time been warning fegional gov-
ernments with an insistence, which reflects
his great insight into our educational: de-
ficiencies, of what lay ahead. This expert
(whose advice incidentally seems to have
been little sought by the government of
Barbados as yet) writes in Chapter IV of
Sir George Seel’s latest report on Devel-
opment and Welfare in the West Indies of
“the need for a sense of urgency in finding
ways and means to check the deterioration
of educational standards and practice” in
the region.

Allied agents was carried out by
teams; one member of which
would pass on a description of
the suspect to the next. Yeo-
Thomas changed hats and scarves
several times a day. A _ sleuth
was trained to spot his prey by
his walk. Sometimes Yeo-Thomas

Psalms
To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I consider that W.P.E..
has dealt most unlsindly with
Reverends Addis and FG, in his
article of the %7th.i ~ ee
says that F.G., a former Meth sds"
ist Minister is im poor company
because his opinion coincides
with that of Rey, 4 ddis coneern-
ing the authorship of Psalm 51



Failure to devise acceptable remedies,
continues the expert “must inevitably re-
sult in the denial to a proportion of child-
ren reaching school age of opportunities
of developing the. various, talents with
which they are endowed”. I admire Rey, F. G., very much
for the bold expression of his

“Such a state of affairs” he notices “can | opinion, It appears, however,

hardly be reconciled with a policy of mak-
ing available to West Indian citizens
every practicable opportunity for them to
control their own destinies as soon as pos-
sible”.

There seems to be great contrast be-
» tween the solemn words of warning utter-
ed by Sir George Seel’s educational ad-
viser and the confident note expressed by
Mr. Chenery at Erdiston.

Mr. Reed the Director of Education
seems to be pursuing the right track when
he: pointed out last week that Barbados
spends, proportionally to its revenue,

thinking and alert minds of these
two men,

The fact that the Authorised
Version of the Psalm is headed
“A Psalm of David” when
Nathan the Prophet came unto
him ete’., is absolutely no proof
of the authorship of the Pslam,
Not that W.P.E., directly states
that it is proof, but his mention
of it would lead one to believe
that he considers it so.

It should interest W.P.E. to
know that Reverends Addis and
F. G. are not the only people
who question the authorship of
this Psalm. Although one can-
not help feeling the+ general
appropriateness of it to the
occasion mentioned in the title,

more on education than any other British | one still ie not seen, ean

; ; : the writer, It mus admitte
West Indian colony, But the track has to | titi” pavia is the only Old
bé followed up to its conelusion and the | ‘Testament figure to, whom we

can point as an illustration of
the great sin arid deep peni-
tence which are the theme of
the psalm.

There is the theory, however,
that the speaker is the nation or
Isfael; but this can hardly ac-
count for the highly personal
tone of the poem.

- warning must be given that until Barba-

»dos can reduce the very high cost per
pupil-place ih its schools it e¢annot provide
education for its increasing number of
children of school age.

The future of education in the British
Caribbean’ isnot a subject for confident
specujation, inthe opinion of the greatest
educational expert in the area, “Blank
cheques” writes Sir George Seel’s educa-
tional adviser *“againsi future revenues
which are already heavily committed con-
tinue to be issued”.

Among the “unpalatable” measures
which are reconimended to meet ‘the pres-
ent crisis are reduction of the school-age

There is also the view that the
writer lived during the time of
exile and that he chose David's
great transgression and its re-
sults as the subject of a
“dramatie Lyric.” It is argued
that this seems rather Idgical,
judging from the affinity in the
thought and language of the
poem with that of the closing
chapters of Isaiah.

With respect to “Against,
Thee, Thee only, have I sinned,
ete.”, E agree with F.G. in say-

. ‘ " .| ing that David did not sin
range: adopting a double-shift system:| ¢vfinst God only, but against
simplifying school building plans and ex- | Uriah and Bathsheba as well.

tending whers possible the principle of aid It is true that any offence against

man is an offence against God

to“‘community” or “basic” schools. in other words, a sin against
God, But it is possible to sin
West Indians must be educated, if repre- | against God without sinning

against man. Judging trom the

sentative government based on adult | words of the poem, it is the
sffrage is not to fail. And West Indian enter sin of which the writer is
2 solely conscious.

“education must be paid for out of local ee ee
= ; ion “blank In the Psalm’ the words
revenues. The continued issue of “blank shocina Shea tthes anlar ane
cheques” against future revenues must | very important. Why would
David have been so definite

cease. about that word ONLY? Had he

no regard for the lives, the feel-
ings or the souls of Uriah and
Bathsheba? How could he trans-
gress against them and. merely
regard it aS a sin against God
and not against them? Sureiy
David was mote humane than
this.

The people of Barbados must awake
from their reveries about education. The
voice of the greatest expert on education
the area can provide is loud, frightening
and insistent. No one who reads Chapter
IV of Sir George Seel’s latest report can
regard education with complacency or op-
timism,

There is need for a sense of urgency to
check the deterioration of educational
standards and practice.

5.45 p.m, *

It is stupid to say that man
cannot sin against his fellow-
men. Any wrong done to man
is a sin against him, that is if I
understand the meaning of the
word SIN correctly,

| In conclusion, IT am inclined
} to think that W.P.E. is guilty of
f a little divergence in the last

By Brace Marshall.

G-COMMANDER YEO -THOMA®
€ to an English family settica
e on a century and, afte
2uUS jobs as mechanic, accoun
| tant, and audit clerk, entered (1932
| Molyneux’s dress salon in the Rue Roya




that W.P.E. cannot appreciate the -

Evars



YEO-THOMAS

ol

ty . Special
first

Operations.
~~
]
os

wore shoes with steel tips, some-
times without; occasionally he
put a wedge of cardboard under
one heel, altering his gait.

He dressed smartly to create
an impression of profitable col-
laborations with the Germans.

he

The usual accidents befell him;
meetings with men he had known
before the war; a train encoun-
ter with the Gestapo chief of
Lyons who had his photograph in
the files.

One day he called at his father’s
flat in Paris. His father’s greet-
ing was: “What the hell have
you been doing for the last two
years? You ought to have been
here long ago.” It must be said
that the old gentleman had al-
ready spent some time in the
notorious Fresnes prison for re-
sistance activities.

Before the last of his missions
to France Yeo-Thomas had an
interview with Churchill, who
said: ‘‘What have you got to say?

I can give you five minutes.” He
gave 55.
Yeo-Thomas begged for 100

aircraft to take arms and cloth-
ing to the French Secret Army
an@ the Maquis, who had one
rifle to 30 men. He got what he
wanted within 48 hours,

Then he returned to France to
attempt the rescue of his com-

rade, Brossolette, caught by the
Gestapo, but not identified be-
cause a tell-tale white streak

in his hair had been dyed. But
there would be no hair dye in his
prison. Yeo-Thomas must release

Brossolette before the streak
showed. ,
He failed. At Passy Metro

RBADOS ADVOCATE

give five minutes,
said Churchill
and waited for 55

by GEORGE MALCOLM TAOMSOH

station he was
betrayéd to the
wretched yoith
life senten:
Ahead

himself caught,
Gestapo by a
now serving a

‘ny Fresnes prison,
Buchenwal Gleina, Rehms-
dorff, the Death Convoy. Tor-

ments and horrors almost beyond
belief, and deepenin, <‘eadily
until at the last mon:eut, when
the death hook seemed only an
hour or two away, escape was
contrived.

The dreadful story has
moments of exaltation. On
D-Day, Yeo-Thomas, from the
depths of his dungeon at Fresnes,
heard his fellow-prisoners sing-
ing the Marseillaise—“to him it
was like the heavenly choir. With
tears pouring down his bearded,
battered face, in his clammy rags
he stood to attention and added
his own paean of God Save the
King. If it was anybody’s victory
it was his.”

When, with a mixture of luck,
bribery and guts, Yeo-Thomas
broke away from the SS Murder-
ers and reached the first United
States patrol, “Who the hell are
you?” asked their leader, The
question proved to be difficult to
answer.

Back in Paris, he called once
more on his father. This time
the greeting was different: “That
brave old man kept his shock for
those who were able to bear it:
‘My son has returned, but he
looks like an old man of sev-
enty,’ ”

The White Rabbit is strong
meat; an unsparing and terrible
document, It tells of Oberschar-
fuehrer Schmidt, who casually
kills a -human scarecrow for
picking up a potato peeling; of
Obersturmfuehrer Kenn, whose
pastime is flogging prisoners to
death, It adds the revelation,
perhaps the most horrifying of
all; Kenn and Schmidt have
never been punished.”

When one criminal - lunatic
escapes from, Broadmoor there is
an uproar. How many Kenns
and Shmidts are at large in Ger-
many to-day?

Those curious to know what
happens in peace to one who has
seen, done and endured like Yeo-
Thomas, are informed in a sar-
donic last chapter. There is
always, Marshall indicates, _the
dress business. ,

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
Lick —L.E.S.

its



OUR READERS SAY:

part of his letter. Why cast
aspersions at the ministers’
sense of forgiveness and accuse
them of self righteousness? Cer-
tainly the questioning of the
authorship of this Psalm has
nothing to do with David’s
penitence and forgiveness which
night or might not be proved
in the passage of Scripture,

Yours sincerely,
GEORGE BREWSTER.

Re Education Notes

To The Editor, The Advocate—

STR,—I was very much sur-
— to read in your columns,
hat the letter which was
signed by “Amateur”, and under
the caption “re Education
Notes” was not favourably
impressed by the content of the
current series of articles enti-
tled “Education Notes”.

First I can’t understand for
the life of me how it seems to
Amateur that the writer makes
‘these adverse comments with
malice afore-thought, etc. etc;
I read them through as_ they
appeared, and I think sir, that
I could not accept such a state-

ment from ‘Amateur’, under
any conditions,
The next point is from the

paragraph which states ‘“conge-
quently the author of any
adverse comment, aimed at the
present policy must automati-
cally display a lack of confi-
idence in the government, and
the administrative chief.

That point I shall not sub-
Scribe to either, because I am
sure the author is _ neither
ignorant of what is written with
reard to the subject, neither
does he/she suffer from any
such lack of confidence, I
would take it that he is writing
on the subject as he sees the
defects of today,

The paragraph which I must
agree with is the very last
which mentions educational
Psychology. I know that is
going to play a great part in
modern education and will find
its position, as the time arises.

I am sure that if those who
are interested in, the progress
of _the Island, educationally
will study not only one side of
tthe picture, and when I say
one side of the, picture I mean
that they will study the views
of others before criticising. we
will cover much ground.

L. B. CLARKE,

Tudor Bri ;
St. Michael,
Barbados,
28.5.—52

The Rich And The Poor

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Sometime last year there
was a great outburst of criticism
and abuse by certain political
aspirants when that devout
Christian and highly respected
gentleman, Mr. J. H. Wilkinson,
in a political speech said “wa
have to thank God for the big
cane crop.”

Now, Sir, the capitalists were
abused for their wealth and
threats were made to soak the
rich till they could bear it no
more, As long as there is a
world there will be rich and
poor. The poor will never be
able to destroy the wealth of
the rich, nor have the rich any

intention of drowning the poor.
In fact, the rich are always ready
and willing to help the poor.
And it has been found more
‘often than not that it is the poor
who do not like to see their
brothers prosper.

_ Let me a8k this question. If
it was not for the capitalists who
import rice, flour, salted and
frozen meat, milk etc, what
would the poor man do in these
days of half-starvation?

You, Sir, in the columns of
your newspaper have been
warning the public for quite a
long time to make themselves
more self supporting by growing
more food and your good counsel
and advice have fallen on deaf
ears. Now every body is cry-
ing out, Whose fault is it that
we are passing through such
perilous times? What would
those who hate the name of
God say now? Perhaps we
should thank the devil for the
hell we are now seeing! But for
the mercies of God who has
helped’ the fishermen to catch
fish in plenty for the past few
months, what would become of
us? Then who shouid we thank,
the fishermen or God?

As I see it, Barbados is going.
downward because we have lost
faith in God, and put all our
trust in politics and if we go on

in this way a great calamity
will befall us.
He

God is \always awake,
never slumber nor sleeps,

GOD-FEARING.
T.B. Prevention

Sir—I have read last year
and this year the steps Jam-
aica and Trinidad have taken
against Tuberculosis. Can any-
one say what Barbados is doing
or about to do in this respect?

It may be said that the per-
centage of T.B. cases in Barba-
dos is not as high as in Jamaica
or Trinidad, but while that may
be true, it is also true that Bar-
bados has no adequate Institu-
tion to cope with this disease.

Or shall we say that when
the percentage rises to a mor?
noticeable height, then it will
be time to act. That will hardly
be justifiable, since it is a known
fact that one ounce of Precau-
tion is worth more than a pound
of Cure,

Now let us go a little further.
Every month there afe cases
numbering from four to ten
resulting in'an average of about
70 per year. Where do they go?
A few in the General Hospital.
Some in the various alms-
houses over the island and those
who are jin a financial position
go to Jamaica or Trinidad for
Modern Treatment.

There is also a large number
remaining at home and trying
to get cured by way of private
treatment from a Doctor. Others
who are not in a position to do
so, prefer to await death at
home.

I am saying that the Govern-
ment will be doing the com-
munity a_ sterling good if it
takes similar steps as Jamaica
and Trinidad by launching a
T.B. campaign with the B.C.G,
Vaccine to protect the com-
munity from this disease.

Yours truly,

GEMINI,



~ LONDON REPORT

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

LONDON.

THE de Havilland Comet airliner will,
once more, twist the world’s geography and
shrink the known globe.

Britain can expect to dominate the world’s
air routes due to her lead in jet design, for
the next 15 years. And the effect on com-
merce will be great. Next year, for instance,
the Japanese business men who will set out
across the world to rebuild Japan’s pre-war
trade will fly to the United States by way
of Britain. At present they are inclined to
;come on to Britain when they have finished
their business in the United States.

1

Last week I went to Rome for lunch; and
I came back to London in the afternoon.

When I got back I visited an exhibition
put on by the British Ministry of Supply

less 1,000-m.p.h. jet planes of the future.
Next time I go to Rome, perhaps, it will be
in one of these, and I will not be altowed
to stay for an excellent lunch but will be
brought back again the same morning.

Going from the windy, grey morning of
London’s springtime to the summer of Rome,
and then back to a wet London evening was
a fine demonstration in the pointlessness of
too fast travel. When I reached Rorne my
mind was still in London; and when I got
back to London my mind had just travelled
as far as Rome — and didn’t want to come
back!

But it is ungracious to complain. And I
must describe the new way to travel. The
Comet is much the same size as most big
intercontinental airliners. On the ground it
looks slightly uncanny — as the wartime
gliders looked — because we are used to the
idea of.planes having propellers. The jets
are four in number, and no flames pour out
of them, Ihave a photograph by me taken
of the Alps from a height more than a mile
above Mount Everest, a photograph taken
right through the turbulent rushing air that
pours forth from the Comet’s four jets. And
the picture is clear and unrippled by the
dynamic -air.



At the airport we wait for a signal, and
then everything moves quickly. There is
no waiting impatiently at the end of some
hot and boring runway. The Comet would
waste too much fuel waiting about so it is
arranged that once it.is signalled to go — it
goes. On the end of the runway the plane
pauses, The brakes go on and the four jets
are turned up. The turbines rise in pitch to
an angry scream. At its top power the
brakes are released, and the passenger is
thrown gently, back into a soft seat by the
fierce acceleration as the four Ghost engines
rush the plane down the runway. And that
is the noisiest moment in the flight.

In a few moments the plane is climbing
at the speed of an express lift — in fact
faster than an express lift. In an Empire
State Building in New York we can rise
1,000 feet in a minute. In the Comet we rise
for forty minutes at that speed—to a height
wheile the sun alwdys shines, where the
highest mountains are crinkles in the brown
paper of the earth. On our flight to Rome
we reached-this altitude somewhere beyond
the’ Channel, with the map of Britain,
France, Belgium, and Holland in the dis-
tance, laid out like a scale model in an ex-
hibition.

The main trouble with aeroplanes is the
noise vibration. Frankly, the human frame
has never grown used to hour after hour

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1952



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and day after day of subjection to the bang-
ing of propellors against the air and the
hammering of pistons in powerful engines.
I have travelled half across the world and
taken days to recover; I have seen men back
from Hong Kong who are not good for much
until next week.

- But the jet airliner is quite different. The
B.O.A.C.’s brochure ta'ks happily about “a
polite swish”. Really, it is a good deal more
than that. It is a sustained roar. But the
difference is that in a jet plane the roar
is quite considerably below the level that
is painful to the ears—much less than a Lon-
don tube train. And there is no persistent
vibration shaking the mental fibres, or jog-
ging the marrow in the roots of our bones.

Flying is very boring. Essentially we are
in a kind of intercontinental bus that rolls
along with nothing to see outside except
sunshine. The clouds are all below us, and
the sky above is a deep dark indigo colour.

140 miles before its destination the Comet
starts to come down. When I say starts to
come down I mean exactly that. It is a sud-
den exciting moment—and I think the
stewardess will probably have to warn the
passengers.

device and little air-brakes appear, protrud-| ¢
ing from the upper surface of the wing. The | %

Comet starts to fall very fast. It has to get

down nearly 40,000 ft. twenty minutes. gam
oO it!)

is twice the speed of an express lift.
is not surprising that for a second or two)
the sensation of dropping through space
drags heart up to the mouth.

Soon we had Rome in sight to the East. We
circled in a graceful figure of eight and in to
land past the 1900-year-old aquaducts of old Rome.

Up front the pilots are happy in the easiest cock-
pit in civil aviation, To the layman it looks a}
complex mass of dials and gadgets. But by com-
parison with the usual four-engined airliner this|
plane is simplicity itself, “We'll soon complicate |
that” as an American engineer put it when he saw,
the simple tube of the jet engine with its com-
pressor at the front, its turbine behind, and its
long straight foot-wide exhaust-tube.

At the end of the year Singapore will be 30|
|hours from London. And once the Americans |
have caught up with jets some millionaire will |
fly round the globe quite easily.

The only snag about the Comet—it’s just the

The pilot works a hydraulic | ‘

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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1952



House Pass Bill ©
On Immigration

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY last night passed with
amendments a Bill amending and consolidating the laws
relating to immigration, including certain restrictions on

undesirable immigrants.

Members were in general agreement with the principle

of the Empire Club Touring

colony is higher than that

He, said that in Antigua they

of the Bill, but there were long drawn out discussions on Played two cricket games—one of

those details which sought to prohibit undesirables for

economic reasons.”

three days’ duration and the other
of four—and won both. The home
team had two outstanding pace

Mr. V. B. Vaughan objected to the Bill, however, on bowlers in Walcott and Anthony-

the ground that it tended to

tion.

The objects and Reasons of the
Bill read:

_ The provisions of the Immigra-
tion of Paupers (Prevention) Act,
1909, have for a long time been
outmoded and do not provide the
necessary machinery for dealing
adequately with immigration.

This bill seeks to consolidate
the law relating to immigration
and at the same time to introduce
certain provisions similar to the
legislation of other West Indian
Colonies dealing with this subject.
It seeks to provide the necessary
machinery for carrying out any
policy which may be decided in
relation to immigration, Its
purpose is not to restrict the entry
of West Indians, or for that matter
mationals of any country, from
gaining entry into this Island,
although if circumstances so
warranted, it would be within
the powers of the proper author-
ities to limit or restrict any
person, other than natives of this
Island, from entering the Island.

Clause 7 re-enacts certain pro-
visions of the Passports Act, 1932,
which will be repealed by this
Act.

Clause 25 imposes certain re-
quirements on employees and
their employers, where the em-
ployees being non-natives enter
‘tthe Island for the purposes of
employment. The object of such
requirements is to prevent such
employees becoming a charge on
this Island and to provide for the
expenses of repatriation of such
persons, if necessary.

Clause 28 gives to any person
declared by the Immigration
Officer to be a prohibited immi-
grant the right of appeal to a
magistrate and the Assistant Court
of Appeal.

Lax Laws

After referring to the objects
and reasons, Dr. Cummins (L)
added that for sometime they had
realised that they were somewhat
lax in laws pertaining to immi-
gration. They were consolidating
their immigration laws and not
going to the extremes of other
places. In doing so they had re-
viewed the laws of some of the
bother West Indian Islands con-
cerning immigration to see wheth-
er there was any measure which,
enacted here, would be profitable.

The Bill gave scope chiefly for
careful examination — examin-
ation of which would Iead to the
exclusion of artisans of whom
there may be an already great
number here.

Mr. O. T, Allder (I) supported
the Bill and said that if there
wvas anything to be said against,
it was that there had been too
much delay in bringing down
such legislation,

He said that for sometime, due
to the influx of strangers to this
colony—strangers who had no
means to maintain themselves or
who did not contribute to the ad-
vancement of the colony in any
Wway-—many Barbadians were
:obbed of privileges and one could
not help feeling the absolute ne-
eessity for some control to be
maintained in this respect.

If there was a time that Gov-
ernment could be complimented
for anything, he said, this was
one,

“If colonies whose resources

are greater than our own are q,

taking the opportunity to pro-

tect such resources by immi-

gration laws, how much more

so then is it necessary for Bar-
bados with small resources and

a redundant population to, if

anything, to take the lead.” j

He would go further, he said,
and say that even in the Govern.
ment Departments they would find
some non-Barbadian unskilled
employees who were keeping
some Barbadians from getting
emp.oyment. When they wanted
the services of a skilled man, if
none could be obtained locally
they would of course be forced
to accept a foreigner. Not only
was it necessary’ for them to pass
such a law, but they should comb
the Government Departments of
people who could be replaced by
Barbadians,

He said that people came from
the other islands and eventually
were dependent on the local in-
stitutions, sometimes drew poor
relief and old age pension and
even were allowed houses in the
Government housing schemes, he
was told,

He added that there should
also be immigration laws to pre-
vent rich people from purchasing
large portions of land and then
allow it to lie fallow.

‘Care And Caution

Mr. C. E. Talma (L) agreed
with the principle of the Bill and
thought it was desirable. But in
Phite of that, he said, such a Bill



SSS SSFP FS |

son, The former, a Barbadian who
used to turn out for G.S.C., is now
4 a member of the Antigua Con-
should be handled with stabulary; and the latter, a hard-
due care and caution, more es- hitting batsman who hit no less
pecially when one thought of the than two sixes and six fours dur-
thousands of Barbadians scatter. ing the second innings of the sec-
ed all over the world ‘and for ond game.
whom if repatriated there would The Antigua captain Leo Gore,
be no space. a useful all rounder, is also a
Any Government, Labour, Lib. hard hitting batsman, a good
eral, Capital, would necessarily Change bowler and a safe field.
have to exercise sound judgment Another promising youngster in
and discretion to see that while the team .was Gonsalves, a sound
attempting to preserve rights for defensive batsman reminiscent of
Barbadians, many of whom were Tim Tarilton.
unemployed and had no immedi-
ate prospects of being employed,
they should be very careful as to

defeat the’principles of federa-

On the whcele, he said that the
visitors gave a good account of

; 7 themselves but thought that Con-
BOW it was actually put into ad Hunte from whom great
practice. Otherwise there might things were expected, Was disap-

be a repercussion,
He said that ihe Bill would not
be the most useful if it tended to
stifle Intercolonial trade,
Mr. Talma_ observed

pointing, as he never reached
forty in any of the five innings he
played there.

3 During the games, they had to
that in use three wicket-keepers—firstly,
these days anyone who possessed Depeiza, then Norville and Bynoe
any form of broadmindedness and the last named had the edge
was usually referred to by some on the other two.

as Communists and he mention- At table tennis, Lance Bynoe,
ed the Prohibition of certain Rodney Norville and Clement
trade unionists from landing at Harper represented the visitors
certain islands. He hoped ‘that but the last two were beaten very
the immigration law would not decisively. Only Bynoe proved to

be carried to such a limit. be any match for the Antiguans.
Mr. E. Holder (L) rose, he said, z
Football

to correct a statement made by
Mr. Allder relative to rich people
buying land in St. James and At fpotball, honours were even.
allowing it to lie fallow, He said They played two games, losing the
that that was not so. first by the only goal of the match
_Mr. V. Vaughn said he was en- and winning the second by a lone
tirely againgt the Bill and the goal. In this game they were
principle of it. without the services of Charles
Barbados, he said, was not a Alleyne who was unfit and was
paradise of opportunity for any- replaced by Conrad Hunte.
body seeking employment. No Mn Branker said that the Gov-
appreciable number would come ernor and the Administrator at-
here to get work and he would, tended the game on several oc-
he said, defy anyone to say that casions and the players were pre-
the few who might get work in- sented to them and were subse-

4 ps er for Barba-
ans in general. St d : T
udents To Get
More Scholarships

He asked how could Barbados
(From Our Own Correspondent

in such a stage of their history,
with so much talk about Federa-
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 30.
Professor H, V. Hardy, Assist-

tion, introduce such a Bill? On
what foundation did they hope to

t Secretary Cambridge Univer-
sity Local Examination Syndicate,

build Federation if they objected
to their natives.
disclosed this week that Trinidad

They already had safeguards ,,
for undesirable immigrants and
as regards the purchasing of land
by a certain type of immigrant

aa4a4 a ’ students may soon be able to
ps Apso ng nae have to qualify for an additional scholar-
He said that there should be no Ship. :

The Professor who is on a tour
of the British West Indies, made
the disclosure here in the course
of a broadcast address, He said
ihat at the last meeting of the

Mr. L. A. Williams (L) said Cambridge University Syndicate
that from his reading of the Bill it was agreed to inform the
he gathered that was particularly Trinidad Government that the
to give wider power to those who Syndicate was prepared to offer
had to control the flow of immi- the Marmaduke—Levitt Scholar-
grants. He said that the Police ship to a Trinidad boy on the re~
had been having some trouble gue of ne 1952 Higher School

i nda- Certificate.
Sit ommierente etter they lane Gaius oF the 100% scholarship,

He saw no harm that could be he said, would be increased by the
done from the Bill unless, as the Syndicate to $480 per annum and
Senior Member for Christ arrangements had been made with
Church said, it was practised Pembroke College to reserve a
without discretion. He hoped, too, place for the successful scholar.
that the people who came to Bar- The award will be made jointly
bados to trade were not prevent- by the Syndicate and Pembroke
ed from doing so, College after consulting the ex-

Mr. F. E. Miller (L) said that amination results and certificates
some of the other islands were of character received from prin-
talking about Feberation and ¢jpals of schools and others,
were still penalising other West
Indians. He hoped that this would
not happen in the case of Barba-
os.
wae par nore hd a clause
what forbids the right of appeal ° °
and he felt that in any Act there Suit Adjourned
should be some right of appeal.

Mr. Miller pointed out that Bar= The Common Pleas suit—Ida
badians were far afield in other Holder against Edna E. Walcott of
parts of the world therefore Bar- Venture, St. John, concerning the
bados should be careful in clos- recovery of property, which was
ing its door to immigrants. He set down for hearing yesterday
hoped that Government would before Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor,
leave the door open and allow was adjourned until the 18th as
Federal Government to deal with defence counsel, Mr, W. W. Reece,
the matter. : Q.C, is not in the island.

Too Mild Mr. Reece is instructed by

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that Messrs. Carrington and Sealy So-
if members would try not to do licitors, a2 HS
the obvious and would remember . Holder is the qualified adminis-
(he state of the law in this island tratrix to the estate of Walter
today arid the state of the law in Thomas. Holder is from Black
the whole world, they could find Rock and has as counsel Mr.
nothing wrong with the Bill. . H, L. Ward, instructed by

He said that Government had Messrs Haynes and Griffith, Soli-
omitted certain things which Citors.
other Governments had included. The defendant was ordered to
He felt that members had for- pay the cost of yesterday’s sitting,
gotten the powers that existed. before midday.

He thought that the only thing
wrong with the Bill was that it
was too mild. He said that mem-
bers should not have the slight-
est fear about the Act. As they
would most likely see, the Act will
be operated by the Governor-in-
Executive Committee,

prohibition against wealthy
people coming in who would buy
land and employ labour.

No Harm

—

Leunsisak Pleas





Shirt Factory Broken

The DeLuxe Shirt Factory at
Spry Street, City, was broken
and entered between 1.10 p.m. on

7 ; Sunday and 8.00 a.m. on Monday
In this Bill the Governor-in- and a quantity of clothing valued

Executive Committee had no £153. 7s. 8d. stolen.

power to say, as other islands had Henry Cadogan of Benthams,

been doing, that a person could st, Lucy, reported that his house

not enter the island because he was broken and entered between

was a Communist. 6.20 a.m. and 1.00 p.m. on Sun-
Mr. Adams said that it had day and a quantity of jewelry

been felt and with justification, and clothing to the value of

@ On Page 6. $97.04 stolen.

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IFS PLEA E LIL LAL GPG ELEN

BARBADOS



Monday by the Lady Rodney from Antigua as Manager

Team told the Advocate shorts

ly after his arrival that tne standard of cricket in that

in Grenada where he visited

last. year in a similar capacity.



“Mr. J. E. T. BRANCKER

quently entertained by them at
their residences to luncheon and
cocktails.

He said that the hospitality of
their hosts was overwhelming and
on the whole, the team had a suc-
cessful and enjoyable tour which
was only marred towards the end
by the news by telephone from the
Secretary of the Club that their

President, Mr. C. A. Brathwaite
had died.
As far as Antigua was con-

cerned, he said that it resembled
Barbados quite a lot. “Socially,
the middle and upper classes are
just as conservative as we are;
the terrain is level and low-lying,
but the roads are much wider.
Motor traffic is comparatively
slight and good drinking water is
not easily obtainable.

“The crop is going ahead
steadily and is expected to last
until August. There is only one
sugar factory which is situated in
the centre of the island and there
is a train which carries freight. This takes the canes
from the country to the factory.”

Remanded On
Larceny Charge



His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod, Said that he himself had been a

Police Magistrate of District
“A” yesterday remanded without
bail Percy Straker of Watkins
Alley, St. Michael, until June 12,
On a charge of larceny of three
pieces of board the property of
D. V. Seott & Co.

The charge stated
offence was committed
31, The prosecution
called on three witnesses and
among them was David Grant
who identified the pieces of board
as the property of D. V. Scott.

Grant said that he did not give
the defendant the three pieces of
board. Police Constable 164
Clarke said that while he was on
duty along Trafalgar Square he
saw the defendant with three
pieces of board and asked him
where he got them from. The de-
fendant told him that a Mr, Bar-
ker had given him the boards and
he was to carry them to a Mr.
Grant.

At the Station the defendant
made a voluntary statement,

Chase Appointed
Poor Law Guardian

Mr. Victor Chase was yester-
day appointed by the Vestry of
St. Michael as a Poor Law
Guardian to fill the vacancy
created by the death of Mr. C, A.
Brathwaite,

A week ago Mr. Chase was ap-
pointed to act in place of Mr.
A. R. Toppin who is away on
leave. Yesterday Mr. Mottley was
appointed to act in, Mr. Toppin’s
place,

that the
on May
yesterday



For Bye-Election

MR. DAN BLACKETT, Editor
of the Torch, will be one of the
candidates contesting the bye-
election for the St. Michael Vestry
on Monday next, The bye-election
will be held as a result of the
death of Mr, C. A, Brathwaite
who died last week after being a

member for the Vestry for 30
years,
1°
Fire Destroys Car
Motor car E 40 caught fire

along Prospect Road, St. Peter at
about 5.45 p.m. on Saturday and
was completely destroyed. It is
owned by George Gill of Pleasant
Hall House, St. Peter and was
being driven by Alphonsa Bowen
of Four Hill. The car is valued
£200 and is insured.

The fire caught a field of canes
at Mount Prospect Plantation
and burnt three acres of third
crop ripe canes, one and a half
acres of sour grass and two and
a half acres of trash, the property
of P. G. Seales of Goodland,
Christ Church,



——————

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Buffet Sets @

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Guest Towels @................

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Bridge Cloths in Linen @.......
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SING og
_———— Eee

ADVOCATE





igher Standard Of Cricket St. Michael's Vesiry Pay
In Antigua Than In Grenada = 7yjpyte To Brathwaite

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker who returned to the island on

THE CHURCHWARDEN, Hon. V. C. Gale, and othe:

members of the St. Michael's Vestry yesterday morning |

paid tribute to the late

Mi
one of their fellow-vestrymen who died last week after |

Christopher A. Brathwaite

30 years’ service in the Vestry.

On a motion by Hon, Mr. Gale seconded by Mr. A. S.!

Bryden, the Vestry Stodd,in silence in honour of Mr
Krathwaite’s memory, and the Clerk was instructed te
write a le(ter of condolence on behalf of the Vestry to Mr |
Srathwaite’s relatives. |
The Chucchwarden in paying proach to sccial reform woul
tribute to the memory of Mr, a iys be remembered by the
Br waite wo at the time of present gene-ation, becaue f
death was Senio: Guardian, made One to have served for 30 year: |
reference to his thi-ty years’ ser- on any public board was reall)
vice, and saii that “from the to serve for a life time, and those
time he was appointed until tie of this generation would alway:
day of his death, he was a vestry- "emembegr his name and associate
Mn wh Peve « is best in this it with local politics
Instituiion.” Mr. Miller and Mr. B. A
Weatherhead also spoke in praise
H N Gave referred to the of My. Brathwaite’s service as ¢ |
fact th: Mr B athwaite had Vestryman, and then member
serve | Ccu-chwa dep on three steod in silence in honour of Mz
occasions, a d added: “He has a Brathwaite’s memory.
record of se vie. not only to this ve
Vestry, but to this istand, second ne
to none,” He saii that Mr. Brath- ®
waite was qa min of very liberal Gland Discover
it end recalled also that he
hy served a member of the
House of Assem>’y for very many Restores Yout
years

Founder Of D.E.
The Churchwa.cen recalled too,
that Mr. FErathwaite was the
founder of the Democratic League,

and added: “He was a man who
had the cou age of his conv:c-
tions.” There was no vindictive-
ness or mean spiritedness about
him, the Churchwarden said It
he disag eed on any motion or
policy in this Vestry, he was man
enough to get up, and straight

from the shoulders, say what he
thought about the matter, When it
Was over, he bore no malice to
any man, and he thought that
Barbados was the poorer by his
death,

Hon. Mr. Gale then moved
that members stand in their places
in honour of Mr. Brathwaite's
memory, and that the Clerk be
instructed to write a letter of con-
dolence to Mr, Brathwaite’s rela-
tives

Mr..A. S. Bryden as senior mem-
ber of the Vestry, seconded the
moon made by the Churchwar-

den, and also joined in paying
a tribute to his late colleague. He

vestryman for 27 years, and he
would say that Mr, Brathwaite
was always one of the best mem-
bers of the Vestry—a regular at-
tendant, and one who gave a great
deal of thought to all matters
concerning the parish—and there
was no doubt that he had always
been a first class member of the

Vestry, and that he was always
in a position to put forward a
point of view which was very

helpful to the poor people of the
parish.
Outstanding Service

He referred to Mr. Brathwaite’s
being Churchwarden on three. oo-
casions and remarking upen. his
outstanding service, said: “Mr.
Brathwaite was one of the best
Churehwardens during his, Mr.
Mr. Bryden’s, period as a mem-
ber of the Vestry.

“His conscientiousness was dis-
played by the manner in which
he, although he was a very sick
man recently when Mr, Gale went
away on business, undertook the
duties of Churechwarden in spite
of a very severe handicap.”

Mr. H. A. Tudor, one of the
two remaining active members of
the Vestry which was elected in
1934—the other is Mr, A, S, Bry-
cen, also joined in paying tribute
to Mr. Brathwaite,

Mr, Tudor said that when he
came to the Vestry in 1934, one
of his early advisers was Mr, C.
A. Brathwaite, Out of the 16 mem-
bers who comprised the Vestry of
that year, nine had gone to rest,
five, had retired and two now re»
mained—Mr, Bryden and himself

Tax Relief

Mr. Brathwaite had been with
them for 30 years, and if he would
be missed, it was on the Tax Re-
lief Board, He knew all the peo-

ple, and there was scarcely a
meeting at which he was not
present,

He said that Mr. Brathwaite was
one of the most conscientious
members of the Vestry, and no one
could persuade him if he had a
thing in mind,

Joining in the Tribute was Mr.
FE. D. Mottley who referred to Mr
Brathwaite’s motives as “high and
lofty,” and said that he never
bore any one malice. He there-
fore felt that the Vestry and the

Island were the poorer for his
passing

He lived in a_ generation in
which it took much courage to

say the things which Mr. Brath-
waite had to say. It was not the
things which he said that mat-
tered, but it was the time at which
those things were said. His ap-



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PAGE SIX



A ON

House Pass Bill

On Immigration

@ From Page 5 He felt that any future Executive
that the time had come when the might be able to keep Jews out
laws relating - to immigration of the island on economic grounds
should be tightened up. because of fear of competition.

Referring Subsection F, Mr. Mapp said that at one time
Mr. Adams Sald that he abso- he said Trinidadians were coming
lutely disagreed with those peo- to Barbados and Barbadians could
ple who threw bricks at Jews, not go to Trinidad. He still felt
Indians, rich Americans or that if Trinidadians prohibited
such people who entered Bar- [Darbadians, within this Bill they
bados. He said that Barbodiams should prevent Trinidadians from
overflow all over the world and entering the island, They started
to bring laws to keep out peeple the whole talk on immigration.
would be injurious to Barba- He knew that all West Indians
dians abroad. will agree that Trinidad was the
He reminded members how. first colony to sign the Federation
ever, that there came a stage Report. And Trinidad wus also
when certain frades, occupations tae first colony to start hounding
and professions were crowded, West Indians out of that colony.
The Labour Commissioner would
be ble to give advice in such
cas
As an example, he said that if
carpenters were coming to Bar-

There was a jong discussion

section 4 of the Bill which
sets out the grounds on which
immigrants may be _ prohibited.
. work they would be ,.lembers interpreted this sub-
CS 10 WOrk, Misy would section in some instances to mean
told that the trade was over- (nat it would be used against

crowded and they would not be guch le as those East Indians
able to work in the island as nhs Nemploit thé poor,” while

there was r room for them others objected to it because they
He said that Winston Church- felt that it was possible that it
il’s daughter could not get on a might be used for political or
étage in New York because there other purposes,
was no room for her. Mr, Adams however Sree
He felt that speaking with full that it was imeluded to take care
sense of deliberation, and as a lof those who wanted to
West Indian, when comments were come in and _ swell the labour
made about the action of Trini- market, thereby creating more
dad, in which ease Trinidad’s Min- unemployment.
ister of Commérce said; “Federa- A motion to defer the sub-
tion or no Federation, we are going section was withdrawn by Mr.
to have our immigration laws’— !%t. G. Mapp, and the section was
if that was-true then Barbados Ultimately passed in its original
could say géodbye to Federation. form. The House then took the
If that was the case Barbados “inner adjournment.
would not come into any Federa-

tion. ed the remaining sections witn a
He said that Barbados is so few amendments and the Bill was

overcrowded the people must flow oycntually given its third reading

out, If Trirff@ad or any other and passed,

colony was going to say that they

were going to have their own im-

migration law hd keep out other

West Tnslang: “nen” Bevaset Council Grant
He aiked me Hindu Loan

He asked m@pbers again to look
(From Our Own Correspondent)

tarefully at the wording of the
Bill and they would see that where
was nothing 6f which this Gov- 6.
ernment ci udd be ashamed or Ths Pee Oona ay the
nothing of which members them- ; ommittee ad
iv ld’ be ashamed Legislative Council. has approv
race f : of a loan of $36,878, free of in-
terest, to the Hindu Religious
Society for renovation. of several

On resumption, the House pass-



Worried

Mr. R. G. Mopp CL) said that cf the buildings of the Georgetown
he was worried over the words Dharm Shala. The loan will be
“economic grounds.” He felt that secured by a mortgage on the
the present members of the Execu- buildings.

tive may not always be there and ‘The buildings are used as houses

they had no idea what members for the poor of all races and
of future executives might do. creeds who are provided with
He asked the Leader of the lodgings. and _ free meals, The

House to propose a word less wide, Society is maintained by public







HOPPER
BICYCLE

|
THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.
Merchandise :

White Park Road.
St. Michael

4326
4528

{
H Office :

Workshop : 4546
re 4650





BARBADOS ADVOCATE







IN THE HOUSE
YESTERDAY

teams and Excise Receipts for ten
months ended Sist January, 1952.

Farnum

Statement showine gross Cus-
tems and Excise Receipts for
eleven months ended %%th Febru-

ary, 1952.
The Examination, Registration

Resolution To Aid* .,

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a
Resolution for $1,440 to provide the remainder of money
necessary to send Ken Farnum, Barbados’ ace cyclist, to
Helsinki at the coming Olympic Games.

There was general agreement to the Bill, but opposi-

»



>

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

POO

In Carlisle Bay

Seh. Zita Wonita, Sch
Wolfe, Sch. Bel Queen,

po

Passed

6696%

Marion Bele
Sch. Clo

: ? : Sch. Gita M., Seh. Burma D., Sch.
taent) Reselations. 1962 — tion came from the two independent members, Mr. O. T. Enterprise "8... Sch. Cycloramo, ” Sch
eune,_ following " notices were Allder and Mr. V. B. Vaughan who argued that the pub- ““” “°°, ppwats

iveni—

Bill intituled an Act to amend
the General Loan and Stock Act,
1985, as amended by the Genera!

lic’s failing to give adequa

Loan and Stock (Amendment) ,eager for him to go.
“Qesolation to tion the E

a e x. .
amination, Resistration and Mr. G. H. Adams (L) took

charge of the resclution. He said
that its purpose was to provide
the necessary funds to make a
grant to the Barbados Olympic
Committee on a dollar for dollar
basis up to a maximum of $1,440
in order to assist in sending Mr.
Kenneth Farnum, the champion
cyclist of the island, to take part
in the Olympic Games at Hel-
sinki, Finland, beginning in the
second week of July.

He pointed out that in asking
for such a grant, Government was
not creating a precedent’ and
mentioned incidents where grants
had been voted by Government.

Since the resolution had come
down, it was discovered that more
than half the required amount of
$2,880 to send Farnum to Hel-
sinki had been obtained and, al-
though the House was being ask-
ed to vote $1,440, it did not mean
that the entire amount would
be handed over,
said, would only subscribe the
amount that was needed to make
up the sum which was originally
asked for.

He therefore moved the passing

Licensing of Pilots (Amendment)
Regulations 1952.

Resolution to place the sum of
$5,700 at the disposal of the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee to
supplement the Estimates 1952-55
Part I, Current, as shown Im the
Supplementary Estimates, No. 6
which forms the Schedule to the
Resolution.

Resolution to place the sum of
862,759 at the disposal of the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee to
supplement the Estimates, 1952-53,
Part 1. Current, as shown in the
Supplementary Estimates, No. 7
which form the Schedule to the
Resolution.

Resolution to place the sum of
$119,878 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Estimates,
1952-58, Part Il, Capital, as shown
in the Supplementary Estimates,
No. 8, which forms the Schedule
to the Resolution.

‘The House passed with amend-
ments a Bill to amend and con-
solidate the Inws reloting to im-
migration

The House passed a Resolution
to authorise the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to lease 2
acres of land at Seawell Planta-
tien to smattholders in saccord-
ance with section 12 of the Exe-
cutive Committee Act, 1801 (1491-
22) as amended by the Executive
Committee (Amendment) Act,
1951;

The House passed a Resolution
for $1,440 to provide the neces-
sary amount now needed to send
Ken Farnum to Finland

The House adjourned until next
Tuesday at 3 p m

of the resolution.

Mr. F. C. Goddard (E) said that
he was very glad the resolution
had come down because Farnum,
in addition to being at the top of
his form, was not only champion
cyclist of Barbados, but of the
West Indies.

Unfortunately he said that they
had to send him with the Jamaica
team and not as a representative
of Barbados because they had not
affiliated soon enough with the
Olympic Committee,

He pointed out that the reason
why they had to send him with
the Jamaica team and not with
Trinidad was, because Trinidad
had not decided to send anyone to
represent their colony until very
recently.

“We had in mind months ago
to send Farnum to Helsinki, but
we had to do it through Jamaica”



In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,
advise that they can now communicate
with the following Ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

$.8. Ariguani, 58.8
Colombie, s.s. Esso Portland, M/S Tilia
Gorthon, 8.5. Ingleton, 8.8 Regent
Leopard, s.s. Tindra, s.s. America, 8.8.
Loide Bolivia, s.s. Alcoa Patriot, 8.5
Europa, s.s. S. Rosa, s,s. Brazil, s.s.
Navieto, s.s. Monte Udala, s.s. Blue
Qcean, 8.5. Rodas, s.s, Triumphant,

Rosario, &.58.





subscriptions.
The Finance Committee also
made provision from Loan Funds

he said.
of $204,000 for the purchase of Mr, Goddard reminded honour-
certain heavy machinery for eX- able members that Olympics

cavating and land clearing for
hire to farmers in rural areas, in
order to enable them to clear land
quickly,

were only held once in four years
and athletes of such standard did
not always maintain their form
» .\ for long periods. The next Olym-



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to replacethe energy you spend so tree!ly.
A glass df ‘Ovaltine’ Cold makes the
lightest mea! much more nourishing
and revitalizing.

So do not delay the happy experience.
*Ovaltine’ Cold is made in a twink!
Just add Ovaltine’ tc cold milk, or
milk and water, and mix witha whisk—
or ina shaker.

‘at
pallet ‘
A / EY i
=COLD
The Ideal
Hot-weather Drink

Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores.

OVALTINE
BISCUITS

Dainty and delightfully crisp,
Ovaltine’ Biscuits are i
for ali oceasions. They are
made from the finest ingre-
dients, including aproportion
of deicious “Ovaltine’, and
are highly nourishing and
digestible.

‘The next time you order
*Ovaltine’ remember to. in-
clude 0 packet of ‘Ovaltine’
Biscuits as well, You will
enjoy their delicate and dis-
Unguished flavour,

a



In sealed airtight

- packages,
ON i ‘





ee





This powerful Morris Six is
a car with proved
world appeal



3



power, valve-in-bead engine tha
with plenty more in reserve. He°

unleashes a flood of power—
stress that torsion-bar springing

makes journeys an unruffled driy 1g pleasure ; that within-wheelbase
seating gives lounge-easy travel to passengers, He'll tell you, too.
of the restful silence of this fine c: r’s speed

Let us give youa onstration drive

‘SI Y

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504

Finland Fund” was an indication that they were not over

Government he

heap i eerie Et eerie

|
i
. j . |
: SN
" .
i¢ Listen to the man who drives a Morris Six. He'll tell you of a 70 horse-

‘ » Raw Sch, Mandalay 30 tons from St. Vin-
te support to the “Farnum to .nt''scn. Laudalpha, 60 tons, from. St.
Lucia, and M.V. Daerwood % tons
from St. Lucia

: ! DEPARTURES—By B.W.1.A.
pics would be in New Zealand and

3 Monday
if t Mi ; For TRINIDA:
hey were unable to send Far- Finch, Mary McKee, Mark

num to Finland now, he did not Oca. Maria

Den Branden, Pietro Galaso, Giulio

Freschetti, Carmen Puigbo, E. Steward,

A. Steward and E. Steward.
DEPARTURES — By B.W.1A.

Guevara, Carmen Van

think they would be able to send
him to New Zealand. He wished
him good luck and good cycling.

Mr. O. T. Alder (1) said that

on Monday

he appreciated sport especially For PUERTO RICO

hen 2 Wher healthy and inex- ae feet eet eit Mr. Ernest
aetepht < en they came to con- enriques, Miss Wilfred Gay, Miss Enid
tribute a free grant for the pur-* Baviey, Miss Ruby Roach, Mr. Alfred
pose of sending an individual as Taylor. Miss Sylvia Taylor, Mr Vernon

Lewis, Miss Millicent Bryan, Mrs. Hilda
Green, Mr Gabriel Thompson,
Una Lee Smith, Mr. Fred Howart, Ed-
ward Taylor, Mr. John Davis,
Louise Payne, Mr Adolphus Ramse7,
Mr. George Griffith, Hubert Smith, and

far as Helsinki, he was not in
favour, because he felt there were
very many more pressing prob-
lems in the community on which
they could spend that amount. Guillermo Gonzalez.
He saiq that he did not want For JAMAICA
anyone to feel that he was not in- %. Mandeville, Sir John Saint
terested in the individual what- Por GRENIDAD

. ec Hintzen, J Walford, Beryl
ee he was dealing with a Vaughan, P. Gomez, G. Morvey, >
principle and felt that if the par- Morvay, G. Walker, J. Morvay, J.
i ry cas > > . Hadeed, N. Hutchinson, Mr Edward
ticular case, the principle WaS ii, L. Lewis, M. Lewis, R. Black-
wrong regardless of whom the man, R. Cheeks, M, Cheeks, A. Cheeks
individual was. B. Pogson, M. Jones, L. Fisher, A.
Smith, B. Jones, D Deboehmier, F

The y rs . 20 1a6 + Deboehmier, R. Moore
The youngster he said, was not ARRIVALS—By B.W.1.A, on Monday

even going as a representative of “from TRINIDAD

Barbados. The Jamaica Govern- W. Liddell, Dr. C. Manning, N. Tay-
ment or some organisation in lor, © Ter, kee mm Pp. Mec
. tog ‘ shchan Conney, 4 ‘rimmin, b . -
Jamaica had decided to send re- \ningham, P. Bancroft, D. Wood, *
presentatives to Helsinki. They

Pilgrim, L. St. Hill, A. Seull, D. Scull,
had financed the scheme and now A

Hoyte, G. Lambert, V. Corbin, C.

rnum w » ¢C 5 2re ae Corbin, R. Dixon, St. Hill, E. Hunte,
Farnu ould be considered as T. Springer, D. Singh, T. Corbin, L
one of their representatives and

Montell, C. Alexander, L
From ANTIGUA
Ann Taylor, Rachel Brathwaite, Mary

J Mareano.
not as a representative from Bar-

bados, What was more, if Barba-



dos had been asked to contri- Bumper, Irene Matelis, Richard Sim-
bute fo the sending of a repre- a
sentative as far as Helsinki; it like the Football Association

would have been more apprecia-
tive if it had been done on a West
Indian basis that was, candidates
would represent the whole group
of West Indian. islands sponsored
and financed by all the groups put
together, but to select an individ-
ual and say they were going to ete
assist in. financing his pase, |
especially when he was going as’?
one of the delegates of the Jamai-
ca group, was a waste of time
and money,

There were a lot of people in-
terested in sport in the island and
if the cause were as worthy as
they were going to be told it was,
he was sure that some of the
members present who attended
every kind of sport in the island
would have pulled their pockets

which collected a lot of money.
The safest investment in the col-
ony now was sport and he did not
think they should vote that
amount for that purpose.





. rich, blood-building proper-
ties of YEAST-PHOS will
\restore lost energy and will
deep you fit!

YEAST-PHOS

GENERAL TONIC

and subscribed to the fund spon-
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other

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|





WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN







J’ca Experiments Two Members Councillors vn “yon | GOVERNMENT NOTICES
es. Walk Out Quarrel Over vaenet Laud THE TRAFFIC (QUEEN'S BIRTHDAY PARADE)

@ From Page 1







KINGSTON, May 30. _ we 42 runs. Derby 240. Warwick 81} REGULATIONS, 1952
A breed of cattle, regarded by @ From Page 1 R h 4 t y and 117. (Dollery 61, Gadwin 3 “a : , ,
the experts as best: suited to the demonstrate the possibilities of res men § for 26). The Governor-in-Executive Committee in exercise of the power
tropics, has been produced in Ja- establishing a Dairying Industry ¥ ee beat Notts by 210. Sur-| conferred on him under section 37 (2) of the Police Act, 1908, here-|
maica by experiments over a “8 the secondary agricultural in- fis PP Bg paige rey 339 for 8 declared and 145 for | by makes the following regulations: —
number of Pe The search for “dustry. He said that when one ‘ GEORGETOWN, May 28 6 declared. Notts 222 and 52 bbs 5 ae :
such a breed has been going on CoMSidered the length of time , City Councillors were at logger- Middlesex beat Sussex by 70 1, These Regulations may be cited as the Traffic (Queen’s Birth-

for years all over the world. and those stations were set up, the heads on Monday over the ex- runs, Middlesex 282 and 75. Wood | day Parade) Regulations, 1952.

1
}
j
benefit which the community had Pe&nses for refreshments served at five for 31. Sussex 168 for 6 de- |



in producing this strain, Jamaica derived from them was almost the opening ceremony of the new clared and 119 2. The Garrison Road (that is, the road around the Garrison!

ee, becomes the first colony in the infiuaitesinaal Or . Municipal Incinerator on May 17, Glamorgan versus Indians Savannah) shall be 1 one-way to all vehicular traffic between the}
‘g Commonwealth to have produced last. The Council was asked to Match drawn. Glamorgan 164 and | hours of 7.00 a.m. and 10.00 a.m. on the 5th day of June, 1952. j
in? completely new breed of cattle. Warning approve payment of $240 for ex- 170, Indians 217 and 85 for 8. 3.* Between the hours of 7.00 id 10.00 + the Sth!
ae Produced after 30 years of ex- penses of entertainment at the Yorkshire versus Lancashire. | F apa cane es We, REE SOE AE GT AOS: OTR
















/periment, it is a mixture of Jersey Mr, Vaughan exhorted Govern- opening ceremony of the incinera- Match drawn. Yorkshire 347 for | ay of June, 1952 —
and Inaian which has been estab- ment to see to it that the Depart- tor. The matter was approved 2 declared and 145 for 8 declared. | 1) the driver or rider of any vehicle when entering the
lished into a distinctive strain. ment of Agriculture pursue more by nine councillors by Circular. Lancashire 269 for 9 declared and













Hope Jamaica is the name which vigorously the idea of establish- but Councillor® Janet Jagan at 146 for 8. (Close 5 for 36). cr ee a vo ahead grog recanerel Ferouson Fabrics
has been selected for the breed. ing the Dairy Industry at these the Statutory Meeting on Monday Leicester versus Northants. toad o1 Hastings Road shall keep the Savannah on his ,

Government has made provision stations, and warned that the sugar objected to the expenditure, as Match drawn, Northants 228 and right; brine beauty
for the expansion of the cae a a Ratan ee be rn | iat a eee ines Tas 1. inne 268. (Palmer 2) the driver or rider of any vehicle proceeding to the = iif
breeding scheme in the island sSidere e salvation of such a By P el ngs. ,» Tompkin > Savannat ray ay Street. s eee ae hit ”Y iHé...
over to next two years so as to large population as there is in Councillor George de Sebastiani Essex versus Worcester. Match Hill an : i wad a ae Stress, aban proceed up Bush HO Ter tfe :
produce a nucleus of the strain to Barbados. He also urged mixed |supporting the expenditure drawn. Essex 396 for 7 declared, ; and Keep the Savannah on his right; with the loveliest, most colourful

supply local and Caribbean needs. farming which he said would help pointed out that it was not a Worcester 321. (Outschoorn 103, | (3) the driver of a vehicle conveying persons to the Paradk |



to end the anxiety now experi~ private function at the Mayor’s Kenyon 66, Ray Smith 5 for 96). | may park the vehicle on the Savannah under the direc-| designs you've ever seen... in
i. enced in the island as regards food. eae but one that took place at saree ane versus Gloucester. | tion of the Police: | printed seersuckers, eambri
: the incinerator and which was Match drawn. Gloucester 205 and | i a ae , j PINES SECHSENCTS 4 eS,
Another Bauxite Mr. F. E. Miller and Mr. C. E. attended by the Governor and 140 for 3 declared. Somerset 169. | (4) the driver or rider of ‘any vehicle when leaving the

Taima strongly defended the citizens including labourers. He (Cook 5 for 47), and 84 for 4, | Savannah shall keep :t on his right. voiles and haircords that wear

s x 1 gly
Company Begins Agricultural Stations, and after felt jt was unfair to ask the Mayor

|

}

; Mace by the Governor-in-Executive C ittee this 2 |
enumerating the many benefits to phy. MS Wenienees. Gut oF Mis é a é Governor-in-Executive Committee this 29th day of |

and wash
(From Our Own Correspondent which had been derived and which own pocket, May, one thousand nine hundred and fifty-two,





with an air of freshness





without changing colour... swonderful











KINGSTON, May 30. were still being derived from the The Mayor, Mr, Rahman B. } By Command, loth '
Another aluminum company is instructions and the work carried Gajraj, did not take part in th i J. C. KING for clothes for yourself or the children,
at present in negotiation with the on at the Stations, they charged discussion. When put to the vote | Clark. Bxecutive Cominittes '
Jamaica Government for licence the two previous speakers of hav- five councillors for and_ five , Ex e Ce : ec,
to mine bauxite in the island. ing “no knowledge of what they against. This left it to the Mayor pon’ 31.é a)
‘ 1 aU t 5 . i : against. s C ayo n't let murning and night cough-
Lexy is —- Ae ed were talking about. to decide, and he exercised his ing, attacks of Bronch'tis or Aathma Pee a ee ee ee
-who are exploring bauxite de- : -emarks casting vote against the motion. T4it Sleep and energy another day | ‘ We : | Obtainable fi dl leading
posits recently discovered in St. one ee ent ee temarkcs This meant that the Mayor will Jyaguh tying MENDACO. ani 4 Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent ie Srom ot lading stores,
_ Catherine. derived ie nin statins pcg tiie: have to pay. He was loudly blood, thus reaching the bronchial | 2nd Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1952, No. 5 which will be | ae a ‘od b i J
», Companies already operating in misrepresentations, and pointed cheered as he left the Town Hall. fihsegnd tangs. pearts helping nature | published in the Official Gazette of Monday, 2nd June, 1952 | eri Guananran cervied by all Ferguson Fabrics—
_the rr oo aren out that the officers employed at ee ae ae TORT Te CERnE conmbingr and 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Lydia | satisfaction assured or the material will be replaced.
. he : = oats > . c nore ; wh o ‘ ” ‘ 7 ~ : ” a, fi °
a nadian "eg ont ens ae a the Stations were doing a magni- refreshing sleep. Get MEND AGO Pinkhams Compound” and “Neo Chemical Food” are as follows:— | Always look for the name Ferguson on the selvedge,
d pany, ficent job in raising the standard ° e from your chemist today. Quiche metine | -escmemteseeeeneneemennneceenenpesesemnieninnnbenesininestatenienanennneesemenseenmpernsnmnsannnnanaetainiinainitessinwneeen | ,
_ Kaiser Bauxites, Inc., a subsidiary of peasant, agriculture as well as faction or money back guaranteed, | MAXIMUM
» of the American firm of that name, the stundard of the island’s live- ° . By, ; MAXI
|) and Jamaica Bauxites, Ltd., a sub- stock, .two facts which were Anti- B | est | TTEM UNIT OF SALE BD | eee atinntasi -—--~
sidiary of'a Canadian aluminum amply manifested in the increase ms PRICE |
7 s as j |
» company. in pure bred stock in the island. (From Our © Correspondent) Dane eetemnmtnns - ce eee | :
_ Several million pounds sterling , : : rie “PORT-OF-SPAIN, May. When You Feet Lydia Pinkhams Compound | Small sized bottle $1.06 Goren toe
[have been invested in bauxite . During Mr. Miller's speech, Mr. Trinidad’s B.C.G. anti-tubercu- ” ” ” are, s $1.78 | ee iisceral
mining projects in the island over Allder left the Chamber, and when losis, comprising doctors and Neo Chemical Food .,. oe PBotle:... a ‘fa $1.80 7 °
the past two years, and develop- Mr. Talma rose in defence of the nurses specially trained for the bea 5

"ment work include the construc- Stations, Mr. Vaughan after a ew campaign against tuberculosis, 3rd June, 1952, 4.6,52:1n, |

_) tion of three new gigantic piers, ™#inutes also left the Chamber. mere more ee te ae Pecos aad Vred 3 _—_ ; |
‘9 When Mr. Talma had finishea, 220 Vaccinatec eae Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- |

Mr. Walcott, the member of the Dever are ty. SUE. Year BOS and drag around each Seen Order, No. 18 which will be published in the Oficial Gazette

Frontenac Cup Executive who took charge of the leat a aii day, unable to work









: Rom 96° to thie “week, of Monday, 2nd June, 1952.
* Resolution rose to reply to some more than’ 33,000 persons have| en 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Me |
; Th . of the criticisms and observations j,cen tested ¢ obo 20,000 | seat Pepe oe ae
ce urs y made, but the House was at this wapsinaed. and © about J are your kidneys are F —Fresh & Frozen—Beef (a)” is as follows:—
time without a quorum, Dr, R. M. F. Charles ical Aid coder: Waiter, | ‘| 1

; Dr. R. M. F. Charles, Medica active kidneys filter ARTICLE j RETAIL PRICE
The Frontenac Cup Race will be * 1t was five minutes to midnight, Cllicer in charge of the campaign,| poisonous wastes and |
sailed in Carlisle Bay at 2.00 p.m. and on the Clerk informing His “isclosed this week that several] excess acids from a SURE: FORE e anne

: x ~ " = © ™ yr | H |
on Thursday (Bank-Holiday). Honour that there was not. a Teqests had been received from] the blood. When they fail, the system | Meat—-Fresh & Frozen:

This race brings to an end the quorum present i + parents asking that their private
R.B.Y.C. 1952 season. The race cediead that the ee eahire doctors be permitted to vaccinate r

(a) Hind Quarter |
i.e, Round, Rump, Sirloin, Short



becomes clogged ene and you | poof:
feel mean and miserable. Then is the | ,
will be two rounds. The handicap summon members. After five their household. { time to take Dodd's Kidney Pills. Within
times are as follows: — minutes, there was no further The responsibility for super-) 1 hour Dodd’s start to help the kidneys













































































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|
{
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i nea at addition to the nu js Vising and directing the technical} drain away these harmful wastes. Soon | Ribs and Thick Fle | ie oe |
Bat 1 Bnd SP ie MD ta Mag, 7 rly eat oa portion of the campaign, Dr-| your ‘alin’ feeling is replaced by clew- one eee eee ais | 67c. per It
D 10 Van Thorndyke House until ne: ae Charles said, rests with the World aded energy and pep. But be sure to | Note:—Increase in the pric ind Quarter Beef is “ :
eee Sr hie a pe sy oe) Health Organisation. This body,| get the genuine Dodd's Kidney Pills —3/- creased wiet t's aisotee Gestlne itt one es tral ° Sh far
ab Sage 4.04 waa “4* he added, with the United] forlarge bottle at all drug stores. 23 beef is expected from New Zealand in about three monthe’|
Si Aap ii ny > 3 Nations Ofganisation and_ the time when it is hoped the price will again nar ausedt “eye |
BD 4 Imp . United Nations _ International ney Pills proximately 56 cents a pound : rei
ildren’s Emergency Fun a 3rd June, 1953 » RO. .
rs fovader: 2.05 Red me re faisted that where "hele ear ; ES une, 1063, Seren
T 9 Dauntless e ’ eee ae ., : Eves o areas — ee
ee ee - & il I Oh sponsibility for a mass campaign The natural way to | BARBADOS |
popper evan Sail Im Ohio fincas ode eal ia. CHANCERY SALE | KLIMissuperior quality cow's mil, produced
ey > dao aR : COLUMBUS. Ohio Health Organisation laboratory, KEEP SLIM “a | under strictest sanitary conditions, Yes, and the
, , J i ividuals ¢ je under ti ; v e se » for sale at.the Registratio ice; | af i. :
5. etna 2.01 _ Red May 31 ee ee eee Public Bulldings, Bridgetows beeen a See ee een eee eo moet specially-packed tin protects KLIM so that you
L . , : eae ridge : 2 pm. for im and on | Pa . Pigsan )
C 1 Miss Behave Four desperate, escape convicts Organisation and by the United AND FIT Friday at the game Dioce pad aurea the ciate Will be tet, UP on each succeeding | get milk as fine as the day it left the farm. Bu
— ——— * “who might do anything” were Natio Internati 1 Children’s ‘on application t k during the same hours until sold. Pull Parsio ular: | ¢ y
D 14 Hurricane 7 7 ; ations Internationa ; If ‘ : eee, ae KLIM—milk that you can always depend upon for
I 7 Mohawk 2.09 Yellow believed hiding in Central Ohio, Emergency Fund will be per- , YOU want to be sdtractively : ; ric’ t
I 18 Clytie g after taking part in a nine man mitted to give tests and vaccina- Setar belgie sree sadiant Plaintiff; ERROL MALCOLM STEELE its wholesomeness and purity!
Pe ch he ee ee fi istorie tion. , eas, De : : VEL EOL
c 3 Keun 2.10 Red Ohio tenissiiiece which neues a — ne eee nn PROPERTY: All ia Te yee ny See .
. . ' 0 : that rtai pce parcel ¢ and (formerly part o e :
eer a I EL, KOJE RIOTS ARE impurities, Clinical tests by | lands of Enterprise Plantation) situate at Enterprise tn the pariah of Chiat Church _KLIM ts pure, SAFE MILK
. a : . i 4 n s easureme: Seven (7) aere (inclusive %
— 4 Five of the convicts were cap- MOST VIOLENT on o— that Bile Beans of a portion of a ond twenty, feet, wine which inte eats the eaid Seeosl at tent |
‘ 2.12 Rea ‘tured shortly after their escape. (By DEAN DETTMER) Le Bere ey ind. effectively, and runs from the public rowd in a northerly to southerly direction) butting and
c Je » Warden Ralph, Alvis rushed to WASHINGTON, May 31 ile Beans are keeping millions bounding on lands of the estate of Miss Mufey FE. Lucas, deceased, on lands of KLiM keeps without refrigeration
: the prison in holiday clothes to Koje Island prison camp. riate beaniey and youthful in looks | James A. Tudor, on lands of the Honourable J.D. Chandler, on lands formerly
, o 7 - 4 Start taki a estate o: . C. Lacas but n » * Aze noe on 1e remainder
10 Gannet 14 Yellow direct the night long search for are apparently the most violent | nor i Start taking them of the said road twenty feet wide ‘on lands of Mr S.C. guckman, on lands of KLIM F
‘Hie 2.17 Red * the men who staged the biggest in which the prisoners. of | this Shicice's Getibcdin *. tmesilgnateg mcecetaed it" cteee Selec tha totes Bene oot quality is always uniform
tence ae Ne ere eene is -—~—_ .» break in the prison’s history. country have ever been involved, ature's Gentle Aid | built standing and being : ? ae
13. Ranger 2.18 oe The convicts all of whom had @lthough they are far from unique | | Upset price: £5200. 0, 0,*
7 Moyra Blair ~ parned «model prisoner ratings i the history of warfare. During BILE BEANS jp PA ee AI 8th ue: 1008. H. WILLIAMS {4} REIM ts oxestiont for growing shlidren
9 Okapi — 2.19 Red stormed their way out by binding World| War I, 25 Nazi naval | RS PRL pe sa |
481 Fantasy A . officers and submarine technicians J I Bi 5, 62-—-tn
eerste tee an ee » the guard with adhesive tape, broke out of their compound at eae ee COUpIA, at bedtime: a couple at Bedtime | KLIMadds nourishment to cooked dishes
’ yaaa 2.21 Yellow slashing his arm, 5 aAwing their way Papago Arizona on Christmas POCO SOS OSS SOOSSS SEE CPOE OSLO LPLLLLE LELLELL ALLA PLL LA RA LLL OO, :
= through iron lattice work in oe. Eve in 1944, All were later re-|% x ) 8
B 5 Mischief second floor dormitory window, captured. % 2 |
B 1 Gipsy 225 Red | jumping across a four foot pas- “In 1943 there was an unsuccess- | % | KLIMis recommended for infant feeding
“N.B, Please note that this Race is sageway - Oh sot ot oe soonas ful uprising at Tule Lake, Califor. % ‘
only two (2) Rounds °o ce a shal a nia, re also a é . < :
H. BLATN | BANNISTER, {drain pipe to “freedom. Italian P.W.S. at Fort Lawton, $ % {7} KLIMis safe in the specially-packed tin
‘ $ »
3 % ~
x 4 KLIMi nder stri
SWEN THE | {8 s produced under strictest control
oF %, ms
FINGER” FIRE § ‘
ES YOu/ , x \
Touch YX y % } Take pure water, add KLIM, stir
% j $ %
x % and you have pure, safe milk
x %
| % x { a
: 1% % a
@ Grand breakfast main dish! % g
e Here's the ‘‘power So % * 4 a
‘astes > x a
UNGUENTI NE Crisp, eweet, fesen Your 3 cage pmaabtetatiy % pure safe POWDERED
ICK i Gorn Flak : x @
Qu Kelloge’s Com Flakes. x > nah *
A MODERN ANTISEPTIC a ont ; % IMPORTANT S >|
+ yi
JARS MOTHER KNOWS BEST x x
TUBES or JARS A $ NOTICE R S| FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER “~
3 %
g 5.42 S| Ee ses966s6006 4 56 OLLI,
3 Due to the aviation gasolene short- S ce er ee
2 age we have been forced to restrict S %18
% our operations, Please advise us as ie oie ° .
%, a pd = . + +
Â¥ early as possible whenever reserva- S +1 $$ We wish to advise our
s tions have to be cancelled or changed S » ¥
% so that we can accommodate others. S Hid ¥ %
*. Berth 4
+ ‘ iw %
5 x N Passengers who hold reservations y y 8 customers that our PARTS
restone $ S rust purchase their tickets at least & $13
% XN) 72 hours before flight and onward S %1% ‘
x SN or return reservations must be 8 Department. will be closed
cent . Ny checked at local BWIA offices 486 > $/ 3
‘The Firestone er ee XN hours before the departure of the S 31%
FADS, ERO ROR SEL ee aa S onward or return flight. Reserva- & RIB
eon eee NN stions will be subject to cancellation & e1 x
and service of your car by S without notice if these requirements 8 % | o
absorbing road shocks and x are not observed. & % | 4
bumps. In addition, you receive NS XX $1 %
greater skid Protection with the SN We trust you will appreciate that S 8S
Skid Resistors in the Safety- the strict enforcement of these rules S %

))

BRITISH WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS



ty ANNUAL
STOCK-TAKING

Co
DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING (0. LTD.
‘ECKSTEIN BROTHERS’
Phone 4269 Bay St. g

> y
* oe , CSS os +aFs “ o> oo + oF % ey “ ae “> COD VOSS > o > SSS SOCCSSSISS.



Bs

POLLS FE LO POF

S¢
POOPOPO SFI F FF SSS

oF



Charles McEnearney & (Co., Ltd.

< £,6,66,6,6,6 66265685
$9666660004 <

S99SSOSS

OLE 66666-6644, ‘
PLPLIELPDLLIILPIDLDLLPPLPPPL PPD OPPO LOOP LEP OLLEOL OEM?

“-
*
+





‘aLR 4







PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS. ==



DIED

1952, Beresiord S

GHLL—On June






Clair Gilk ate employee of C I
Harrison & Co Stree His
funeral Jeayes his late 1 ce bhunte’s
Road, Cartingion’s Vib 4.20, is
evening” fr St Patrick’ Churel
Jemmotts -Lané ant thence t
Westbury @Gemeter Ne conned Fric
are asked to attenu
Mary Gill (widow), Stephen and George
Gill (sons), Cecilia, Joan, Lorna idaugh
ters), Muriel Holligan, -.Gwendolen Gill
inieces) ¥ 4 6.52—-In

a
LASHLEY—On June 3, 1962 at the Gen-
eral Hospital Grace Lashley (for-
merly Grace Oxley! Her funeral
will leave ber late residence, King
Edward Road, Baik Hall at 4 o’eléck
today for the Hyetiiren Room, Bank
Hall Cross Road and thpnee to the
Westbury Cemetery fends are
asked to attend
Edgar Lashley
Oxley, (roother)
sungle), Mr. & Mrs
Oxley. (Grandparents)

(husband) . Elise
Fred Oxley.
Alexander

WARD—Oy June

Clement Ward. His funera) will leave
Ellesmere,” 7th Avenye Belleville at
4.15 p.m. to-day for Belmont Brethyen
Room and ‘thence to ‘the Westbury

Cemetery .
Lilian Ward, andsW. S. Ward.
9.50, Pom,





1952. Mortimer

B. L



MERRITT.We the v
thank those. kind fru

ned beg to
who, ing any

way sy with us in our recent
sad bereavement
Gwen and Bra Meritt, Layne’s Gap,

Martindales. Road.

IN MEMORIAM

4.6.52-—In.





CRICHLOW-—In,

loving memory of our

dear beloved father Moses Nathaniel
Crichlow, who fell asleep in Jesus on
June 7th 1951

We may sleep, but not foreve
There will be a glorious dawn

We shall meet to part no never
On the resurrection morn

The Crichlow family 4.6.52—In



NILES—Eva Al na. In loving memory
of our dear wife and mother who was
laid to rest on 3rd June 1942

“She lived her Saviour to adore,
And meekly all her sufferings bore;
She loved, and all resigned to God,





Nor murmured at His chastening
rod.”
SWEET BE THY REST.
B.- Niles (husband), Germaine,
Mitchell, Muriel, Conrad, Norman and
Ernest (children) 4.6,52—1n.
ate siecle





HELP





GARDEN BOY — Apply: Mrs. G
Hutson, Pendal, Pine Hill

4.6.52--1n

Typist and Stenographer lary ac-



cording. to ability. Apply’ b
Box No. 51, Advocate Co. Ltd.
20.5.52-4.f.n

MISCELLANEOUS

letter to







REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash for
each new Subscriber recommended by
you.

4.6. 52—10n



TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonus
from Rediffusion for 25 recommenda
tions in one calender month

4,6,52—10n

—$————

$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earnedt
by recommending 25 new subscribers to}
REDIFFUSION in one month :

4,6,52--10n
by
Obtain
EDIFFUSION
4.6,.52—10n

>ILES





SUPPLEMENT
recommending
full

office

YOUR INCOME
REDIPSUSION
partifulars from the R

TELEPHONE 2508










—_— $$$ —____. _——

d

KOR SALE

\

|



















4.6.52--6n









“RACTORS-—-Massey-Harris and Fer-
guson with numerous attachments
Courtesy Garage - Dial 4616

1,6. 52—6n .
EEE

TRUCK TIP END HYDRAULIC

HOIstT One (1) Only, New—for im-
te delivery. Dial 4616. Courtesy
G 1.6 6n

TRACTOR—One (1) Farm all A-

Tractor with Pneumatic Lift and Mowe







Apply: Manager, Four Square Factory
Lid., St. Philip 30.5. 52—6n
POULTRY
TURKEYS for Breeding Purposes
} bred Bronze and White. For par-
teulars Dial #462 1,6,52—2n,.
MECHANICAL
AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT — in-
cluding Side delivery Re for win-



Growing Cane Trash, Grass rakes, Mow-
« and Grass Loader Courtesy Ga-
rage Dial 4616 1.6, 52—6n



MACHINE—Singer Drop Head Sewing





Machine $75.00, also Ladies Bicycle
$45.00. Phone 5172, 4,6,52—In.
MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES — ot every description

Glass, China, old Jewels, fine

Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-

graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop

adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.2.52—t.f.n.

BUTTONS,—White Dress Buttons and
Buckles, white plastic belts and _. sold
belts at the Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad
treet 1.6.52—2n



CLOTHING—Blue Taffeta Eiderdown
Quilt perfect condition $20.00 wonderful
present to English relative also Quilted
Satin Neglige one White S.16) and one



Pink (8.20) $12.00 each. 4942.
4.6,52—1n
CLOTHING—Man's blue grey spring
top coat (Large) like new $20.00. 3
piece suit (Large) $20.00, also Ladies
clothing suitable for England, size 16
(Short) A942 4.6.52—1n
ee
DRESSES, Imported Children's

Dresses Sizes
the

1-12, $2.98—$4.32 each at
Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.
1,6.52—2n.

For a cléan shave, try “Chade”
Razor Blades (new kind on the mark-
et) 2c. each or pkgee. of 6 for 12c.
Knight's Ltd. 1.6.52-—3n.

a
GLASS CLOTHS,—Irish Linen Glass
Cloths—Size 22 x 32 in white with red,
bine and green borders 60c. each at the
Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.

1,6.52—2n,

6












—

Here’s news for seamstresses — Wwe
can be Cc d have in stock Utility Pocket Knives
ure with razor blade included, used for
picking to pieces a garment. Price
There are thousands of men and women | ''- each Knight's Ltd

: 1.6.52—3
who suffer awful agony day and night |, Mere 053 St Nac ie aL
fhecause of pile trouble, who do not know _ KHAKI PANT} Best qual ty Khaki

that Y beatae Tees Prine SGM abe
every chemist stocks a special remedy Falence Mabict amet realty Street
that does most surtly and quickly banish 29.4.52—6n.
the misery of this wretched trouble. ee RET =D

: Al an , practically ni

Make a confidant of yourchemist, Ask Bargain, $25.00, Phone 2739, i
him about Man Zan Pile Remedy. He 1,6,.52—2n.
will tell you this is no ordinary ointment, ! RAINCOATS,—for children
but a soothing, healitig, strengthening |!» “1 colours $2.40 each, Plastic
Balm that Too Raincoats ‘for Mis $3.60 each, Plastic
at once stops the intense irrit- |piiicoats for Ladies $314 each and

ation and clears away internal, external, [Plastic Naincoats for Men $5.04 each at
gore bleedin: i the Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street
b The unig e She hich Man Zan i Se

nr w an Zan is
Bold makes this preparation so easy and ROLLEICORD CAMERAS. Two (2)

clean to use.
= applicator, is usually suffickmt to
away the most difficult case.
Remember the name of this special
femedy for pile trouble -
@

ManZan
PILE REMEDY
FURNISH TO-DAY |

only world Yamous Rollelcord 1952 model

The big size supply, with |Carieras now in stock. As further sup-

Pp are now restricted,
cellent opportunity
cameras, A, G, St,

this is an ex-
to get one of these
Hill Ltd, Dial 3199,

23,5.52—7n.





Subscribe now to the Dally Telegraph
England's leading Daily Newspaper now
arriving {n Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London, Con-
tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd.
Local Representative, Tel. hi

11.

t.n.







L SETS—Meakin's finest ware 24-



piece decorated Tea Set. Only $10.40
et G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Lid

;Hroad Street, — Dial 4222.

| 1.6,52,—n.

;. Ww ATCHES, Imported direct from
Switzerland. Made by Lusina, A large

The Money Saving Way

Popular Bureaus, Bedsteads,
Beds, Wardrobes, Washstands $8.00






















y

varte of sizes and styles, 17, or_more
-wels, K, R, Hunte & Co,, Ltd., Lower
Broad St. 1.6,52—3n,









|
|
|

|





























BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HUUSES

BURNLEY-—B
From Ist June
3374 or 4548

FLAT & HOUSE—Fully







ttons
B

Hi



furnished, St





























AUTOMOTIVE | Lawrence 6n-S« Phone
= ° = } $2—t.f.7
BULLUOZER/ANGLEDOZER ie) eae ea :
mediate debiver stainable For use oe SEA—Eurninbed: or unfurnished,
on any Typa Crawler (Track) Tractor, |Ballery. diay ue Che: Se
Py ui fract of USA kitchen, tollet und bath, 4 bedrooms
ons " a Gar Dial 4646 | Fruit trees, execient *ea-bathing. Apply
+ : 16 52-4. |: M. Moe, Lek Paimes, Puyries Bay
r }St. James 4.6.32--2n
GAR Dodie. special De tuxe (Xen, | NAVY GARDENS, — Fully farsished
or ; ne oe a Barns 3903, | Modern house, all conveniences, good
: are ttn. | Pesition, Juty to Dee inclusive. Reason
. fable rent. Phone 2389 1.6.52—3n
BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS for | ~ HOUSE an: Thomeak” near Bus ee
imynediate deliver Courtes Garage | rrignway, newly built small one floor
, ce ee en ae | HOUSE all conveniences. Fully furnished
: . always cool Lease if desired Smith.
Wolseley Car, in good} " ca y
onder. and Owner driven, ‘Redman & |opewell. 42 4.6.52—In
fas lor’s a A 31.5.52—3
Ta}lor’s Garage Ltd 31.5.52--3n. | “ROOM-—From July Ist at the Mayfair
a Gift Shop, suitable for Dressmaking
CAR—(1) One Chevrolet Car, Apply | ;
1 or - + 7
Moaaser’ Bigomssury antation, we | OWer shop, Waledrensing ete. Apply, sf
‘Thomas 1,6,52—2n, eee
CAR--One Citroen Saloon, owner ‘ +
driven and in perfect condition. Apply PUBLIC SAL
Reiman & Taylor's Garage.
31.5.52-—8n ae
—$—$—$—$—$——— TT ree
OHUNSON SBA HORSE—5 h.p. out REAL ESTATE
boourd moter, searcely used, $350.00 a
Diol 262 4.6. 52—3n BUNGALOW Stonewall Bungalow.
ale known as Banyan Beach, Brighton, Black
\OTOR CYCLE—Ariel 350 ¢ Red | Rock, Saint Michael, with 11,100 square
ter Twin Port Spring Frame. | feet of land thereto
Mileage 17,000, D, Barker. Phone 3071. The above property will be set up for

sale by Public Com

etition at our Office,
James Street, on

riday Gth June, at 2



p.m
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
22.5.52-—8n
| On Friday 13th inst, at our Office,
No. 17, High Street:—
15 Shares Barbados Fire surance Co,
52 r Foundny Ltd
1a ‘ Ice Co. Ltd
a W.L, Rum Refinery Ltda.
a6 Barbados Co-Operative Cotton
Factory Ltd ’
COTTLE CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors
4.6.52—fn
SHARES—Three (3) Ordinary Shares
of £100 each in RIDGE LIMITED.

Apply to Messrs. Cottle Catford & Co
17, High Street, Bridgetown



29.5.52

-4n

“WILTSHIRE PLANTATION’ and
dwellinghouse “WHITE HAVEN” situate
in St, Philip with about 202 acres of
land made up as foliows: 102 acres
arable, 7 acres tenantry, 22 acres in
sour giss, 71 acres in roads and woods
etc., also, 4 fan mills, 1 motor truck, 1
bull, 2 cows, 1 horse, 2 donkeys and 1
donkey-cart. Together also with 1,870
shares in Three Houses Factory Limited.
‘inspection by appointment. Phone Mr,
A. TT, Skeete, “Bentley 2535 The
above property will be set up to public
competition for sale to the highest
bidder beyond the appraised value at 2
p.m. on Friday the day of June 1952
at our Office, For further particulars
and conditions of sale apply to the under-
Signed,



CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street
5,52—13n





AUCTION

By order of the Insurance ’
sell on Friday 6th. June at 2 p.m, at
Messrs. Mc Ernearney’s Garage. Ford
V-8 Touring Car damaged by fire. Terms
Cash. R. Archer Me Kenzie

1.6.52



4 will



Sn.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received by
anee Co. I will sell on Fri June 6th
at Messrs. Cole & Co.'s Ga , Probyn
St., (1) 1952 Hillman Minx Car. (Only



the Insur-





done 2,000 miles). Damaged in accel
dent. Sale at 2 p.m Terms cash
Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer

1.6 4n



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON TUESDAY, 10th by order of Mr
E 8 Chambers we ik sell his
Furniture at “Highgate House St

Michael, whic! Includes

Good Mahog. Table (seat 8) Sideboard
to match, Tea Trolley Book and
Ornament Tables; Extra size Morris Arm
Chairs with spring, Filled Cushions and
Satin Covers, Bergere Arm Chairs all
in Mahogany: Card Table, Giass and
China; old Willow Plates; Royal Stat-
ford Tea Service; Silver Hurricane
Lamps, French Rugs, Pictures, Antique
Wall Pla Sheralon Settee, old glass
end China; Spoons, Forks &c S.P
Entre and Muffin Dishes, Wall Mirror
Italian Tea Service, Breakfast Service
peulars; Twin Bedsteads, Von
ind, Deep Sleep Mattre
f Compactum Vanity
Dress les with Triplet and Lary
Round Mirrors all in Cedar: Twin Bed
steads in Birch with springs and Hair
Mattresses; Large Mahog and Ceglar
Chest of Drawers. Hoover Vacuum
Cleaner -with Spray attachment prac-
tieally new: Elec. Kettle, Fron, Drugget
and Dom: Mats; Mosq Nets, Elec.
Fittings: Kitchen Cabinet, Tables and
Rush Chairs; Jackson Electric Stove
with Control Switeh all Fittings in
perfect order, @-Burner Valor Oil
Stove and Oven, Garden Tools and other
items, This Furniture is very nice and
in perfect condition

Sale 11.30 o'clock

BRANKER, TROTIMAN & CO.,

Auctione:
46









vd




‘Terms cash







NOTICE

All male citizens of the United States














up, Coil and Fiat Springs LL OLEPEOPSSSSSOSSSSSFFOOOO
TABLES for Dining, Kitchen and iss %
‘ancy use, Larders, Waggons, ? .
Trolleys, Sideboards Kitchen, {11% x
China and "Bedroom Cabinets nS YOUR xt
Liquor Cases $5.50 up DRAW 1s ¥
ING KOOM FURNITURE, Rush . t %
Furniture for Little and Big Screen, \% HOLIDAY %
Frames, [roning & Laundering ss i %
Boeede, Benches, — Office-height ist All meals and service sup- %
eae gaan and rush, Rope % plied in your own cottage
. § on a quiet secluded beach
—_—_—— ‘S$ with perfect bathing.; $8.50
3% per day for single persons or
$$ $15.00 double. Apply ‘Beach-
L. S. WILSON % lands’, St. James or Phone
s 0157,
SPRY STREET, DIAL 4069 % " 31.5.52.—-6n
36$966966966669966590068"
pooeeoenrenes {PRDODSOSOGG PDD DAH POOF
‘. x %
: 3 1 . \ omer <0 a
University College $|$ EBONY REALTY &
% *
> ’ 10) 1 y yw
a x } *
of the 318 COMMISSION AGENCY §
i .
West Indies % Marhill Street }
. , * RESTAURANT >
., ay = wr. OS ‘
R EXTRA URAL DEPART- ¥%1 Two storey business prem- §
~ ME! % ises ideally situated in heart
y ; . ne . * of city. Well established
A Oe, CF NINE > reputation, Lessee is selling
; ; - interest, this is offered as a
m = OR going concern with an Ice-
. MUSIC L *, cream-Snackette downstairs
‘A & along with up-to-date fix.
; %s tures. The entire transac- ¥)
APPRECIATION ® tion can be acquired by way $|
* % of a four year lease on the 8
= by - * building. This offer is sel- 2
BE. U. HACKETT, AR.C.M é dom given to-day where 3
ye >| the demand for such loca- %
at the British Council, % % tivms is at a premium, All %
Wakefield, SR information gladly given to x
On MONDATS TBS integeetpa parties at my %
" ove 9, Q office. ¥
pennies, Fane 9th, at x % CLEMENT S RVIS
- 00 p.m, si.00 12 C.P.M,, F %
9 ce. very, SNe Auctioneer, Real Estate 2)
% Members of Ex-Mural i ‘& Agent. Appraise x
& _ Association Bde. SiS Dial 5001. %
@ Single Lectures 18c. ¥% & 4.6.52—1n. x
2 999:99960091000056000000 | 955000999900990090000508"

POPS OS OSS





Lost & FOUND



|





















a eT

EDUCATIONAL PERSONAL






















LOST REE SE EN)! : - —~ Sareea osde uaa,
—_ : aaa ; ) At.
| PIGEONS Anyone seeing strange THE LODGE SCHOOL ‘ ie Reedlt a T Y FHERLANDS ZEALAND og
| Pigeous watiek around Balleville Entrance Examinations Tur tee MATER Mi) as tae uot ROYAL NE (M.A.N Z LINE)
district please cor at with B _For boys wishful of entering this a “ self aa sible : rade . STEAMSHIP co S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to
Evelyn. Ghavick. Gn Ave Da Costa. |SChogl in the September term of 1952, | 70s oan tontenstings “Gebt ous ony’ . \saii from Port Pitic May Sist, Devonport
Wharf Store 4.6.52-1n |2" Bmtrance examination wili be held|)"".. name unless by a written order June 5th, e June 14th,
cw Cro iene ae =: |at the Lodge School on Saturday June} siimed by me. ai SAILING FROM EUROPE June 2th, Br July Sth. arriving, at
FOUND gp begening 3 ° clans Pe EDWARD IFILL M S. BONAIRE, 13th June, 1052. Barbados about August 6th.
_ not your r > .
adenine nad eietieinbe aie |@ Years and 6 months or older than ne Ne I - = eh an te ae In addition to sages nites inte, vpseat
OODLE BITCH—Straying on Hastings |/4 Years on date of Examination re ee te SAILING TO EUROPE was, spay. seen eS
Main Road. Large White Poodle Type W. A, FARMER, ooapeeminaegremmerninipnensinemsgeiage Poise M.S. WELLEMSTAD, 17th June, 1952. Sees, Se t
Riteh) with light brown marks on, heaped Headmaster. The public are hereby d t| SAILING TO TRINIDAD, P. Cargo accepted on through aoe *
} ened Y Can be | reeavered ~ from | 21.5 52—4n. .” oi . eens wit, VIVIAN | . GUIANA Lading for transhipment at Trini a
eee Se: ee teen eee : giving credit to my wife, VIVIAN AND BRITISH G ; British Guiana, Leeword and Windward
| 4 Jon 8. .. \THE COLERIDGE AND PARRY} (A585: (nce MASSIAM) as 1 do not) M.S. Nestor. éth June, 1952 Tdlands
| 4.6.52--In. | rh a ‘ hold myself vesponsible for her ori. Ss INAIRE, 30th June, 1952, 7. 7
a . SCHOOL cayone else contracting any debt or|xy S. STENTOR, lth July, 1952 For further particulars apply
ANNOUNCEMENTS St, Peter a os in me sae unless by a written} “saminG TO TRINIDAD AND | FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD.,
” : | . Applications for entrance to the Orrer SEA oe CURACAO TRINIDAD.
| “BARN BiG MONEY LOGIE REDiE. | School in September 1952. must be made ADLSMUS MAM, M.S. HESITIA, 2ist July, 1952 and
FUSION in your spare time Get =| 0p 30 OMl&) Seas wish. can be obiainee “St. Georg S. B. MUSSON, SON & CO., LED BA CORED & £9. LAR
supply of (obms to-day. "4.6.54—10n. |2t the Sthool Office on any school day ’ $6522 Acents ee ee
| A o a oe between the hours of 9 a.m. and 4 p.m a en a ee
os SACANCIENG « eal a ee Applicants should be’ between the ages}) [>——7 7
sauek®™, VACANCIES suit exist tor |of‘nine*and 18 sears on tat Seqiember,| The Public are Nereis warned againet

organised bs

the Barbados Polytechnic
Book-keeping

shorthand, typing, handi-
crafts, baskets, mats ete., cooking
tailoring and dressmaking, school sub-
ects, electricity and car mechanics,
economics, public speaking etc Enrol-
ment closes June 7. Evening and pight
classes, Enrolment. forms available at
£3 Swan Street, Second Floor

30.5.52—n

PUBLIC NOTICES







BARBADOS AUTOMORILE
ASSOCIATION

Members are reminded that if they
vish the Association to renew their
driving licenees for them please send
therm to the office at 151 Roebuck Street,
together with 60c

E. A. WAY
Hon. Secretary & Treasurer
1.6.52—1n
———————

Offers in writine will he received by
Courtesy Garage, White Park Road for
One (1) Ford Prefect Car retenfly
damaged in accident, up to 4.00 p.m
on Friday, 6th June, 1952 Car can
, be inspected at their premises

1.6,52-—4n





NOTICE

Applications for one or more vacant
St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at the
Combermere School will be received by
the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon
on Wednesday, 4th June 1952.

Candidates must be the sons of parish-
ioners in straitened circumstances and

must not be less than 10% hor more
than 12% years of age on the Ist Sep-
tember 1952.

Forms. of application will be issued
and received at the Vestry Clerk's Office
daily between the hours of 10 a.m. and
12 noon.



=. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St, Michael's Vestry.
21.5,52—fin
— ——_
NOTICE
' I have been approached by several



Ratepayers of St Mic!
request that I offer myself
for the vacant seat on the St, Michacl's
Vestry regretfully caused by the death
of our respected friend, the late Mr
C. A. Brathwaite and have consented
to place my services at their di \.

o

J
3F. 5 528n

BARBADOS CO-OPERAT/VE
BANK LIMITED.
ORDINARY GENERAL MEETING
Notice is hereby given that the
Ordinary General Meeting of the above-



ael with

a Candidate










named Company will be held at the

Children’s Goodwill League's Hall, off

Constitution Road, on Thursday, 12th

June, 1952 at 5 p.m. for the following

purposes :—

1. To receive and consider the Direc-
tors' Report, the Profit and Loss
Account, the Balance Sheet, a State-
ment of Income and Expenditure,
and the Auditor's Report. The

above Reports and Accounts will -he
to. the 29th day of February, 1952
‘To transact the Ordinary business of
the Company

By order of the Board
©. BE. M&LLINGTON,
Secretary.
4.6, 52-—2n.

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1945

creditors holding specialty liens
st LITTLE SPA Plantation, 5t.

Joseph.

TAKE NOTICE that 1, the Owner of
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £250 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plan-
tation, in respect of the Agricultural
year 1952 to 1953

No money has
the Agricultural
above Act (as the
respect of such * eat

Dated this Fist da

L

To



been
Aids

borrowed under
Act, 1905, or the
case may be) in

May, 1952
SMITH.
Owner

5.52--3n

of

E

31

|

| SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1948
{vo the erediters holding specialty Hens
| against HAYMANS and WARLEIGH
Plantations, St. Peter

TAKE NOTICE that we the Trustecs
of the above Plantations am about to
obtain a loan of £6,000 under the pro-

i




visions of the above Act against the
soid Plantation, in respect of the Agri-
cultural year 1952 to 1953

No money has been borrowed
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905,
above Act (as the case may
respect of such year
} Dated this 31st day
| R
}




under
or the
be) in

of May, 1952
CHALLENOR and
Te *® GITTENS.
Trustees
deceased,
Attorney

Estate of

per C

c
R

#acker,
| Packer,
|



on
SUGAR INDUSTRY AGBICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1043

the ecreditars holding specialty Hens

| THE





















between the ages of 18 and 26 residing sainst GROVE Plantation, St. Philip
in Barbados are requested to call na TAKE NOTICE that we, the Owners
the American Consulate from July 1 to| « the above Plantation are about to
21, 1952 for Selective s ice Registration , obtin a loan of £11,000 under the
under the Universal Military Training | provisions of the above Act against the
Service Act. ‘re.d Plantation, in respect of the Agri-
All male citizens of the United States} cultural year 1952 to 1953
who attain the age of 18 years sub- No money has been borrowed under
sequent to July 31, 1962, are required | the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
to register upon the day they attain the bove Act (as the case may be) In
eighteenth anniversary of the day of pect of such year i
their birth, or within five days there Dated this 4th day of June, 195:
after 4 POUR SQUARE ESTATES L
For further information, consult he se , Owners
American Consulate, Bridgetown, a7 per E Z SS Tee tae
¢ . 27.5.52-—t Y Manag rectc
bados 27 1 aesele
NOTICE tity SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRIOUL-
. : TURAL BANK ACT, 1965
VESTRY BYE-ELEOTION re the erediters holding specialty lens
1 HEREBY give notice that I have ap-) " \gainst FOUR SQUARE Factory st
pointed the Parochial Building, CUS. | vhilip
land Street, Bridgetown as the place iAKE NOTICE that we the Owners
where Parishioners of the parish of St. | o5 tie ‘hbove Wantation are about to
Michael and other persons duly qualified ; Chiain. & loan of. £14,090 under the
to vote at any election of Vestrymen |’. visions of the above Act against the
for the said Parish may assemble on | id Plantation, in respect of the ‘Agri-
Monday, the 9th day of June, 1952, be- | wuturat year 1952 to 1953
tween the hours of 10 and 1). o'clock in) yy money has been borrowed wnge:
the morning to elect a Vestryman for the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, ar the
the Parish of St. Michael in the place | he 2 Act. (as the case may” be in
Christopher Augustus Brathwaite, de-' "| pect of such year oe
ecased. \ “pated this 4th day of June, 1952
i PERCY H. BURTON | YOUR SQUARE FACTORY LTD.,
Parochial Treasures. Owner
St. Michael | per EB. S. ROBINSON
28.5, 52--8n j Managing Director
4.6,52—3n
LGSSSOOSSSSSS SSO DSSS FOF i | SAY neyo
(TR SUGAR INDUSTRY ~oRICUL-
) TURAL BANK ACT, HHS
If not saved but seeking 1 the creditors holding specialty lens
Salvation, please write for aga nst FOUR SQUARE Plantation,
st. Philip
. ci TAKE NOTICE that we, the owners
FREE HOOK ce? the above Plantation are abo sete
eotain a loan of £14,000 unde: ie
Which Makes ovisions of the above Act against the
i Plantation, in respect of the Agri-
* cultural year 18952. to 1953
“GOD'S WAY OF No money has been borrowed under
ls Agricultural, Qids Act, 1905, or the
VATION PLAIN’’ ve Act (as the case may be) jn
SAL a Hs fi ga
x Dated, this 4th day of June, 1952
8S. Roberts, Gospel POUR SQUARE ESTATES LTD
Tract Service, 30 Owners
Book & ne , ( per E, S. ROBINSON
Central Ave., Bangor, N.I. 3 Managing Director
4.6.52--3n
5 tat, aly
PPPS SOD SL StF POOSOSE.



Valuable

business premises. on
Rickett Street above the Post
OMce with back entrance on Mar-
hill, Street, Frontage contains two

, . : é
entrance doors and large show s Weston, St. James.
window. Ideally suitabie for any x ‘
class of business, especially a |i|% The Line...... Sek
Drug Store, In close proximity to . SURE Opt 7 1.
3 parking places and the ‘Bus % INSURE YOUR FURNI
Stands. Also cool and spacious * TURE WITH US.
offices upstairs over the premises ss . aH, >
referred to above. These offices %& Winner Please call for Prize.
and business premises will be “ : me pel
rented separately or together as NEW INDIA INSURANCE
may be desired. Apply to . 10.,

EVFLYN, ROACH & Co., Ltd., 1s 2 c _

Rickett Street s 12, High Street.
24.5.52—t fn ¥.

or
A

Competition Winner

SHEILA GIBSON,





jat the School on Friday, 18th July, at

|
|
|







4;

PEPSOSSESSFO SOS SOHO OP

10

ving credit to any person or persons
Wwhomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name

The Entrance Examination will be held

Application Forms must be returned to} “less by a written order signed by me
the Headmaster not later than Monday, CHARLES G. VANDERPOOL,
30th June, 1952, 1.6.42— St ee CANADIAN SERVICE
a rl . 52—

ie

















ALEXAN| SCHOO ; ‘
a DRA L From Montreal and Halifax

The public are hereby warned

giving credit to my _ wife, YL
The examination for entrance in}; WALKER (nee Cumberbatch) as % do
spternber 1952, as well as for Scholar-; not hold myself responsible for her or

—-—

1

















Expected Arrival







menereni Halifax
hips and Vestry Exhibitions will be! -,yvone else contracting any debt. or Bridectown, Harbados
veld at this school on %. July) debts in my name Unless by a writteh |™m.v. “SKAUVANN”™ 30 May 4 June 20 June
st beginning at 9.30 a.m. for ‘order signed by me. s.s. “DODIN MARSANO” i4 June 19, June + July
andidates | GARFIELD THEOPHLUIS. WALKER, | ™.v. “BRUNO” 28 June 3 July 1% July
2. Parents and guardians who wish Cane Hill, ee
their daughters or wards to sit this Ex- St. Michae) - . .
mination and who have not already 4.6,52—2n t
illed in application forms, are* advised |
} obtain ‘them. from the’ Headmistress re UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
is Sion as possible,
Ail entrangeé, for must be r THE BARBADOS AUTOMOBILE
ine ire not, “at fo ANSOCIATION. * From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasgow
jaturday, une st and must be ac- Me rs are advise it, on ce
companied a ‘occasion of H.M. the Queen’s Birthday uth Expected Arrtvai
athe Nr ar one he | ttended 1 coer be Ye itebie eo” = Wales re EN, -
he Head of the school §| jast a ed, Park w: available from 7. am. pe 5 $
tating er progress and conduct. , for their use, on the Drill Ground, op- f . aoe 0 ee a May 28 May 10 June
3. The list of successful candidates! posite Brigade House, Savannah s) “SUNWHIT” ‘ ee Count 24 June 10 July
«ill be published in the Advocate about | E. A. WAY, ata Ds 30 June 5 July 14 July 1 August
the middle of Jaly, Hon, Secretary & Treasurer. s e
1.4,59—ae 1.6.52—2n LARRINAGA End July Mid August Early August,
_ ¥ UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
Canadian National Steamships Poem Antorenn, Spttrodaen and London
; Expected Arrival
Antwerp Rotterdam London ates
i Bridgetown, Barbados
SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails 6.9. * FEDERAL VOYAGER" 13 June 16 June 23 June 7 July
Montreal Malifax Boston B'dos B'dos s.8. “SPURT sei 7s Mid July End Mid
LADY a .. 19 May 2%â„¢May 2% May 2June 2 June July August
LADY.N GER: > igjune Mune 2a june a dune
fs . +. 9June 12 June une une une ‘
CANAD! *! 20 June 23 June oe a July 3 July Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 30 June 3 July = 12 July 13 July oes 4703
LADY RODNEY .. . +. li July M4 Juy WJuly 2 July 26 July
acne nninaenrennenpeecncsaions, | FR .
Phe
NORTHBOUND Arrives Salle Arrives Arrives Avrives Agrives i
Bidos Bidos &t. John Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY .. 15 June 17 June - waJune 2dine 1 July ee
CHALLENGER... 29 June, 28 June 8 July 18 July 8 July 11 uly OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
6 July 8 July uly u
GaN Cou 14 July 18 uly 2% July 2 July 1 Aug. ¥ ‘
CONSTRUCTOR 24 July 29 July 5 Aug. 8 Aug. 10 Aug. essel From Leaves hasiitine
LADY RODNEY 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 19 Aug..20 Aug. 23 Aug S.S. “SELECTOR” Liverpool. & °
ee «bl
a % Glasgow 17th May Ist June
Ges /dieelinih audllilian, wns .S, “PRIBESMAN .. London &
: M/brough 9th May 5th June
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,, LTD.—Agents. S.S. “INTPRPRETER” .. London » 28rd May 5th June
S.S. “EXPLORER” .. Liverpool 3ist May 14th June
Steamship Co. GOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
r «
, b Vessel For Closes in Barbados
Inc. 8.S. “CRAPTSMAN” . Liverpool 3rd June



——_——_-—_ — -.



0 GOS OGOCBSOSDDODOSOOO OES OODOPDI SOOO OHO



oe

oO

POF

%













For further information apply to
NEW YORK SERVICE.

May 9th—arrives Barbados Ma;
§ May 28th—arrives Barbados

Cco., LTD.—Agents
ist. SSS
une 12th

M.V, “CARIBBEE” will accept
cargo and passengers for Dom-
inica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis,
St. Kitts, Sailing Saturday 7th
June,

M.V. “MONEKA" will accept
cargo and passengers for Domin-

ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis,
St.’ Kitts. Sailing Friday ‘13th,





NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.

The “ALCOA PIONEER" sails May 10th—arrives Barbados May 24th.
A STEAMER sails May 24th—arrives Barbados June 7th.



er meer

~~“ GANADIAN SERVICE

Consisnee — Tele. No, 4047 sengers and Freight,
NORTHBOUND

— ——
ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Apply:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE

5% 565%,

4 SAF ‘a

a



VALUES

WHICH SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES.



CG TRANSATLANTIQUE

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica




MEAS
COASTERS

CUPS, & SAU & .
DINNER. PLANES ha
SOUP PLAT Ba
OPEN VEG, DISHES.

STRAINERS. ....... eee cues
KITCHEN KNIVES (Stainless)





From Southampton ,
“COLOMBIE” .... 8th May, 1952... ... 2ist May, 1952
*“DE GRASSE” ... 4th June, 1952... .. 16th June, 1052

*Not calling at Guadeloupe

Arrives Barbados.






These and Many More BARGAINS at

GW. HUTCHINSON & CO. LTD.

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
From Barbados. Arrives Southampton



PEE PEELE A EAP PPA ALLE





| will be arriving at Barbados

SOUTHBOUND M.V. “CACIQUE DEL CAR- on TUESDAY, June 3rd
SAILS FROM IBE’ will acepet cargo and pas~ and will be sailing on
Montreal Arrives Barbados sengers for St. Lucia, St. Vincent, ‘

°.s. “TINDRA” May 19th ‘Tune Sth Grenegy Aruba, Sailing Wednes- THURSDAY, June 5th, for
S.S. “TISTA” .. ae ‘ May 30th June 14th ay, une. c
SS. “ALCOA Pony June 13th Sune 28th ain \dniintiaiin eidiaiad. St. ore ro Gren.
> Sauer supe a h ae ada, Aruba, acce} Pas-

“A STEAMER” July 11th July 26th ASSOCIATION (INC,) > &



LAA APAE ITE»



.
x
*.

“DB GRASSE” .... 19th May, 1952 .... .... 29th May, 1952/3 >}
“COLOMBIR” ... ist June, 1952... 18th Jung, 1952 |S BROAD ST. Llane DIAL 4222 %
Py. ,

DE GRABSE” .... 30th June, 108)... .. aa: s Y4598885500 $69 9596966555008669000



*Sailing direct to Southampton
OFSROED SSS SSSS GOSS SO SS OOSS $





| A. E. TAYLOR CALLING
FLASHLIGHT | University College of |

JUST OPEN.

ENAMEL WARE



the West Indies
BATTERIES

EXTRA-MURAL DEPART-

G.E.C.
18c. each

LEOTURES
by
J. CAMERON TUDOR, M.A. PLASTIC TABLE CLOTHS and PLASTIC by the YARD
} suitable for Small Table Cloths, Window Blinds, etc.
Very pretty Designs,
Also lovely Patterns of OILSKIN for TABLE CLOTHS etc.
WALL PAPER for Partitions.
LINEN TABLE CLOTHS
COTTON TABLE CLOTHS
LINEN AND COTTON PILLOW CASES
A nice assortment of TOWELS ranging from 36 cents to
$3.75
BATH MATS and so many other things it would be im-
e possible to enumerate them al
CALL AND SEE.
No obligation to BUY

HOW DEMOCRACY
WORKS

(The Theory and Practice |
of Government)
at

Very pretty patterns,

HARRISON COLLEGE |
LIBRARY

Beginning Friday, June 6th, |
1952





at 8.00 p.m. *

CITY GARAGE

VICTORIA STREET | Members of Ex-Mu, As.
| Single Lectures

$1.00
84

A. E. TAYLOR LTD.
THE NOAH’S ARK STORE,
SELLING EVERYTHING from 2 cents in Epsoms Salts

to a Lovely Diamond Engagement and to a High Class
Matrimonial Ring.





a

CARPENTERS—

DIAL 4100,
Have You a Full Range of TOOLS? WHERE
Qualities are HIGH
IF NOT, WHY NOT? ate

They are Obtainable at. . .

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Streets

Prices are LOW
And WHERE - - -

THERE ARE NO PARKING PROBLEMS

LA OPM NA LS



eet eee ee tT













WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1952







BARBADOS ADVOCATI PAGE NINE



« “
LL F OSE LPCLEE ATE EEEE

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

. POR ALL YOUR FRIENDS
. YOU DISTINGUISHED
. GUESTS AND YOURSELF



* There is Nothing Better on
the Market than

Ss & §
Rum
Blended and Bottled by
STUART & SAMPSON

(1938) LID. .

Headquarters tor Best Kom

PSPC LLL EFC SEE LP
LLC CLELEE PPLE E

CGO PEP PELECOPEOE AA



viii
8 OSL LLL LEED EDA LAA

9h

ARE YOU TAYVING TO GE

INSULTING, MA, FLINT ?

OF COUASE 1-1 HAD NO
FRIEND WITH ME ..

+
YOU LEFT THE | iday j
vovaeareenene svencove || Ba Maany Dag 3 Hoiiday Entertainment
%





(PRE good looks tell you tl.cy’re just righs.

‘ ; ‘ MIXED VEGETABLES in
â„¢ You know, too, when you look at the price tins

SG SOGPFOOD SOPOT SOF

tag, that you can’t get finer value. Tlustrated

;
S
g



is a Full Brogue Oxford, Tied :o every pair is LAMB TONGUES in tins

CORNED MUTTON in tins
ROAST BEEF in tins
VEAL LOAF in tins
LUNCHEON BEEF in tins
And Our Popular
FIVE STAR RUM
e

INCE & CO.
LTD.

8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.
39 SO SOC POO OOPS OOPOSO

TO DEAL HERE |

the John White Guarantee Slield—the sign

i = Fe Ome which means ‘just right’! look for it in
\\
xy made by

v1 ta:
JOHN WiiTE

means made just right

BY CHIC YOUNG
Alii WEE

q



ot a
DAGWOOD F (ano 1 JUS
% HAVE “eOO>. 7 HAVE THREE] |-j}=
; | aaa Cann S 25 MINUTES TO] [pat
AN YOUR ‘0 @usil, “7 CATCH MY| [2s
we Css NE
SUS 1 ee

\}










stancredgeiiads sib escstnicas pa ae aad te aS sll ate wp
oD

POROOCSSES



LOLPRLOLGELECCL OL PPC LLL LPL PLP PDP AL AAPG



a,

IT PAYS YOU

—_—<——-: —————
















we ey

YOU MUST BELIEVE ME /

MY FATHER AND I WERE

ON THE EARTH'S MOON
WHEN THE FROST- MEN
CAPTURED US-- I JUST
ESCAPED THE ICE-CITY _ }f
DURING THE LAST QUAKE! 4







,
FLASH, REMEMBER
BEFORE WE LEFT
EARTH -- A SCIENTIST
WAS. REPORTED
MISSING ON A
MOON EXPEDITION --
DR'EMIL CARSON.../?//

YES / THAT WAS
MY FATHER!





ALL RIGHT, RAY/
LET'S FIND THIS





SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Tuesday to Saturday only

————————— SS E———

SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street























TI
THE POOR KID/
y SOUNDS LIKE THE

Usually Now

SOUPS : CANNED FRUITS























f ll’s Vegetable ee 00
Phetcnne Boy! Cones Yona FRUIT COCKTAIL $ (Large)... $1.19
‘ " Consomme ...... 45 — = 42 . a (Smal)... 67
Ses FRUIT SALAD wociicsssscseiiccne 85
- " GRAPES (Small) ......... oh! ae
Mushroom ....... A ain 42 ‘ (Large) 52
PR Bh iirsscrcclibbousinuiscncceiioince ae we TE PEACHES port a
GRAPE FRUIT — Tins ...... wm AB PAM UM RURND = cists aitiunesvdeciience vite ine Al
r PINEAPPLE TIBBITS ........g:c0ss0c ene 86
PREMIER SOUP POWDER. 23 — 20 : “an 8 Te, ee ae
Y ouickiy, msieu... WJ yean...sure... APRICOT JUICE occ... ee ak RASPBERRIES ore a
THEY ARE GONE! THANKS... : is (MMMM). viscidiiurakivitnainaniiina”) ’
COME WEEZ ME / CORONATION WINE .............. 144 — 1,20 o CQOMUIIIED aaiiscce csssecsisisisrsssveenosyepoenses *
BEER — “Carib” .......... 46 20
| D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street
Z
‘oe + | ”
FHE COLONNADE GROCERIES
The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further
BRINGING UP fATHER OAT ITO OT TOTTI TUT TUTTO TOT OTOTPR PCP RATOTT ‘
‘ :
R @ ~ % an :
: * F A
‘PORTRAIT OF IRELAND :
" 5 S
: (,EORGE BERNARD SHAW, who did not like x
% photograhpers any more than he liked report- %
* ers, was moved by these pictures to send one of ‘his %
x famous postcards : ‘Give Morath my address and %
‘ send me his. We must give into direct communica- %
F * lion. I will give him a sitting. He is first rate. I x
wi % have never seen better photographs. G.B.S.” z
Vn % ADOLF MORATH’S reputation indeed stands high x
% among photographers. His portrait of Waterford >
RIP KIRBY. x farmer (No. 106) was awarded an international :
; x diploma in 1950. And here, in more than 170 super- %
. % lative photographs, he has captured the elusive >
j " ID YOU SAY IT WAS A BLUE SEDANS . Pa *
. 4 Die oy NOW. DUDE DOUBLE- DoMn Mile LICENSE | TO WORK WITH. T'VE cot OKAY, KIRBY... BY THE TIME YOU GET % spirit of Ireland. *
“ 1GOT \a \ CROSSED ME BEAUTIFULLY’ NUMBER..AS MUCHAS }. TO GET TOA PHONE... } | HERE,T'LL HAV eek S >
of worrico 1d) ws Sr earG x THE BOOK is just what its title colls it—a composite >
* portrait of a country and its people. He shows us %
x the great and lowly, the men and women — and a
% children — of Ireland, the land they live in, the work
: they do and the games they ovley, their cities and
z their villages, the vibrant life of Dublin, the moors
% of Connemara, and the wild Atlantic breakers on
> .
$ the Kerry Cliffs.
%
r HERE ARE A FEW COMMENTS from the Irish press
i. ‘ & after a preview of these photographs as
: Bee % Mr.” Morath has captured Ireland as it is”.
THE PHANTOM 2 BY _LEE FALK 2. RAY | MOORES s —Standard.
. Me ted se ecentibamemmmetiieiened 6° “An unique presentation of technically cen
* ; ; hotographs—a death-blow to the stage—Irish tra-
WELL EP A DOZEN HOW ABOUT THE eee oo eae ae :
petrol e SURROUND ‘EM! APMED = MEN? , SOUTH, YOUFROM) NORTH, SARGE? ~ dition.’”—-Marie O'Reilly in the Irish Independent.
, Woeen Guve. A L ARMED ONG ~~ e ~~" | {THE WEST, DAVE, WANT TOLET bg - “I can honestly say that it is quite the best thing of
w loTme TET Weer Oly yt Ser ee its kind that I have seen.’“—The Irish Times. %
2@r\ * *
ay mr — 7 ‘ %
; ON SALE AT — ¥
*
x
. ‘ r= “ve 5 r " x vf %
ADVOCATE STATIONERY :
BROAD STREET %
os
CSP SSO SBOE CPECOCPCLLLS LCL LCP PEPE ALOK AM POPOLPECLPPLPPPLLOLEPPEPLELCEPIP SAT APES:





Peep etme ieee tied UE hae ot Ae eae Marae ei at a Sa enc ae tale ae Sei Aare Ae Sh



a

ote

PAGI TEN



This

Genius C.B. Fry | ry

Dwarfs Them All

(By PETER WILSON)

HE is 80, and aithough







he has become a legend while













till very much alive, lumbago does not respect even
i Captain Charles Burgess Fry, one of the great
ine very great—characters of our life and time
the moment batting on a bowler’s wicket, but defend-
elf with skill and grace.
i do you describe a mgn But ] wonder if such a nit
dor se thing will also have the self-sacrifice
1. Capté d England at Crick- tne senss true valu@s and eter-
< nal veriti to turn his back on
2 Played for Southampton in what the world regards as suc-
F.A. Cup Final of 1902. cess and spend the‘high noon of
3. Pu he world’s long jump his days and the autumn and
record of 23 ft. 6} ins, in 1892—60 the slowly encroaching winter of
years later it is only 26ft. 8% ins. his life in investing in the youth
4, Missed an Oxford Blue for of this country?
I ver—the game at which he The great Birkenhead is alleged
ht he would have been best to have : i
—-because of a knee injury. Mercury
5. App ared as first string backwa
gaints Cambridge in the 100 yards thlents
the long Jump.
6. Was a » boxer, a passable
r, ny t sculler, tennis



player and javelin thrower.



7. Fifty years ago was describ-
ed i The finest all-round athlete
e British Isles’.

Interviewed Hitler

To describe him sound; easy—
j an outstanding athiete who
onee achieved fame and now comes

into the news again becanse of his
e.
But how do you equate with this
scription a man who was re-
ra s at least the equal and
superior scholastically
Lord Birkenhead and
, both ef whom sub-
became Lords High

a



incellors
A man who
h_ turned
f fu and later
on the truth of
movement in Germany
4 m who influenced Winston
( rehill to persuade the Lords
of tl Admiralty to let naval
cadets have a sea-going ship and
then to scotch the idea that
t ing ships were some ferm of
reformatories,* persuaded “Punch”
to publish a cartoon with a young-
> locking at Churchill then
Secretary and asking him

wrote a speech
Mussolini out of
interviewed Hit-
the youth


















¥ h a boy couldn’t be trained
for the sea without first robbing
till

How do you card index a man
who scored a century in a cricket
match one day and received an
off to take over the kingdom

Albania the next? (The offer
Ww made by a bearded, whisky-
d ing Albanian bi-hop, who
was looking for an “English
country gentleman with £10,000
a year”’.Fry fulfilled the first of
these requirements but never, alas,
the latter).

The answer is that you do not,
yo cannot and you never would
be able to carg index C. B. Fry.

He was the amateur in excelsis,
the man who followed every
diversified pursuit for love and
not for gain. Indeed, I doubt if
he ever spent a single day of the
nearly 30,000 that he has enjoyed

didn’t
importance

in doir unything that he
think was of greatest
at that moment.
Perhaps that explains why you
might have found him translat-
ing the English hymnal into Greek





or Latin v », or sitting as a dele-
gate on the Indian representa-
tion at the League of Nations, or

volunteering in 1942, at the age
of 70, to go down the coal mines.



But pert , above all, that
explained why he made his real
] wor a training boys, British



b iny of them from squalid
underprivileged ‘backgrounda—
to learn the glory which created
the first Elizabethan England, the
s shbuckling courage , of
. the pioneering valour of
the nautical statesman-
a Frobisher.
42 years he was the Com-
















minder of the training ship: It was so late the lights had
Mercury and for 42 years he been lit when the youth pole
eived no remuneratien for this Vaulted 11 feet, 5 inches (2.3
tuarte : metres, 14.6 centimetres) When
Today. the devotees who saw he threw the javelin, a teammate
inthe days when he made held a flashlight along the course,
sactabelve Genturtes in -firate Mathias had only to complete
+ cricket—a record never sur- the 1,500-metre ere tere aveeeee
Cd and only once equalled, Hime = se $e Wes Weary, |
Sir Donald “Bradman on far and GaIny ‘5 he slogged around Ps
. é a ‘ “ track in 5 minutes, 11 seconds
er curfaces and against far }¢ wasn’t record time, but it was
ss classically variegated bowling enough to make Mathias the
—have been thinned by age. youngest winner of the decathlon
Not so “The Captain” himself. in Olympic history

Where he once looked like Apollo
with a willow wand, he now,
monocled and grey-crested, looks
like Zeus with the lighthouse of
Ph»ros under his brow

There can never be anoth r Fry



Self-Sacrifice
Maybe an exceptidnal athlete,
who can lead his country at
cricket—and never lose a repre-
@1 ‘who can reach
e standard as an ama-
! ing with and against



sionals at Soccer, and who
can put up a world field record,
will arise.

Maybe this phenomenon will
also be able to use the language
of Homer and the prose of Cicero

T hey il "Do i: Ev Every

“JOE NEEDED AN OPERATION~ SO HIS
PAL SNOOKER INSISTED ON
TAKING HIM TO THE BEST

SURGEON IN TOWN

HE'S THE BEST IN THE
WORLD. AND ON ACCOUNT
OF YOUR BEING A $s
FRIEND OF MI ae 4 s
NNA DO THE JO
oS PRACTICALLY
wer THING:

DR.P. PHINEAS

PROBER

poc
KNOW PROBER IS

U.S. Hope For
Olympic Event

ROBERT MATHIAS, one of
America’s outstanding ‘track and
lield athletes, hopes to win the

Olympic decathlon championship
again this year during the summer







Bicycles As
Lap Prizes

games at Helsinki, Finland. The

young college student, now 2], is TWO bicycles will be given to
busy conditioning himself for the H. Boyce (Trinjdad) and D.
l = ae ae this spring. sie Keizer who tied for the lap prize
years old, Mathias Pies th . ee ene See SUE. Ov eny oe
nae See. ah © Ge- Monday. The bicycles were donat-
cathlon event at the Olympic y Messrs. Phillips & C Ltd
Games held in London, thus be- &¢ bY Messrs. Phillips & Co., Fee
coming the youngest decathlon local agents and the Barbados
winner in the history of the Hordware jointly with the Gen-
games, The same year he was ¢@ral Agency Co, Ltd,

awarded the James E. Sullivan Tomorrow there will be the
Trophy as the outstanding U.S. match race between Agostini of
amateur athlete. Since then he Trinidad and Inniss of Barbados
has won the U.S. national decath- and there will be special prizes
lon title three times. On one of for this event. There will also be

these occasions he
world’s record for the event with
a total of 8,042 points. He has
also been an outstanding football
player at Stanford University in
the American State of California.

The decathlon is ai exercise in
athletic versatility, Each contest-
ant must take part in 10 track and
field events: the 100-metre dash,

broke the



the broad jump, the shot put, the
400-metre race, the high jump,
the 110-metre high hurdles, the
diseus throw, the pole vault, the
javelin throw, ond the 1,500-metre
run. Points are scored for each
event and then totaled.

Mathias hopes to hecome the
first double winner in Olympic

decathlon annals To do so, he
must first win a place on the U.S.
Olympic Track and Field Team.
The Olympic decathlon trials this
year will mark the first meeting
of Mathias and his most serious
challenger, the Reverend Robert
Richards, the present national
decathlon champion, Mathias did
not compete in the 1951 national
decathlon, which was won by the
Reverend Mr. Richards

In the 1948 Olympic Games,
Mathias competed with the best
athletes of 35 other nations. For
three straight days, tne 17-year-
old athlete ran, threw, and
jumped against them under dis-
mal weather conditions.

The first day, Mathias competea
im the 100-metre dash, the broad
jumpFthe shot put, the high jump,
ind the 400-metre run. Though
he failed to win first place in any
of these events, he piled up points
by finishing close behind the win-
ners,

The second day he won his heat
of the 110-metre hurdles. When
he threw the discus, rain-soaked
Olympic officials hunted over a
sogey field before they * found
‘he marker, which had been

nocked over accidentally. Then

rey credited Mathias with the
ougest toss of the day: 144 feet,

t ‘inches (43 2 metres, 10.16 centi-

“metres .



The young champion is at
best under pressure. A U.S
petitor of his, Irving Monds hein,
once said of Mathias after losing
his national title to him: “He re-
laxes so completely between
events that you think he's asleep,”

Mathias was born in Tulare,
California, a town of 12,500 popu-
lation, His father is Dr, Charles
M. Mathias, one of California's
most respected physicians. While
attending secondary school, young
Bob, like many other American
boys, ‘found sports a healthful
means of recreation.

Bob’s -ondary school athletic
coach, Virgil Jackson, entered him
in a State tournament against col-
lege athletes, To everyone's sur-

his
com-



Time

Registered "). 5. Patent Offlce

sous |

THEN HE



cage



O JOE HAS THE

another Ladies race in which the

Trinidad cyclist Miss W. Spencer

wil take part.



———. —-——__ —__——-

SPORTS |



QUIZ

By SPORTS EDITOR

Mr. Patrick Frost, a for-
mer winner of the Advo-
cate Sports Quiz, was again
winner of tne Advocate’s
Sports Quiz which ended on

Saturday.
Mr. Cecil Hutchinson, a
former winner himself, was

the only other competitor to

submit a correct entry.

Mr. Frost can call at this
officé for his prize as soon
as possible.

The quiz with its correct
answers is as follows:—

l. CRICK Ss,

What is the name of the
Barbados cricketer who, in
an Intercolonial fixture with
‘Trinidad, injured his knee
and was compelled by the
umpire to stand and roll the i)

+ ball underhand down the |
pitch,

Answer: Luther Barrow.
2. FOOTBALL. \

A team kicks off and by
clever combined play man-

ages to seore without an
opponent playing the ball.
Should the referee award a
goal?

Answer: Yes,

3. RACING.

Name the Barbados own-
cd* horse that won the
Trinidad Turf Club Cup at
the Christmas meeting, 1927.

Answer: Trigona,

4. BOXING.

From whom did Joe Louis

first win the world heavy-

weight boxing champion-
ship?

Answer: James J. Brad-
deck.
5. TABLE TENNIS.

What is meant by the

term “Let’’ in table tennis?

Answer: If a service ball
touches the net, but is other-
wise correct, the umpire
calls a “Let” and the ser-
vice is taken again,





SPAIN BEATS
IRELAND 6—0

MADRID,

Spain crushed
before more than
today in the
tional soccer
two countries,





oe

June 2.

Ireland 6—O

80,000 persons
seventh interna-

match between the
©.P

prise, Mathias won every
and fleld event he entered,

“I was amazed,” Mathias says,
“but my coach was so stunned he
couldn't talk straight,” Mathias
had never competed before in six
of the 10 events, .

track















Mathias is considerably bigger
tha was four years ago. He
tands 6 feet, 3 ches (one metre,

88 centimetres) tall and weighs
Bob hopes that the added strength
will help him qualify for the U.S,
202 pounds (90.0 kilograms).
Olympic team, :



By Jimmy Hatlo |

'

OPE RATION. AND

GETS THE BILL THaT

WAS SUPPOSED TO BE

ss % “PRACTICALLY NOTHING”

=

GEE, THANKS, AT

NOOKER! I WAS

GOING TO CALL

ON MY OWN
TOR, BUT T

THE GREATEST.
A

a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

RECORD TIME



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Original Jurisdic-
tion 10 a.m.

Opening of Caribbean
Trade Union Conference,



Legislative Council 10
a.m,

Basket ball at Modern High
School, Y.M.P.C, and

Harrison College at 5.00
p.m,



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall; Nil
Total rainfall for month to
date: .01 in.
Highest Temperature: 87.5
°F
12.5

Lowest Temperature:
°F

Wing Velocity 8 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 pan.) 29.925

TO-DAY

Sunrise; 5.40 a.m.

Sunset: 6.19 p.m.

* First Quarter, May

Lighting : 4.00 p.m,

High Tide: 12.32 a.m. and
1,12 p.m,

Low Tide:
6.11 p.m.

29.990

7.18 a.m, and





THE VICTORIOUS NOTRE
FOOTBALL

THIS SYEAKS
FOR ITSELF

BUILDS

———



KEN FARNUM, winning the
3-mile Cycle race (Class A)
from John Skinner. The race
was won in the record time of
7 minutes 553 seconds,





Keegli sh Team
Wins At Soccer

VANCOUVER, June 2.

Ten thousand soccer fans Satur- |
day marvelled at the play of the}
famous English first division team |
Tottenham Hotspurs as they de-|
feated British Columbia Mainland
all stars 9—2 at Callister Park. |
Oldtimers said the Hotspurs sur-|
passed Newcastle United’s show-
ing here three years ago.

Inside right Les Bennet led the!
scores with four goals, Len
Duquemin, centre forward, netted |
twice, Sonny Walters and Tommy!





Harmer, who took the place of |
Eddie Baily inside left, tallied
once each, while Ale Ramsey!
England’s international fullback
netted the other counter from a
penalty kick.

Ian Douglas, Buster Cairns,
John Dunn, Dennis Rogers and
Gogie Stewart were the pick of

the Mainland team but although

they displayed some smart foot-,
ball at times, the team was out-!

classed, Rogers scored both count-
ers for the losers. Tottenham led
5—0 at half time.—C.P.





STRENGTH AND































Sports Window

The Water Polo games
this afternoon will be those
fixtures which were post-
poned from Thursday last.
They were as follows:—
Whipporays vs. Swordfish.
Sonitas vs. Snappers.

Third Annual
Benefit Show & Dance



In Aid of The CH CH. and
ST. JOHN BABY WELFARE
LEAGUE CLINICS

At DRILL HALL, Garrison

FRI DAY, July 4th 1952 at 8.45 p.m
Inder the distinguished Patronage

of Sir George and Lady Seel,
Madame Ifill presents

“The Star Buds School
of Dance

of classical dances



variety
as Ballet Musical Comedy

in a

such

A Novelty Dance “Kitten on the
Bic A Solo Danee “Rose in
The Bud Parasol” etc
By kind permission of Col

Michelin and under the direction

of Capt Raison, A.R.C.M.,
M.B.E. The Police Band will
supply the Music

ADMISSION $1.00

Dancing
from
Bud”

after the Show. Tickets
Committee or “The Star}
Bar and Refreshments.

BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

(Local & Visiting Members
Only)

By courtesy of the British
Council there will be a Film
Show in the Ballroom
TO-NIGHT at 8.30 o'clock

The programme includes

short films of the Royal
Naval College, Dartmouth
Water Polo, Scotland Yard

and a Charlie Chaplin movie.

Members are cordially
invited.

No Admission Charged.



DAME

TEAM

J& R ENRICHED BREAD

ENERGY

WEDNESDAY,

JUNE 4, 1952

FOR THRIFTY
CRICKETERS

WE HAVE just received a very
Nice Assartment of

CRICKET BATS

with Prices just as moderate as
last season’s with the following













Autographs ...





CLYDE WALCOTT Test Selected . $16.61

” % Special Selected 13.50

” ‘ Selected ...... cisies ee

LEN HUTTON . $15. 50 $11.50 10.50

LESLIE AMES 15.50 11.50 10.50

COMPTON 15.50 11.50 11.00
ALL LESS 10%



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

















IT PAYS TO USE THE BEST

That is why you should buy - - -

RED HAND PAINTS
We have New Stocks of..

SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS
Grey, Dark Grey, Oak Brown, B’dos Light
& Dark Stone, Tropical White, Red.

‘S’ Enamel-Finish MARINE PAINTS
White, Cream, Tulip Green.

MATINTO FLAT PAINTS
White & Green : 4

CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS

Bright Red, Grey, Mid Green.
Extra Brilliant ALUMINIUM PAINT ‘¢
Hard Gloss PERMANENT GREEN PAINT

‘PAINT REMOVER

For the easy removal of old Paint
Phone 4456, 4267. ;

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO0., LTD.

OS



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The Sign of
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* Van Heuson

* Austin Reed

* Consulate

* Elite

* Aertex
SHIRTS to complement your
RICE TAILORED Tropical,
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Suits — a wardrobe of com-
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Full Text

PAGE 1

YVF.DNFSDtY. JIM I !.,_' HXKIMIHW \|l\ii< \ II \'M,y Refreshments Warning %  'ogger%  i a menu served at I incincxatoi on May 17, last Th. approve paymonl ,.i U40 wv %  j'ca Experiments Two Members Councillors With ran,, Walk Qu! QwurBl Qver KINGSTON. May W. A breed of cattle, regarded b> • From Pace 1 ihc experts at beat suited to tho d< tropics, has been produced in Jaestablishing n Dairying Indusl males by experiments ovi, agricultural innumber of vcais. The search for dustry. He said thai when one %  Ma a breed has boen ,-olng on considered the length of time lor years all over the world, and ? lo ?L* u &'** **** %  * UD } hc in producing this strain. Jamaica 4"'" 11 ,lth ,ht """" becomes the first colony m tbt HJSS • l" 1 !" *'"* lmmX Commonwealth to have produced in,m ""* ;• completely new breed of Gttth Produced after 30 year* of ex_ riinent, it is a mixture of Jersev Mr Vaughan exhorted Governop* and Inoian which has been cstabment to we to It that ihc Deoarttor. The matter was u llshed into %  brain, rrent o.' Agriculture pursue nwn Hope Jamaica U the name whien vigorously the idea of establishbut Councillor* Janet Jagan at has been selected for the breed. ng the Dairy Industry at IhfM the Statutory MsjeUni on Monday Government has made provision stations, and warned that the suajar objected to th* expenditure, as for the expansion of the cattle industry could no longer be conshe felt the Counc i l was badly breeding scheme in the Island sidered the salvation of such a off for money for other things. over the next two years Su as to 'aw population as there U In Cou ncillor George de Sebastiani produce a nucleus of the strain Hi Barbados. He also urged mixed supporting Mie expenditure %  UDDlv local nnd Caribbean need;, fuming which he said would help pointed out that it was not a ______ to end the anxiety now exiai .i! th* Mayor's ragirtat (Bod ""' ., „ „ % %  MI ., the incinenitoiand which wa* Mr r. E. Miller anil Mr C. *. atM Governor and I-iTT.i, rt\ S"^ ?" Wtu labourers. He i^2l^ Nations, and after Ml to ask the Mayor kTI .i 1 ""V/ beneftu ,„ ,.... ,.„. WDO n sta out of hi* which had been derived and which own were still being derived from the TK,> Mayor Mr Rat-man It Another aluminum company i< instructions and the work carried ......j did not lake part in llT A n put to the voW Surrey Retains Cricket Lewi GOVERNMENT NOTICES Botb j Another Huuxite Com/Mtny Begins KINGSTON, May 30. at present in negotiation with the on at the Station."., thev charged Jamaica Government for licence the two previous speaker| ( I to mine bauxite in the island, "'*? "DO knowledge ol % %  This is British Aluminum Ltd were talking about." who are exploring bauxite deu __._ recently discovered in S-. "I IV* 1 Catherine "' M v -oighon ObOUl thO benfrnb Companies already operating in SSS^fi*^ !" S ^22* %  Ijtod are Heynof Jam,,,. lines. Ltd. a subsidiary of a the Stations wer e doing a ,nml Canadmn aluminum company. flc ent Joh n riilw ,,? tton 4 rd -Bauxites Inc.. a subsidiary „, pc^n agriculture as • f the American firm of that name, the st.„i 339 fo' 8 declared and 145 for 8 declared Notts 222 and 52 Wddh %  runs. Middlesex 2S2 on< i five for 31. Sussex 168 for 6 declared and 119 w-m versus IndUgtp. Match drawn Ouunonji 170 Indians 217 and 85 I Yorkshire versus Lancashire,! Match drawn Y 2 declared and lib fot 8 derlsred Lancashire 26 f. i %  M :• for 3>. %  i versus Northanti Match drawn. Northants 23)8 and 87 for |. | ( pjlmci 119. Tompkin 83.) Essex versus Worcester. Match draws Essex 396 for 7 declared. 321. (Outschoorn 103. KOD] (>. Ray Smith S for W> Somerset versus Gloucester. Match drawn. Gloucester 203 and M0 for 3 declared. Somerset 169 (Cook 5 for 47i. and 84 for 4 NORNINGCOUGHS %  Ut r % %  !•• %  p and (MlfT I MKNDXO THE TRAFFIC iQt'EENS HIKIHHW l\K\i I IBQ1 I MII>N> IM A-t llrOt. lien Bag (ollowing fvguiati %  da) R. ode) Regulations, 1952. ItoOd lag j Frontenae Cup RaceThurstlay minutes also left the Chamber! When Mr. Talma had finished 40,000 Get Anti-TB Test i<>i;r-oK-srAIN. May. Trinidad's B.C.O. anti-tubercusis, comprising doctors and irses iptGuuly trmlnOd foi* tho tm compalgT lOMraa tuwreulosls. tested more than 40,000 persons •nd vaccinated about 22.000 between April 1. this year and t the member of the PTJL*Monday IV who took charge of the. V'rmn A,ll 9R ten. to reply to ;; .-Vl^^sSi. ^ Si**^ ^V ? U 2 n, "' togtOfl and about 20,00. The Frontenae Cup Race will be sailed in Carlisle Bay at 2.00 pr ank-Hollday). Tlonou quorum of the critic made, but the House WM time without a quorum. ; this It wa ond will times are ll*— N. i tbBou sun M ii.. S .,!,:-.I 1 M 1 OS na yn II. .i ,">iL >. Honour that there %  ;•* not a toouotlB had boon received from JUV^ W IOM "* un !" f nd ,hP quorum present, ll,s Honour %  """• Mkln| Uurl the.r prtvafl win heS"u..i"LT^n V"' ra( ""' ero '' """ th ^ " be rung to d w,or ? e permitted to vaecinoti %  andicap summon members. A'ter live ""g nous — minutes, there was no further uddition to the number and Ills Honour perforce adjourned the House until next Tuesday a t 3.00 J?* !" , p m. '. He-lth Organisation. This body, '• he added, with the United organisation and the United Nations International Children's Emergency Fund have insisted that whcie their responsibility for u mass campaign is undertaken and tho vaccine is being supplied from u World = m,i. Health Organisation laboratory. COLUMBUS Ohm milv „ losc IIlrtlvi d U als actually "ay 31 trained by the World Heallh Four desperate, escape convicts organisation and by the United vho might do anything' were Nations I ChUdren't Yellow believed hiding in Central Ohio, Enicrxci.cv Fund will be peiafter taking part in a nine mai break last night from hlstort I • Daunllro I 1 c 1 *klM 19 Dawn roil ass Y#no. I 1 c 11 K-r,, 1 Sinb-d 1 Mlu Behave i or B*t t' 1 1 i HurrlcJin* : Hatanrl II ClytW 1 0> Y*IU> Nine Break Jail In Ohio wlihout t. | iiiirrna) tii*J| t -lit li"o.l. thus rrarhlu Hii nil—, nri,i In.,,-. Slarlli,!i|ii|( IIKIUIK unm*iai*iy to r>iro<> ihi.-k, mtUkr l>rr-nwitlnalt..r In rftr.iiMiKt l, u p i;t Ml from your ehrmlil l—l~y guiek aa(UlatiUun or money bach gunrantrrg. MMM Oka ?*e WORNOUT and 7i*C4C %  "iliI'M •r..n,|,.. -, dv. un hU U —,1 —* li> th* flM „l VwrtnubU.OiuNM Nl*ldf. lU.tlh,.. %  livki.lniM nil.-. pii n niiu niiM and r sorts acidi Iroai Ih. bhwL WSn lh, kf. Ih, ..MMI bKMSS (l*fcrd with |>u.ui,i and ,, '"' *>tan s !" inaMrshit. TVn is M* l-W la take IWrf'i K.dn,, Mt Wrih.n I ksw Daddl .!.>! to hrla IK, *„(,„,, drain •<.*, thru harmful -ul,i. S*a •iru. ill ,„ IMIIBI II i-i.1,.,1 |„ ,!.., %  hradad mrmit, ami p-p. Bat br aura la fl Ih. femaor ItaWd %  KV*i*t PJIa I %  !• larf UiiU % %  all a1ni| ilart*. at Dodds Kidney Pills Auentimi u drawn to too rjotonsg ConU viol rj Mi .II. Prleoa) Oi %  *rtU 11 j published in the Oltieial (;../ett, „f Moooay, tod Jui 'Pinkhan thU Ordor Iho rmilmtmi ntaU MWBB prioog of Tdrdi Ud "Neo Chemical Fo i 1 1 KM UNIT OF Ml l M .NIMUM ItKI.MI, lltllK ib*ma Ccmpnul N Chonu.nl Foo.1 .." Small and botua i*iai .. Bottle SI 0ft 11.71 SI o M June. 1952. 4.0 U In Attention is draw., i„ u,e Control rafPrici D menu Ordor, No is wiu.h win be published la Ih. of KOBdaj, and June. 12. 2. Under this Ordei ^Fresh L Frozen—Beef > Five of the convicts were cipK.4 tured shortly after their escape. i Warden Kalph Alvis rushed to Yellow *"• P rWon m ho"day ClOtDOJ t, direct the night long search for "'"• the men who btaged the biggeSt i,,...* break in the prison's history. %  The convicts all of whom hod earned model prisoner ratings stormed their way out by binding guard with adhesive tape. ' V' :~. k... ..-.^ __u_ .w^i^ III.IKI idaa ItoU lh-1 l"iK— i : it i. ULA1K BANMSTm. the .•lashing his arm. sawing their way through iron lattice work In then second floor dormitory window. : Jumping acrow a four foot passageway to the roof of the records offlfflre and sliding 15 feet down a drain pipe to freedom. KOJE RIOTS ARE MOST VIOLENT (By DEAN DETTMfcK) WASHINGTON, May 31. j Koje Island prism. CaUDS liotl i are apparently the mo.st faOMDl j in uhuii the prisoners of this i country have ever been involved, although they are far from unuiue In the history of warfare. During World War II. 25 Nazi naval off) 11 ,t: I ii ruorini U chnidaw The natural way to KEEP SLIM AND FIT If you WIDI n p,. i1fBinvf .i, •lim, with bright *JT>, radiani compleilon. and real fttnet, Naiure drtnandi thai you haw your system clcsnied 3 impuntiei. Clmicsl tests by %  raon confirm dui Bile Bcant J" t-.it, grnily and clfc.tivclv Kile Beam sre kcepiru] millh-n. healthy and youthful in look* and figure. Mart Taking them lonighi. Njtu-e'j Gpntle Aid CHANCERY SALE i .. H:|i I'lalnliU ii. i.. OH I %  B7VBB.YN I I Ii. I M PRdPatKTY Hf or Kiilrnxl fli I>Und Ol IlarbadM Ihal rcftalo pi... „r pan-rl :t I ll alliiale .1 r.nl--i\•• .. iin. ( il-iiilriif l.y adrni u. .. porirau of a ..-idlw.nl, | M | widf whieli inln.nl. tl>>-!.! pawc •nd run. from u, r ix.l.lir road in ,. norM^i-ly n. ...,,t i iMina and ("Fundeia .m Unaa or Ihf Mate ol SUM Mul. r I...... .t. •lamas A Tlidor. on land* ol Iho Manuotiroliii %  ol ma oalalo of T. C. IAKBI bul n.. ..I Mi It in i M ll ! %  uld mad lw*nt In-t wlda> .in land..I M. I l land. ••! W A Yf-ir-t^-J. iitid .-, Ih.. IIU.1I. i....I I .. MriiinttlKHia* Ulaiaon and all other littHdlna* .""I ""IMI IhrrwHi Upal prlr* CUDS 0 • • Dalf. ..I Sale lilh Jur* IIU f.f thcli !'..i '. mi Cliristinas Eve in I6H4. All were later re, ,.|-! .1. II Iii 1943 there was an uruueccH!nf at Tule Lake. California. There also was a riot of Italian P.W.S. at Fort Lawtou, HEARIK ofeoffii %  Grand braakfast main disA.' Hart's tho "power" of corn. Taites pouxrfuUy food! Crisp, sweet, fraant Your bargain in goodneaav— Keflogg/* Com Flakos. MOTHU KM0Wo v N Fibria Kdatfy intO WaV life... raVaf, mtst ttbmfiil I via-. soaf fcaif, &J, r/bM urjr •Tin ci-atANTrr tsrritj by all Pff$uHm Fdtitl— WiS.'SSS/S*.VS-'/v£ We wish to advise our customers that our PARTS Department will be closed TO-DAY FOR OUR ANNUAL STOCK-TAKING j • IXMVIIIM, ESTATES & TRlDIMi CO. LTD. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS' Phone 4269 Bay St.


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PAf.l loIR n\RII VIMIs AI)V(H \TI: WEDNESDAY JIM I '•< "-' lid Me1 BARBADfK^ ADVOCATE 'I'll giive flVC minutes,' said Churchill —and waited for 55 fcy GE0'"GE VMCOLM TAOHSOH .SSIBBW Wednesday. taM I. 1MB I III < VIION MR. J W H. CHENERY in a speech at Erdisttm Training College last WOjU. M r,ported ti> have made two statements b->th .f which .ii-terve more tha: anyone interested in ^ducatic.n. Confident" Mr. Chenery is report%  d m have said "that the expert* the people who have given their lives to the study of these matters (i.e. education) have I fair chance of knowing about it". And later "I feel confident that our educational authority by keeping Barbados in touch with the most modern development and requirements will play their part in making their contribution to our educational development". Mr. Chenery was speaking at a presen, tation reremony at which Lady Seel DXD* ted certificates to teachers. Any remarks other than polite and courteous would nut have been expected on such an ; occasion nor Would they have issued from, such courteous lip*But anyone reading these two remarks might be tempted to indulge in an optimI ism about local education which is not warranted by the facts. Indeed the issue of the newspaper which recorded Mr. Chenery's confidence in the future oi education contained a very alarming statement by the Director of Education. Mr. Reed is reported as saying that there were approximately 30.000 children in the elementary schools and there was accommodation for 2. r >.000 at ten square feet per child Now the greatest authority on education in the British Caribbean to-day. the Educational Adviser to Sir George Seel, has for some time been warning regional governments with an insistence, which reflects his great insight into our educational deficiencies, of what lay ahead. Tins expert (whose advice incidentally seems to have been little sought by the government of Barbados as yet) writes in Chapter IV of Sir George Seel's latest report on Development and Welfare in the West Indies "the need for a sense of urgency In finding ways and means to check the dcterior.it ton of educational standards and practice" in the region. Failure to devise acceptable remedies, conllnuvH the uxnert "mul inevitably result in the denial to a proportion of children reaching school age of opportunities of developing the various talents with which they are endowed". "Such a state of affairs" he notices "can hardly be reconciled with a policy of linking available to West Indian citizens every practicable opportunity for them to control their own destinies as soon as possible". There seems to be great contrast between the solemn words of warning uttered by Sir George Seel's educational adviser and the confident note expressed by Mr. Chenery at Erdiston. Mr. Reed the Director of Education seems to be pursuing the right track when he pointed out last week that Bai I I spends, proportionally to Ul revenue. more on education than any other British West Indian colony. But the track has to be followed up to its conclusion and the warning must be given that until Ii;irb.idos can reduce the very blgh erst per pupil-place In its schools it cannot provide education for its increasing numb.. I children of school age. The future of education in the British Caribbean Is not a subject for confident speculation, in the opinion of the greatest educational expert 111 the area. "Blank cheques" writes Sir George Seel's educational advisee "against future revenues which are already heavily committed continue to be issued". Among the "unpalatable'' measures which are recommended to rneet the present crisis are reduction of the school-age range: adopting a double-shift system simplifying school budding plans und extending where possible the principle of aid to "community" or "basic" schools. \\ e rt Indians must be educated, if representative government based on adult suffrage is not to fail. And West Indian education must be paid for out ol revenues. The continued issue of "blank cheques" againsl future revenues ataa. The people of Barbados must awake from their reveries about education. The voice of the greate-t expert on edu the area can provide is loud, frtghta and insistent. No one who reads Chapter IV of Sir George Seel's latest report regard education with complacency or optimism. There is need for a sense of Ul check the deterioration of educational standards and practice. 5.43 Djn. %  I.f< Minh.ll IT.-: ;. settleo artt, an 1 1 1 llC, .ICCO'II: audit I d (1931 1 'on in the Rue Soya % station hi ill ought, belrsyeVl ipo by a wretched jMl'i m* BStllBI •• life miuW Burhrnu-jlfc. C.leina. Rchmsdorfl. the Dtulh Convoy. Torments and horrors almost beyond belief, .tnd decperur.. until .it the last mor.....' Ihe death hook seemed only an hour or two away, escape was contrived. *-ifctei,-Ss* The dreadful story has Iti moments of exultation On D-Day, Yen-Thomas, from the depths of hla dungeon at heard hh fellow-prisoners singing the Marseillaise"to him It was like the ln-.venly rhon With a seemed far wore shoes with steel tips, tometears pouring down his bearded, elegant young: times without, occasional.;, he battered face, in his clammy rags ing the hands put a wedge of cardboard under he stood to attention and added clients and one heel, altering his gait. his own paean of God Bet salutes of He dressed smartly to create King. If it wa.s anyhody A still more an Impression of profitable colIt was his." includlabor at Ions with the Germans. When, with %  mixture of lurk. This martial 1 removed (ran 'I business man kl of his ,'tmtocra ..k:iuiedging thi martial future lay „ ing the Gcoi gc Cross, Legion of bribery and guts. Yeo-Thoma M.G anT a record of The usual accidents befell him; broke away fr-.m the SS Murderhe-nism unsurpassed In tht war. meetings with men he had known era and reached the first United I Bruce Marshall, doubly quailbefore the war; a train encounStates patrol. "Who the hell are itor by his aceomtcr with the Gestapo chief of you?" asktd their leader. Tha plishmc li-t and the Lyons who had his photograph in question proved to be difficult to I combatant career which cost him the lies. answer. a leg. I to intensify One day he called at his father's Back in Paris, h. called once the horro-flat in Paris His father's greetmore on his father This time %  nlures. The ing was. "What the hell have the greeting was different "That 1 LIX*I manager you been doing for the last two brave old man kept his shock for I' Itself. years? You ought to have been those who were able to bear it: I Altai tha Pall Si France, he here long ago" It must be said 'My son has returned, but ha UM French sections that the old gentleman had allooks like an old man of sevOpeiatlons Executive, ready spent some time in the t-nly.' Ol the "cloak-andnotorious Fresnes prison for reThe White Babbit Is strong dogger boya." whose lives were Distance activities meat; an unsparing and terrible sometimes romantic, whose deaths document. It tells of Oberschar%  i'ky. Three Umes Before the last of his missions fuehrer Schmidt, who casually he raaoV one missions to to France Yeo-Thomas had an kills a human scarecrow for occupied Franco, gathering toInterview with Churchill, who picking up a potato peeling; of .nd porting out the differ-.nl: "What have you got to say? Obersturmfuehrer Kenn, whose .'.ds of the French RestsI can give you five minutes." He pastime is flogging prisoners to tance. Imposing order, weeding gave 55. death It adds the revelation, DUJ lit Yeo-Thomas begged for 100 perhaps the most horrifying of aircraft to take arms and clothall: Kenn ,md Schmidt have It was a heart-breaking task lng (n nc #Y cll( h Secret Army never been punished" '"initl were heroic but anf j the Maquis, who had one aloof. 'Security' was weak. The rifle to JO men He got what he When one criminal lunatic Gestapo were active and pitiless, wanted within 48 hours. escapes fron Broadmoor there is [n their record! they had a desan uproar. How many Kenns cription of "Shelley". YcoThen he returned to France to and Shmidts are at large in GerThomas's cover name. attempt Ihe rescue of his commany to-day? The shadowing of suspected rade, Brossolette, caught by the Those curious to know what AUIMI ,.Kcnu was carried out by Gesttyio, but not identified behappens in T*ace to one who has one member of which cause a tell-tale white streak seen, done ar.d endured like Yeowould paM on .. description of in his hnir had been dyed. But Thomas, are informed In a sarthc suspect to the next. Yeothere would be no hair dye in his donic last chapter. There i* Thomas changed hats and scarves prison Yeo-Thomas must release always. Marshall indicates, the aBTSn] ttmea a day. A sleuth Brossolette before Ihe streak dress buaUMN Jaed to ipot his prey by showed. WORLD COPYKIQUT RESERVED his walk. Sometimes Yeo-Thomas He failed At Passy Metro ', I —L.E.S. OUR READERS SAY: Pmlm* To The Editor, The Advocate, Slit.—I consider that W pat has aealt most ut kindly wtm ends Addis and F.O. In htt .%  %  1 UM si It -ivUnt. IW nays that FG a If > meT Moth I1st Minis' hla opinion eotncldaa :.. h BOOOI idling the authorship of Psalm 51 1 uVimin* ReTi P. < %  very much for the 1 ut of bis i, .tii-iiv however, E cannot sppca ris ts the thinking .nut alert minds of these 1 The fuel that the Authorised %  f *h. Psalm is hearted 'A Paaln of Duvtd" whin Nalhan the Prophet eame unto lom I'.I '. is ibaolutely no proof of the authorship <.f the Pslam. Not lhai wi'.K. directly ttatM thai ll It P*t>Qi, but his menticn .. 1 km) onS to baslei 1 that he considers It so, I inters I W PS to lie— r\ ii ItiAttemis Addis and K Q ,ie not the only people who question the authorship * to AJthough one cea* 1 ot help f. iliiin the. general •eness of it to the mentioned In ibr title. one still ts not certain about r It muSt l*> odnnlled ih.ii David is aha only Old nl Bgure tu i whom we can point % %  an lUuftrstion of M deep ponlI h 1 h are thS theme of Iro, Tlii-re is the theory, howevei t the 1 pi iker is the nation 01 ut this can hardly aceounJ fur the highly personal ; % % %  .. There bj bH the view that the wuler lived durliiK the tune n( he i-hrwo David's great iranagreaslon and Its reIhe subject 06 0 "dramatis Uyrk." it la argued that this seems rather kfljlcfl), BPDDI the aAnlty In thi thought nnd language of tha poem With that of the closing I .hah, respect to "Aiianv.' Thaoi Tl nly, <^ iva 1 neasd. etc.". 1 agre,' with F.G. in saying that David did not sin nlT, but against Uriah and Balhshcba as well, it || true thai in? oflebes against offence against God words, u sin againsl God. But It is possible to sin against God without sinning mao. Judging l.om the words of the poem, it is the ,,i whM UM writer n part of his letter. Why cast aspersions at the ministers' sense of forgiveness nnd nccuse them of self righteousness? Certainly the questioning of the nuthorship of this Psalm has nothing tu do wltn David's oviiturtwt' noil forslvimen which mltit in might not be proved in the p;issage or Scripture. Yours sincerely, GEOBGE BHEWSTEB. #?' I ilttalum \,,l, To The Editor, The Advocate — SIR,—I was very much surprised to read In your column*. lhat the letter which was signed by "Amateur", and undo the caption — "re Education Notes" was not favourably Impressed by the content of the current series of articles entitled "Education Notes". First I cont understand for the life of me how it seems to Amateur that the writer makes those adverse comments with malice a fore-thought, etc. etc; I read them through as they appeared, and I think sir, that I could not accept such a statement from 'Amateur', under any condlilons. The next point Is from tho paragraph which states "consequently the author of any adverse comment, aimed at the present policy must automatically display a lack of confldence In the government, and the administrative chief. That point I shall not subscribe to either, because I am sure the author la neither ignorant of what is written with reard to the subject, neither does he she suffer from any such lack of confidence. 1 would lake it that he is writing on UM Miblcct as he sees the defects of today The paragraph which I must Sens with is the very last which mention* educational INychology. t know that ll going to play a great part in modern education and will find Its position, us the time arises. In the PSBlm' the words \ Fhe Thee only, aru lhl ff irh I riant. Why would David have been s. definite T Th Edu about that word ONLYT Had he no regard for the lives, the BaSfih of L'rlah and M? Mow could he Irsns%  them ami me/eb sin agamst God I them? Suieiy David wai core hWRBM tbSfl this. 1 am sure that If those who are interested in the progress of the Island, educationally will study not unlv one side of the plclure. and when 1 ssftone side of the, picture I mean thai Uicy will study the views of Others before criticising, we will cover much ground. L. B. CLARKE. Tudor Bridge. St Michael. Barbados, 885—52 \ml The PI The Adl-ocaie— intention of drowning the poor. In fact. Ihe rich are always reedy i.nd willing to help the poor. And it has been found more often than not that it is the poor who do not like to see their brothers prosper. Let me MR this question. If it was not for the capitalists who import rice, flour, salted and frozen meat, milk etc.. what would the poor man do in these days of half-storvation? You. Sir. in the %  olumns of jour newspaper h. viUm warning the public for quite a long time to make themselves more self supporting by growing more food and your good counsel and advice have fallen on deaf ears, Now every body is crying out. Whose fault Is it that we passing through such nerfloua Uosaar What would those who hate the name of God say now? Perhaps we should lhank the devil for Iho hell we are now seeing' But for the mercies of God who has helped the fishermen to catch fish in plenty tor the past few months, what would become of 11 Then who shouid we thank, the fishermen or God? As I see it. Barbados Is going downward because we have lost faith In God, and put all our trust in politics and if we go on lit this way a great calamity will befall us. God Is always awake. l|r never slumlwr nor sleeps. GOD-FEARING. T.B. Prevention Sir,—I have read last veer and this year the steps Jamaica and Tri.ildad have taken against Tuberculosis. Can anyone say what Barbados is doing or about to do in this respect? It may be said that the percentage of T.B. cases In Barbados is not .at high us in Jamaica or Trinidad, but while that may be true, it is also true that Barbados has no adequate InatituUon to cope with this diseosc. Or shall we say that when the percentage rises to a mor> noticeable height, then it will be UBM 10 act. That will haidl. be justilial i\ Miioc it is ,1 known fact that one ounce of Precaution Is worth more than a pouni of Cure. Now let us go a lirUe further. Even monta there are cases numbering from four to ten resulting ii ..11 aveiage of about 70 per yea.* Where do they go? A few in the General Hospital. Some in the various almshouses over the island and those 11 a financial position go to Jamaica or Trinidad loT Nfodern Treatment. It is stupid to say th >t man cannot sin against his fellowmen. Any wrong dona %  him, thai \* if 1 i.l the meaning of the rrectly. in >"' 1 thai w.r.v. h Inclined guilty of the lost SIR.—Sometime last year there was a great outburst Ol criticism nnd abuse by certain political aeplrantt when thot devout Christian and highly respected eenUeman, Mr. J. II. Wilkinson, hlical speech said wi have to thank God for the big I ma we Now, Sir. the capitalists were abused for their wealth and threats were made to soak the rich till they could bear it no \long as then 1world there will be rich and will never be able lo destroy the wealth of ihe rich, nor have the rich any There is also a large number remain!nf it home and tryim* to get cured by way of private treatment from a Doctor. Others who are net In a position to do %  O, piefer to await death at 1 am saying that the Government will be doing the community a starling good if it takes similar steps as Jamaica and Trinidad by launching 1 iign with the B.C.G. Vaccine to protect Q I munlty from this di I Yours truly. GEMIM. LONDON REPORT B> DAVID Tr.MPl.i: ROBERTS LONDON. THE de Havilland Comet airliner will, once more, twist the world's geography and shrink the known globe. Britain can expect to dominate the world's air routes due to her lead in Jet design, for the next 1" years And the effect on commerce will be tfreat. Next year, for instance, the Japanese business men who will set outl across the world to rebuild Japan's pre-war •j-ade will fly to the United States by way| of Britain. At present they are inclined to torn on to Britain when they have finished their business in the United States. I^ist week I went tn Rome for lunch; and I came back to London in the afternoon. When I got back I visited an exhibition put on by the British Ministry of Supply showing a model of the experimental tailless 1.000-m.p.h. jet planes of the future. Next time I go to Rome, perhaps, it will be n one of these, and I will not be allowed, to stay for an excellent lunch but will be brought back again the same morning. Going from the windy, grey morning of London's springtime to the summer of Rome, and then back to a wet London evening was n tine demonstration in the pointlessness of too fast travel. When I reached Rome my mind was still in London; and when I got 1 back to London my mind had just travelled, as far as Rome — and didn't want to comej back! But it is ungracious to complain. And I must describe the new way to travel. The Comet is much the same size as most big I intercontinental airliners. On the ground it' looks slightly uncanny — as the wartime j gliders looked — because we are used to the) idea of.planes having propellers. The jets are four In number, and no flames pour out of them. 1 have a photograph by me taken of the Alps from a height more than a mile above Mount Everest, a photograph taken right through the turbulent rushing air thai pours forth from the Comet's four jets. And the picture is clear and unrippled by the dynamic air. At the airport we wait for a signal, and then everything moves quickly. There is no waiting impatiently at the end of some hot and boring runway. The Comet would waste too much fuel waiting about so it is arranged that once it is signalled to go — it goes. On the end of the runway the plane pauses. The brakes go on and the four jets are turned up. The turbines rise in pitch to an angry scream. At its top power the brakes are relearted, and the passenger is thrown gently back into a soft seat by the lierce acceleration as the four Ghost engines rush the plane down the runway. And that is the noisiest moment in the flight. In a few moments the plane is climbing at the speed of an express lift — in fact faster than an express lift. In an Empire! State Building in New York we can rise 1.000 feet in a minute. In the Comet we rise for forty minutes at that speed—to a heigh*, whei'? the sun always shines, whqre the highe.it mountains are crinkles in the brownI paper of the earth. On our flight to Rome we reached this altitude somewhere beyond j the* Channel, with the map of Britain, 1 France. Belgium, and Holland in the distance, laid out like a scale model in an exhibition. The main trouble with aeroplanes is the DOfM vibration. Frankly, the human frame hag never grown used to hour after hour and day after day of subjection to the bang"ng of propellors against the air and thei hammering of pistons in powerful engines. I have travelled half across the world and taken days to recover; I have seen men back from Hong Kong who are not good for much until next week. But the jet airliner is quite different. The B.O.A.C.'s brochure ta'ks happily about "a polite swish". Really, it is a good deal more than that. It is a sustained roar. But the plane Is simplicity itself. "We'll soon complicate that" as an American engineer put it when he saw the simple tube of the jet engine with Its comC ssor at the front, its turbine behind, and its g straight foot-wide cxhaust-tubc. At the end of QM >..ir Singapore will be 10 hours from London And once the Americans have caught up with Jets some millionaire will By round the globe quite easily. The only snag about the Comet—Iff just the stmc price as the normal airline. PHOTOGRAPHS Copies ol Local Photographs Which have appeared in the 1 dvutuif XvtrHpapvr Can be ordered from the . ADVOCATE STATIONERY \\\\W'iLan,f, WHEN If a a COLEMAN Preaaur Lantern. OUR STOCK ol COLEMAN LANTERNS includes 300 and 500 candlepower. to burn on Kerosene and Gasolene. WE HAVE also received GASOLENE IRONS and . SPARE PARTS. C. S. PITCHER & CO. ph. 4472 MEMO Light Weight Worsted Pick 4 Pick Colours: Fawn; Lt. Brown; Lt.Grey;Med.Grey. Fifty-Eight Inches Wide Da Costa & Co., Ltd. II.M.V. RADIOGRAMS A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE FINE RECEIVERS O-TI:BE TABLE MODEL RADIO I 91 M e-TIHE TABLE MODEL RADIO 149 M 5-TIBE TABLE MODEL RADIOC.RAM 275,00 6-TI'BE FLOOR MODEL KADKH.RAM .... .130,00 6-Tt'BE FLOOR MODEL KMMoi.i: \\i (with Automatic Three Speed Chant-era) U\i>u LET IS DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS. DA COS FA %e CO.. LCD.



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n x BAKHA1X>S *.I>V(K Ml WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4. M: I .i %  what the world %  cesa and spend the'high This Genius C.B. Fry Dwarfs Them All (Bg PI Ti it WILSON) td although IK nd while %  >.-. lumbago oV .... ... I ': .. ... %  kill and grace. %  will alto .1 ijisUmi it Cn %  > I 1902. itumn and I %  • I %  which III ; tning ship A l kfl0 injury. ,| referred \„ peered aa first string backwater" for a mm: Ihe 100 yards tv. lump. — .. %  %  -1 • i.. g#jn wu descrlb• i ,ill-round athlete Interviewed Hitler To describe h' ROBERT M ATHIAS one ol no Americas outstanding ti *in the news again because of his Ob. i.. M championship (v.i I -..'....• %  : unee at Helsinki rew 11, if %  lh equal and busy ronditioruni I %  ml only 17 i iii <-f whom MB roe ihe deLords (• %  ndon, thug bei % %  %  ' oi *'" ncr i". tho l,l8lor y ' KMOKII mil. U.S. Ilopr For Olympic Kvcnl SporU Window I... Wale. Pslo nmn thu altrrnuon Mill be Ihoae tixlufrv nhlli \\t-re paatMind (rum lhnr-.da> laal. Thej wrre an follows:— IVIdpaMtmyi n. ~\iordlih. t.111i.in. Snapper*. eco4 Third Annual Brncfi! Show I Daiirr Bkyclea Vs laU| Prizes TWO bJoyclee will be given to .i.jdadi and D. %  i.ip prbN In the ISJ .... %  %  ; b CO Ltd agents ond the Barbados Ul( ii rdware |olnUy with U ruft of UM > %  < rroptaj u thi mitiiandlng U s I oetlnl of .. £• 1 %  %  r ; £ %  i a£o be wo r' d 'f H Spencer if 8,042 point., lit ha. wl uk „ %  me Term of also be l i 'Punch" i layei %  n outatai %  Unlvei 'Half .it ('Blifnrnti. ... athletic v. i rtl Itj i >, contcstD irack and ... % %  • put, the % % %  \""~ c.Uke the ll mct '-p high hill discus throw, the p id ilirl.MJu-mctre run. Points anscon H %  i nr the double winnei In i loon with a youngklng at Churchill then and asking him ": be trained without 111 . ne cby and rebe kingdom Ihe next? I r tor in Ttnj . men with C 10,000 must lirst win %  place M !'ry fulfilled the am "f OJyn mentg but i fou do not, "' M ithlej d bli D l*i Reveri nd Robert c n y, y Richards, the i m %  au aloh, %  "',•' • l1, champion Mathins did who folios i %  I which weg won by the indeed, I doubt If ,T, ,,„,' : **V "' **• Methiai cotn enjoyed iiythuig that he didn't ,,.,.. 17-y !" Jumped .. N ,i, T dmMathia.i cnmielrd wiih the hwt I... greati I importance %  gplalna why you WilRht IUIVP itxiiiii him tranalatlug the English hymnal I : .is a delei I 1 the age %  he ni'ide his re.il %  % %  11 *' i (hot put, the higtt jump. md ihe ooo-metre run Tbougn he faiu-ri to win Ont place .i i.k .I.-I 101 .. .,, .. %  ">. % % %  %  >' M a no b i. nuih -i hen i Mnni valour t Q i ,,:h UM. '.ileMium-n ... l;l f ol t rrobutlar. jl.tocbi 11 1 • i 16 cenumJ >.((reil. : : % %  i i|n| ... lidi I* "... n lau %  l.: f r i* rwui l.il "*' n Ut II M.iuuinT.bllii f.ir Ilii,v.lulled 11 work. Mull's, li B canumttrn] Whan %  i. rot* ... , %  .,. %  '' %  "" %  %  : ii da] whan M mado '";' •• '•'MIIIBI.I iloru ih. %  i. ?S .' '. %  i... aqualled, ',' "' '-. ,i %  :: J -"' %  'I bj aft ,,„i,n ; ,. i %  .,,:,., „, Die Craptain hunavlf in ohinpi. hlaton MADRID, Juna 2 tOOftad likiApollo .,, mil ,; ,; I WIDOW wanil. be no al Ills lirfore moiv II.HII 80,000 ooraons """'. loota '-. ..,„„ „,„„!,. .., BHwaenlha r hu brow ' %  %  iiThan ran anolh r 1 llonal UOa 1 U ScH-Sacriflce inl.L Miithus savs %  bin country at n *i.„V rn Vl;:'rVA !" ''. 1 ,\. in.. niBBkN •> %  tue Advw i.ir g g ect a i|..w. n AKJin wnUMf l Hie Advueatea bpettt tluif whlrh ended on Suiurday. >ir. Ueefl ItulihbiMin. a leruaei wbueff lumvif, aa Hu oiilv oilier <'uiii|H-UU)r to Mf.um a eeereet entry. Hi iteet een .uti >i ihia Olid'I'MllU |HI/I l^ Midi) UM puMMble. 1M in.il lixliirtwith Irinidad. .njured hi* knee ..ml Waal cmnpellrd by Ihi* umpire to •'land >tiid roll the ball underhand down the i .I.K knewri l.utltrr Barrow %  ;. looiBM.i.. A tram kteka ofl and by i h ri r mmhined plat man" In -i in*t.iili.iut an i>Mlniriii playim Ihe ball. 'i enfd Ihe referee award a gnel rtnewer Yes. .1. RACING. Name the H.irh .ihr. ownCd hSfl I lli.u won the 'lrliilil.nl Turf Club Cup al Ihe Christmah meeting. 1927. AaWWeri 'lYtcana. *. BOXDfO, Fr.iMi Hlmtn did Joe l.ouU lir*l win Ihe world heav>welgbt lioxinc rhamplon%  hlnf Answer; Jimn J. Bradi'...k. i \m.l I ENNII What is meanl by ihe term "Let" In I.M,tei.nl-.'* rtJanrsn if ., ^ r u-e ball lmi.hr-. the net, but b. otherwise rorrrrt. the umpirr %  alla "Let" 4 nd Ihr ervice it (.),.„ a mil prm-nla •llic Slar Buds Srhuvl [ Danrr in %  latllj ol lUrJKal dancv* % %  (ri a> B-llt-l Muttcal ComH % % %  I.. A s. lo Done* "Km In Ttir Hu.i Parma Bn a iwmin.ii i ..i i >.. %  %  mm ADMISSION SI •* Datum I %  rltW Ihe Show TkkeU %  %  .mi.ut % %  Tho auii Mini II. i .•nd llcfirmhmwiili WEATHER REPORT YESTKRDAV Rainfall: Nil Total rainfall for monlh to date: .01 In. I In: In--i Temperature: S7.5 •F l.mi.1 Temperature: 72.5 %  r Hind Velocity 8 miles per hour Barometer (9 a.m ) W IS p.m.) 29.925 TO-DAY Sunrlae: 5.40 a.m. Sunset: 0.19 p.m. Moon First tju*rter. May 31. Lighting : ..00 p.m. High Tide: 12.32 a.m. and Lit p.m. Low Tide: 7 11 a.m. and 0.11 p.m. Ekfigliafa 'lYum W ii>s \\ Soccer %  IUVER, June I Ten tnousand soccer fans Satur%  day mar\. of the famous English Brit division teen) Tottenham Hotepun as thty defeated British i %  'Minin.i LVisunland all stars 9—2 a) passed Newcastle Uuited's showing hcie three years ago. %  -. led the %  coreo with row i oal Dm Duquemin %  rard, netted twice. Sonny Walton end Tommy' Harmer. who took the Eddie Bally Inside left, tallied once each, while AhRamse;. England's international fullback netted the other countei from a penalty kid*. Ian Douglas, Busier Cairns, John Dunn. Dennis Rogers and <;..,... Btewarl ttv pick o* the Mainland team but although they displayed some smart footh..ii at timi... the teem classMd, Rogers scored both counters for the losers. Tottenham led 5 -0 at half time.—C.P. BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB i-i A Visiting Members Only) By courtesy of the British Council there will be a Film Show in the Ballroom TO-NIGHT at 8.30 o'elaek The mtanrainme includes short films of the Royal Naval Cnllegq. Dartmouth W.it. Polo, Scotland Yard and a Charlie Chaplin movie. M. inben arc cordially Invited. No Admission Charged. FOH TH HEFTY v CMUCMETEMS WE HAVE just received a very Nice Assartment of CRICKET BATS with Prices just as moderate as last season's with the folk... Autographs . CLYDE WAI.COTT Test Selected SW.61 Special Selected I3.S0 Selected 10.00 LEN HUTTON $15.50 SI I.M 10.50 LESLIE AMES 1550 11.50 10.50 COMPTON 1550 11.50 11.00 ALL LESS 10'. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 — BROAD STREI T IT PAYS TO USE THE BEST Thai bj whv >ou should bu> RED HAND PAINTS We have New Stocks of... SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS Grey, Dark Grey. Oak Brown. B'do* LightI & Dark Stone, Tropics) White. Red. SEn.unel-finish MARINE PAINTS White. Cream, Tulip Green. MATINTO FLAT PAINTS White v Green CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS Bright Red. Grey. Mid Grrrn. Extra Brilliant ALCMINICM PAINT Hard Glosa PERMANENT GREEN PAINT PAINT REMOVER lor the eaay Phone 4456. 4267. al of old Paint WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD SPAIN BEATS IRELAND 6—0 i! ,k, M.v Jimmy Hatlo WAS SUPPOSED TD BE PSACTlC/tLLV NOTHlSs" ^40t5~ y BUCKS" m 7.. ,%  .: %  ;, "', "The Finest Beer Bretved Anywhere A WORSTED SUIT ONLY $65.00 P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO.. LTD. "TOP SCORERS \ TAILORING" .v>-.'.v.'.-,-,-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-,-.-,-,-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-...-... •,•,-.-.-.-.-.-.-..,....,;,



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WEON'l SOAY, JUNE i, IMJ II WtBAIKrS AIIVCM VTfc I'XCI Tllltl.l. Heroic Pilo t Decorated Rescued Crash Victims B. G. Cocoa, Cotton Beside Blazing Grass Tesi8 Progressing (From Our Own Correspondent) C7 C7 MussonsLeave ysEDTO For England JREAD I nun Our Own Correspondent I GEORGETOWN. May 24. Colonel A. J ("Art") Williams. Managing Dirix-loi of B.G. Airways Ltd., was on Friday morning decorated with the U.S. Army Air Medal at an impressive ceremony at Atkiason Field. Upper Demerar River, by General Howard A Cralg, Inspector-General o( the US Air Forces. The Citation which was read bv Capt J. P McClearyAide to General Craig stated: "By direction of the President, and pursuant Jo authority delegated to the Commanding General. Antilles Ah Command, an Air Medal is awarded to Arthur J Williams, Major. Air Corps. US Army, for meritorious achievement while participating in aerial flight near Punta AraRuapichc Venezuela, on April 16, 1942, Involving landma; on and take-off from the confined and dangerous waters of the Cai Guara River on the delta of the Orinoco River. In order to rescue the crew of — an AT-6 aircraft that had crashed in the jungle swamps of the Cai Clara River. Major Williams volunteered his services, and wui utlcr disregard for his own safety and despite the fuel that rescue aua impossible with any sea or aircraft available io ihe United Stales Aimed Forces, he successfully landed his privately owned In-; .ticl Amphibian on the S;T ** """ C; "' a mr, within clota proximily of the grounded personnel. This landing was doubly hazardous in that a cuing the stranded crew, he.hen £' l ?, C "L^ r0 A " ?rwd accomplished i vk.10,1 taktZS £ h s uln AtTi under these hazardous condition!. S*. Ml and brought the parly to a United "uSL--. wnereaa me policy of raci.il WffHHlOU .*s enforced by tho South African Government ubiucs the tights of human beings; Ami Whereas it is meet that the Colony shows its abhorrence and disapprobation of such policy: Me It Roelvrd that this Council •-ondcoins the policy of racial bosom. General Crain ^t^fatlon enforced by the South both the United States A ""'cn Government and place* Luckhoo Protests Malanism Fn '^J x ^y." Cnri>ond r i.t %  GEORGETOWN. May 26 Hon. Lionel Luckhoo, has given tic* in the Leifislative Council be discussed pass (From Our Own Cor respondent) GEORGETOWN M LpertnMnti bo determine whether British G soils are aftittable for irrowin*. cocoa and cotton anprogressing favourably. The Department of ARriculture latest move was to take up a site at Atkinson Field, the forms* U.S. Air Bus. and with this field the Department are now expoi im. ntiiij; >n four different types of soil m various parts of the Colony. Experiments bepan follow.ni; in\-estlpatioiis earned oul by Cocoa Development Officer, Mr. R A. Kiichin. who i" %  tnst 1.1 months in the Colony makin S MTVtyi Id find out places that looked suitable for the growtni; of coco ?, !SUCCCS!tful| V from !he commorcia l standpoint He has so far selected four sites where trial plots have boon established. (1) on the brown sandy sod of the Wartica-Potara area. (2) the red latente clav mixed with iron stone concrete concretions at Hosorora North West i-isTrict <;t the heavy clay toll at Plan. PTOVldenW, Fast t..ink. r perblce RJvei (4) the alluvial clay-sift ral Atkinson, I', per Dfmeraia River. Guiana, which at tne — Uflift impnits a lar^r "•l" ''manufactured oocoa praducta, M %  • ...m%  -i.x) producer o! cocoa beans, hut •-vcmuMlv the industry sutT. import%  onJ Croon .,. abroad t eaaassr prteai o/htca „,.,,,.. profitable Capta.' R. Musaon. an EneArm> iq World War II left Trinidad Sajiia.v in the VMoch Hon Ctmnb • for England with Mrs. Musson aiHriiish Guiana born wife rfce. left aftei I .hr*e-M:ith old f\fh' against deportaUoa ordei madfl by I ...iges have been paid! b> th. nidad Government out S | $4.(t< awarded Use ourt Judge last Febru| irj erh. they won an action! brought i ihom against an Immi, gration < lor false Inprl* I sonmaW CapUii Muaaon h.. b .!. I he '.Vi-st Indies about live I C ai Grenada In isn to iper. He was de1 I WORK UNTIl" UJl.O. Follows Jamaica Plan prat i %  cocoo" and Sugar Association Offrrs $2kn\ IAKUX local propoi Itlon. AT Atkinson several Luckhoo** motk poratlon to assist in the financing xparsion scheme* hi States Army Hospital. By courage, initiative and skill as a pilot, he has reflected highest credit on himself and the armed forces of the United States." Since the appointment Major William* has been promoted to the rank of Colonel. Pinning the medil Colonel'* %  aid that __. of America and Britain have a ". record its abhorrence of the great deal of gratitude to offer to attitude adopted to the various Colonel Williams for his pioneer >" "> "> pursuit of thl policy work in British Cuiina. His ex*' hlch ''"ftv lo affect adverwb ploits and efforts are well known tfte nilcable relations existing throughout the US.AT. and nnfst the peoples of this commercial and businc-w conColony and of other mixed comeems in the VS.A.. as well as muniues. In British Guiana and the British .,_* %  • "e It Further Reaolvrd Commonwealth. that ,hW Council respectfully General Craig declared th.t It P riV8 His Excellency the Govwas a areat ulensure In present crnor to transmit a copy of this the Air Medal on behalf of the Resolution to the Secretary of Chief-nf-Staff for this specific act Stat* for the Colonies and to the of braverv and to iward the united Nations urging that steps Command Pilot's Wings as a be taken by the United Nations mark of d!tlnetion and success of P*rsuad the South African Colonel William*'! lone living Government to desist from such u __ _,.,„ disastrous course and to adopt a Present with Colonel Williams policy towards all races in South at the ceremony were his wife Africa in keeping with the and daughter Jane Anne, Their declaration of Human Rights •on Jim who has followed in his father's footsteps is now nn nrtive service in Korea with the U.SAtr Torce. Also present were British Guiana Government officials, senior members of the staff of B.GAirways Ltd.. newspaper Editor*. Ihe VS. V-e Consul. high ranking officers of the G bean Air Gommond. U.S. Forte and Tom Persaud ne "" House of Representatives will n the cids* emplo>ee> of BG Airto ^^ in j ,„ 8 ud Url ,. ways who was with Colonel WOiBh parliamentary practices They Hams at the rescue and who he w| „ ^ g ^ colonial parColonel said rendered great assistumMlaruin / wh0 have been ln •*• vlted to make this study visit this summer by the General Council of the Commonwealth Parliamentary Association and the United Kingdom Branch of tho Association. The Jamaica labour Party has decided that two members of that party should accept the invitation KINGSTON. May 30. rhc Jamaica Sugar atanufai Ud • era Association has made liv % %  • tabllshcd '"I being nurtured and oSewisa iSSSSFS*. ErS^M C ?' survived ihandonmfni. Thaw now form pan at th< Exprrimrn'* wl i' "V."'' 12 Tl "' Assoriation has ofiorrd to .mi T-J J, iVita'i |,,l l ,,n •'' %  v '" id he Oorporation W.soo.itoo MaV x >M SS22? 0 1 pT ^ V !" 1 from the Sugar I'.ne Stabilisation hih-> icidiiiK varteoat, an ornnai % %  „.,<) • ilso being kept out for j t is provided that the fund may "A va rieifa. invested in Government secur( mne ihr ,„ c i anri members of the Board being obcontrolling the Fund, are of the hiSfh-yield les. In reBpeel <.f th planting mnteri I \ :.^ino,l from St. Vincent and fiinrlnm since Trlnldnd hnd repart*-**! an nttack by some disease and the Ocpartment had to sake the normal prevention Dtmtnst the disen-if sfettinv into British Gutnna by way of surh planting rnaYtrrial • United Kingdom hnd examined results of trlnls made nt Ann.-i nesrinn. atetOUlbo County, lost year and thought them %  -.>rv ^,ii-i-.'sful and -uegeted that the trials should Incarried <>ut this year in Berhfce County that the iund would be of far more use to Jamaica if investr-i locally than in the securities of "ther British Colonies K1NOSTON Mu ;t" amatrn fktcial Wf-lfnrr %  .1 b> ',• %  I'niteti Nations' Organlxatlon ; %  •• an es.trnple i>( taehnfq H methods In hn Danlllon of the ConunlaBon's Wccfij in tins field comes i gUon h*OlT the Fundamental Education Department of UJf.BJB.C.o '"i ihe Commbaton h) be Included in a major survey to be conducted by that organisal.-ni thi: A full iiirvea <>t the history, organisaUoii methods ami IH.IUII.I1N of fundan-ntal education organisation* throufdaatri thi world will be made, and the work of the Jamaica Social Welfore Commission will be included in the report because it demonstrate* in > en anffering froni -heumatism *ery badly and ha* Huch pains in my .rail I acaroelg Knew how to uas them Tnea I was told to try (Crunchen Salt*. And after using on* bottle 1 %  ml r-llsfSo.of coorss. I haea xept on with It, am now thor%  niK-lily better and havs nar felt ... fit for years I uaad lo feel mserabland sluggish, but now .1 is s pleasure to work instead of a dread" SB. The psina and Btiffnese of fhsurnailsm ar* usually .sussd t>V deposits of wires* txr\c acid In the muscles and :>inta Kruschea stimulates the *idi\ays and gihsr inn— tlnsl organs to regular hoftHbv ai'tlon BO that all the •xreu uric sold \wir>"^ted thiough trie natural rhsunls. en %  %  that goes, aehee and r Our 0 Cam>uenet' KINGSTON, May SO. Jamaica'* honev production in n iB52 will faii b> 40-. beiow list Jamaica 8 Htitutna •K-^ flan. tuvnrrllns lo latest Acreage Rises eslimates. As a result the island will ixpoit no honey this year as the amount available will not be sufficient for the local market KINGSTON. May 30. Jamaica's banana acreage has increased by nearly 22.000 acres The shortfall is due to Ihe Augsince the hurricane of last year. us; hurricane last year, which deThe Increase represents approxstxovcxl hives and apiaries to the imately 23% of the total of about extent of $250,000 From an ex05,200 acres inspected In the port of 5 000 barrels In 1B51, honey island-wide rehabilitation scheme, production is not estimated to be which has resulted in greater more than 2.000 barrels this year banana cultivation than before the —the worst crop in 28 years. hurncane. Jamaica Hers Stint Deficit KINGSTON, May 30 Lost yenr Jamaica lncurre./ -lirect dollar deflrit of $8,tt41.0f)ii -pendlni. *2B.12.000 ln hard currency areas and earning 119.471.OOO most of It from the Tourist Trade. Since tho beginning of 1945 to 'he end of 1951. Jamaica accumuI l.-itod a dollar deficit of Jft8.153,0(H). having spent S221.231.000 In that period nnd earned $12.1.078,000. In thnt pebrtod, however. Jamaica must lij given credit for the dollars earned by Canadian sugar soles which arc not taken into account in these figures. In 1948, 1049 and 150, Jamaican sugar sold to Canada earned n total of $24,196,000 No figures for 1951 Bdfej .vet available Teeth Loose Gums Bleed %  M nidi %  teiifa m I i.l dli. Umr will i-nuiv your (aath lo .•ml' — %  ••• iin.iitii i.(i • nn th* Iciil. I run 'lad STtuifanuAniDHn niu-i m*k* your muih w>H %  nd Mvvour T-th or moii.y bej k .Ti rr-riirn of khi MAKES ,,„„ „ h in open for home-to-houw dehvery. Tan-Ute MORE CALLS i"*"" d to *"*• ^ •*""' %  • %  • m c e ~ J Mm, b-cc>eoCT 4 crlhvlet eaclne a* wMe-barc. 'hnn n*e aedrn nruducea more power from lew petrol, reduce. r.i*ton rrrrel —I cm •. Ton u~ ffco// Of pleated lo Hupply parlieularm. itoiii in THOM i i 1 .!! %  %  r I Ol II11ST. I.AICAI.I DIAL 4616 £. S5S +*> corooNU-^ ^l"iTj_jy The Genuine "4711" tau de Cod Rhine; II is now again obtainable according * the famous and aecrid ana I'-mis Cram Cologne on In the original quality, made foimuU since 1792. .ln*f thf $rhott* ift-nr ffirtmtjh Thia is "T1NTAWK" on entirely new HOOT cover lag — and the hardest we-arlnq lo data f Woven in sparkling colcurs. It Is eunlaat and realatant to cl q a r e 11 • burns Ideally suited lor kome, club or bar. Available rn all widths and In Floor Stripe it i n it i nos co — i fOTTOJV FACTORY I IIt EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR LASTING BEAUTY 1 u*li women .11 >— taeaertd aw prowl the lu* el P-rui'. beeatj Viotlatcll. VaWvl* uftW yv* a %  "\ ) %  ! range of breuty fd -i prlte* i" suit your pun.' Hrst. ihe (wn fimom CfSSS BSl l'ond"B Cold Cre-m fol A %  ii.i v -it1 Vei IUM it I-JNI inr .in!-aretei dee, i Frundatlun To i r. %  %  I (here's Feed's mihlly estiln rreshensi i H i io> %  ibis •! %  %  %  1 %  1 *.< wish ii. ; 1,.... 1 ,1 | | • %  ohawi .h." i rntml.-.tiiii Hi An.l ... a.M i b. 1, | %  1 I, r n 1 *" 1"" •> I, -n.l DM 1 POND'S



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FAcr Fir.nT mrtTnnos \nvor\Tr wFtwpsnw nsv t. vm CLASSIFIED ADS. ItLtPHONE 1*0% FOR RENT MIHJM B t* & MM\H K |H%TIXAI DIED .Mi HAIM AUTOMOTIVE %  Mi 11 M i n saw or *M> LOST i N %  *• %  %  %  I 4.7. an %  4 .U V. Mill On Julie Wa.d I rn**" i J-. i Rom, nd Ul* € %  MM %  %  W : THANKS utmui r ud bri. One Olrocn Saloon, nwnei %  ml m poiiert condition Apa>l> : 111 UIn 111.'.HUN sA IIOKBEIN MEMOHIAM i" 1> ... iwmon ol our dew btlovM father. Minr* Nathaniel I ..-leap In Jaau. or T'nii WtU %  %  Klurioua d** n v.. •wit rectum mom TTc Cnchiow Initulv i | V|l • %  In lmm memII %  •She HVOd And moekly all > %  m Osd Xot murtjiuri.l rod r HE TUV liK"T. r W Nllae h ..band' Oarnu M.lrhet V HVMIM HKLP ~^r MISCELLANEOUS %  iTi'H CYClS UAtTOaU. 1* a 'i %  '| I iX-% I n Wlurt Btnra %  H4N 11 FOUND %  %  %  Kag-Mi* A -inPa—lieTya TBE LODGE SCHOOL '"•" laa-MaaUa*. a. %  EllUamr .It-It,111*1 ..! 0* Held nt 11a l*M*r S.I,.. IK. Iwtionmg 10 Apayllaanta muM not he rn rv4 rr than ;• mn .iM month. M %  W A rAKM MM. %  %  .; I A VMM M I 111 \ i N lilt KM I i:im.l \M) vi I SL NUr Appllr Ml Orei.muirui, %  •%  a •I III H Ml IS UAL ESTATF. OUNGAl.OW %  %  Tho above uiupertv -ill %  | :.J -.., rU< K Til' 1 Nil i 1 1 %  rsAcraa OM .i.uia^ri I'tiiim ,.. ., SO .%  %  , POULTRY %  uci %  Di.i 1 **K %  MECHANICAL t n IIAI. Kv,i u>Mi r. ...a.. Mv (.i %  .-i 401* I •. % %  \i KIM MISCELLANEOUS 'llii*.. China *eiercolour< Irapha ate at i<'i i hi the Hiirlu'lo* Fnlvteclin < 'if nl.tlllwiKl u I-mad* ba •UmM wh.no! da) and P. .. Sewl ilnal form vtruch cai Brhooi OaV* m 7~~ AppUi-n. kkauM tM b*i LM I J^ nrf a " """ Th Bnlfano b.-.luiiai wil, b* h-M ' R |al Ih School on rrldav Uti, IM.IISO> \l. SHIPPING NOTICES will:. "T#^ HOYAL NETHERLANDS £L STEAMSHIP CO. \IIIM. rlOM itKorB I MNAOU. 1Mb Jnc. 1MB. r -nTMTOR Mlh Juna. 1K3 HT-'TIA t'n Jwlj. 1M1 HAEUMO TO llMn l H WkUXUSTAD. !•> J'•• %  .Ml-.. IOTIINMM r,lAJMIIW VKM BM1HM i.l IAS* 4 s .NMlH lU' J'*b. ItM M %  'BONAIHr Hit I. Jiiw itaa NTTOB, 1"" #•*. It** MMVi. IO TIDIDAD AND Tl MlMI ; HKiTIA Hit JuX, IW> I F kWMOH, MH< IO. LTD l-nucarm >a >bcduid t" Pp.l Plf IU. Q. ._wP|>P NJ-lfca-jr-> luHlh. *F* > idau July lb. •rtWiM M law tM %  arfcadM In aodiuon to !•••••. cargo KM mU apt** ( ""I'd MA>*IAil< .-!.... 1,1.-•v^d k] AUOLI'HV'J. MAVtMB. Guldan Rio*SI GMK, Mt 1 ApplKatlon F>>f lh HaadmaaUr i i""l • talumod to lalf !ini. Honda) 1 A -I.. .1 BffMt) BfJ %  M ... by a mrli %  if A PI r* M any pMwi or panona %  .n> nm .w I da not %  poiiaiblo loi antono COJIrdet -Hnd b> rr V ANDOIFOOt. fh B.IU xl rat ,_.i n ,,l *, %  Laid SAGUENAY TERMINALS V*-nd Flont riHi.li \onris M.I XAMIK \ SCHOOL, Eatauire EunlMltoo I Tb aaainnvalto'' (or >nU>Mt IB lit-inbri IMS, ai *rll <"• Scholar. | i and Vau> BXhlMttOM IU I* %  at thia Wtool i T\ir*l.. iHK.niUtil -i JD o m lor A14* i i.i*b wainad i .f, HtBh Straai: (tea Rai hatlui PiIn. HI* !HAIti:<4 Tnirr Hi OnMti of CIM oaaai In HIIXiF I iviTi:t: Apply to UCNM Coiita CaUoM *• Cd H llIcli KrajkL n.1 twMtaa %  d %  %  Mi Mk ,,[.. In,... I %  wn.TSMMti: MENTATIONili-lllnhouar "WHITE HAVEN in in St. Philip with about IM ""' land nvada up U t..i!" I"? .. arabla. T acra* Wrianlo. 13 acrBI rtr alao 4 bin mil la, I mil %  hull. 3 etiw.. I IIMIiie M(. A T SJi r .-lr % % %  arillr 3116 Tha nl,,.. properly -III n* *l up to public petiuot. (ur .a la to Ihr lntfhrit l.id.li r bainrid lha appialard valu* at 1 p m on Pridav U" *h d> at Auia i*M al our CMBca For lu/Uirt partliuUr. and tondltlon* ol June ItOI Candidate* mual bm the anna ol parl*hlonen m atraltanad rlrcumaUncao and 1 ilaaa Ih.m 1"'. nor mom than 11'. tean ol itgr on the IK Scp !rml-r ittC Frawa of appliratinn will be laauad I btfk'a Ofjec ,11.11. hetweerOM houra of II • in and ('.lent* niU (uardiunwho wlau, • or wardi to alt U who haW* not ..irea*!* %  n. %  c .turned F3KTI! r, a. do fo< her or w elae conlractanf any debt tu B" in Rll % %  iltien OARP&Ur TJIEO*IU.l U* WALXBli. Cane II.I. -' M.CtHMl & BKM llMdn lUreaa no *'romi' M'nUrTiaiii ,1 i TE-TWCOTAL fraan NoncF. THI IIXRNAIM1-. Al lOHim t.KMIATinv Ihi ..iiMt.ii IMI ky KICIaPICATK arrf Ihe •(( %  -,! fhe la Ittended '..I..LH a S 0. piofl. •eulul ranrtlUdU-%  all be publlahrd in thr Advocate about ntcaMOA. of H U Uw Qui fvlahratlotui on thaMh June, a Cor P..rk Will be available fri-n T 0 n> '<>.ihali u*e. on the Drill Ground. Pii.i F *A Canadian National Steamships u itrjiviAN NOTICE '"o, 1 ATI .,!:, %  ad H h i. me d>ath IhEta Mr Mfer i i 'TIII-.'U ni.i ftderdciwn ii -underfill i quilled TWEN-I %  •oi w pucitrr bjpnvxt PILES can be Cured Taerc are UhWaauids of men and i rko Hfler awfal agonr da* and niRhl fcaca ua e of pile tronble, who do nut know thai everjchrmiit atockia ipcial remedy tkat doca moat %  nre-l* and qiiirkly baniik %  W miaery of tbll wretched irotibie. Make a confidant of your dwnuit. Ask hta about Man Zao Pile Remedy. Ha will tell you this 11 no ordmaty ointment, •art a toolhuia;, healiiiK, sucngthciung %  airD that at once soaps the intense irritafioo aad clean away inlemal, raleinal, Mft or hlo rd i n a; piles, The unique tube in which Man Zan ia B**U makes thii preparation so easy and CBban to use. The bait %  LIB aupply, with f aci al applicator, ia uaually lufnrjiBit to Clear away the most difrknlt uw. Rcmcrubcf tba name <>t thia apecial tfamedy for pile trouble ManZan LE REMEDY VKTION r. ii nil... BANK order of the In mm, .,' a wil mi Filil..* Btli Jon* ni a k. .i. M. II H v %  a rear* a**d 1.; AN ... II Arrhri M Rasi i ( O-IH'KRAT/Vf: I IMI I I Ii I MRM SH.1INI. SIH lllll.ll M. .MH RODBISY ( AN AMI AH CUALJ-E.\(.£K Any '.IO_HON i ANAUIAH cauistat iANAniAN CONMTFCICTUK ••ADY RODNKV MI" Vila Ma all >a I llalllaa IB May 3% May .B) Ma* 3 June 9 June IS Juna Si Jan* ;T June JO June 1 July II July 14 July Balla ii-.i — M May Vili'i Salla %  ut *§•* 1 June I June U June M June 3 Jul> .1 July ia julv Ll Juav n July IS July CANADIAN SERVICE From Montreal and Halifax IKAl bTAMM IXMHN MAP"*AStl %  avNO' June 4 July i j n UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE I Mini South Walea, Liverpool and Glasgow SUN win r MAK1A DC I-\RltlNA<.\ IS Juna IS July I A uaTual UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE From Antwerp, Rottojdam and London xl-arp Bauardag i '& .i'ii Arrival IB Date. Hl'lrl-.. Barbaaa. in 7 July I Mid AxenU : PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 %  . HU1XNCT i-ANARLAN 'HAMJSHOaH 1-M1Y NBLAON HiN CBULtm < ANAHLAN lO.VSTHUfTOH LADY HODNEY IM IB June 3B Juna a July 14 Juliaily IS Jin, 11 July s July N July a Juby it J'lly LS July U July 3* July I Au % HARRISON LINE OtrrWAatD FROM THI UNITED KINGDOM %  urthar narUculaii apply to— GARDINER AUSTIN S 8. s s Ord.narv Genrr..i Meetma nf toe aboved C ( _. -ill be rieUI t the Goodwill l|_iir*i Hall. ofJ Thuiadaj, & CO„ LTD.—Age arts. SELECTOR TRIBESMANINT RRPRETRR EXPI-ORIR rram Liverpool 4 nisfagn* : i .1.1.1'.ii & MTbrounh London Liverpool L***" a, ^ narkado* nth May 1st June 9th Ma> 5th June 23rd May 5th June 3lst May 14th June SOt .111.1 I MT1NDHA -TWTA'ALATOA .-OINTl'l A STXAMUt" %  A STEAMER k^*^^ HilMF.WAMl r<) THK UNITMO KINODOH tfAX Vrsael "CRAFTSMAN" FSALlV.TIX.nl i In! 3rd Juno NEW YORK SKRVIOk. ivea li-ibado* Jui Far ranker Uaforahatlon apply to DA COSTA M.V CARIBaaX'' will accept V CO., LTD.— AgenU ORLEANS uila Hay i"'i SERVICE. -anlva* Barbad... May 34th. CANADIAN SERVICF Arrlvei ItaraU.i Juar I4in Juna jaiti ITlh Jub M.V. MUNEKA -il I accept %  Bo and paaaeiiBeila* Uomui Ai.t.gua, Monlaerrot, Nevto, KillSail. i. %  Fiilai 11th M V CACIQCE DBU. CAW IBE' nil Viii.esi ena*r> (01 firenada. Aruba aaiiuia vreon* lay. Ilth June B.W.I M Minis, K OW.11SI 1--M. IAII.IS IM Laaalinra — T*la. Na. 4a4l ROBERT I MUM LTI1— NKW YORK QULF HRRVICE Apply:— DA COSTA ck CO.. LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE C'G'TRANSATLANTIQUE SallloEB froaa Southampton to Guadeloupe. HarlUilque. iHuTbadoa, Trinidad. La Gualra, Curaeae A Jaautlea. VALUES WHICH SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES. rrosa SoalhinfUn "COLOMBIE" 8th May, 1952 ... DE ORASSE" ... 4th June, 1982 .. Arrives aUrbadae 2UI May. 1952 lftth Juna, 1M2 •Not calling at Guadeloupe SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO H linn f^rajsn BArhadn. Arrlvte SoBl hi BSptO Dl. GHASSK" %  10th May, 1952 2aHh May, 1952 J 'COLOMBIE" .... 1st June, 1951 13th June, 1962 5 DE GRASSE" .... 29th June, 1952 9th July. 1952 J •Sailing direct to Southampton \e 1 ^ # *>rad>fX* of & and Prat lice ntl HAHHISMN COLLEGE LIBRARY I.I lor t'ourwi -i "" Mensbeis of Ea-Mu. As. .61 Sin-.ltLecturev .16 al ii %  lit in-'i Council On MOMMY* BenlnnloE. June Bth. *t H.0A p.m Fee Members i>( I > Mm .1 Aaaucl.il Ion SIlLtlc l/ccturr-. Tayajayafnxa&'e^'e'' W/.'. *.*.''.'.'*: i \IIIM;MI;HS Have You a Full Range of TOOLS? IT NOT. VHY NOT ? Obtainable at . CK/VTatAX EMPVIUVM Corner Broad and Tudor Streets A. E. TAYLOR CALLING JUST #*#•;. vr.vf. ENAMEL WARE PLASTIC TABLE ( I.OTHS and PLASTIC by the TABD sultaMe far Sanall Table Cloths. Wladow RlintU. etc. Very pretty Designs, Also lovely Patterns of OILSKIN far TABLE t LOTUS etc WALL PAPER for Partition*. Very pretty patterns. LINEN I Mti.l ( LOTHS COTTON TABLE CLOTHS LINEN AND COTTON PILLOW CASES A i-iceaawortanent of TOWELS raailng from 36 rents ie BATH MATS and so many other thlniit would be Impossible to enumerate them all CALL AND SEE No obHralion lo Bl'Y A. E. TAYLOR LTD. THE NOAHS ARK STORE. SELLING EVERYTHING from 2 cents in Epsoms Salts to a Lovely Diamond Engagement and to a High Class Matrimonial Ring. DIAL 4166 WHERE qualities are HIGH — and — Price* are LOW %  VHEflE THERE ARE NO PARKING PROBLEMS





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I'M.I Ul.l BARBADOS \ii\ci< MI sDAY. UNI Ccudh QaSlinq S to M.KRT ABMDDXU not n. ill.Windward :.Transit from n nH on Monday by lh< 9 Lady Kodaey on hU wa: back to hit headquarters m Grenada. He was acrnmpanteet b> Lady Arrundell For Stag ar Talks S lit JOHN SAINT island on Monda\ by B.W.LA.'s chartered ftfcjl Jamaica to attend the general meeting of the Congrrsx Organising Committee of Ihe International Society of Sugar Can. Technologists <' was Mr. B. G. F. MandrvinV Secretary of the Barbados Sugai Producer s Aaaoouttkn who ha* gone to attend as an adviser, a inflating of Ihc Board of Director of the British West Indian Bug* Association which opened yestor. on Monday mornin day and is expected to finish toHJiS. l-asly *•***' Mr. E. S Robi. doa delegate attending the meet""I •• ri au Bhter. Muira,. who Off to U.K. L EAVING by the ColomWe Sunday wai Mrs. Ian Gale %  Bd her little son Adrian. Mrs. Gait will be away for just over three months. She Is going nrsl to England uhert* she will slay with her mother and ther will go on to Mentone. in the South of France, net itoot-an ntr HVf M |SS < In lighter F M MARGARET GILL, Of Mi Gill, of "Began Lodge." g the passengers for tho United Kingdom sailing on BM r>b the Eldei (.otflta .in | Engaged DOUGLAB GILL, mani i irrtation. St. Philip, .irrived Imni St. Vin%  % %  he spent DM week-end. During hU engagement was announced is Mlsa Clemmie Medforri of St. !| I nt family 1->in In wishing them the liet of luck in the future! Continuing Tour tw weeks' holiday an d %  *£ V B A M\\ ~\,\ the Barbd">g "t CstraUnk llolel His wife There was^ n large gathering; of itjnajsn by th. s B CvlMnatr .., v ing, is already left here t< paaaad I I in Jamaica havin HgO members of Ml religion at the air Sunday mil tn %  !-.... i^-. .... >. port to s-iy 'ban voyage. 1 ute to the Rotsjni on Kingdom on holiday. They will remain 1h e United Kingdom, arrived Sunday by the S.S. OalftU. „, .... . While in rtomimc... M. CailagWendy Elizabeth untll Au4usia ban icfereed the boxing mate!. \1/ENDY ELIZABETH daughI-,..,. .„, rT„-j, b.,,,.,, KM Ralph, light, heavyW ,„ „, Mr ,„d Mrs. J. S. B. to,,-'": !" ArUtened at Chrt.i ., lhl mMlni „, „„. c „ mm ,„,_ Trinidad on by the SS. Golflio were and Mtv Fonakt Murphy Knftland Mi Murphy To Join Her Husband A HRlVrNG from En.lond ..v. w '' h '. i"mp">n ol fcrhwluSundav hv ihiSS Ciiai.. nr R, ^ Grams, \ljbl huv> wss Mr. K n Hadrllffr nf lorwek *l" rhampion at Marlinlauc. stternooii. Godparents preaent al 7{~, dm Sh'e ha. 'nofVomr '.. i i, '" i d "'""• ""I ""''"' """ ""' minic came over lait week to mee( he? Mr. and lira. KadclirTe % %  guests of Mr. and Mr K r si-iil.' ol Kit gal*) tnd V' i Hell-MilMethodist Miniater R EV \HD ICRI I M. 11il.LIKi; and their two children Kenneth and Brenda arrived here on Sunday by Ihe GeMIe intransit for St KitU Rev. Hilhcr who is ;. Methodlftl ^\!.!!VaTV?K*L^iS?; So nd Heir tS^^^S^t^SSrHSi RKV iOi Mr, St. Cl %  re his family and be win h. *^ C tabelle. party at their home, "Dranbee", Max oil vhlch begins on Septerr n t'. TMnMad lov ard I %  %  IV2 Intrantit '^arlbbeaal it.'-V.-/. *-'*' %  *-• Manager International WILSON, General iinager of International A Daughter C ONGRATULATIONS to Mr. %  nd Mrs C E -'Sonny" St. iniranu %  n.atibtN.ni,. Ltd and Mr. M RS. ROBERT WALLACE. f^Z* 8 "*" %  ,hr cnmpanj Druggist or Baralana, TrinL^T"ffS 1 "*" 1 J rU 1 *' to their England. Mis. E I. Incc of Nova Lisboa. Maxwell returnj„hn on the birth ol ed to Barbados on Sunday by Ihi SS GolBto. SL" is the duughtei of Mr. Laalie Clarke formerly u Canefleld. St. Thomas Ids hi the l^dy Radney IKMH DornbUCS d.uighter where P i%  pafU .i holid luadqunrters in Trinidad on Sun'! b) the SS ttotfto. Thev hid spent about four days here n. conwith airline .ommtinica• Tudor 1VI it r nectl-. which took place %^sterdBy. ThU hot husbiind'ralatlvge, .nui tiona. iFor U.S. Holiday %  Ch.nlie" TAYLOR, babe are doing fine. \ Five Fingers^ staying at Stnfford House t(HWIEWED fi) fi.tt.) SunOn Long Leave i | HAVING I ( ,I England on **£ay >..*.! b> tht ss cleasaie on long leave was Mr, G. E. Thomas of Barclays Bank .stationed In Antigua. He was ..eeomjNinied by hi* wif t ,n.| d.iiightei While in Barbados, they were -layinu al tti. St. 1 i Hotel. Ambaasador n fart moving i OiH'iilni; at the Globe Theatre invasion. Ha on Thursday. FIVE FINGERS li ten as n %  • ihe melodramatic story of a fabuwould 1^ < low World War II apy, whose It. After all. exploits are incredible, nlbslt celve of a genuine. It is one of the few picbeing unabl. o Hop a leak of and adult dialogue. Su.pense tures that contains enough inTup Scorei InfnrmatldD to the built up to n skilful Umax and terest, romance, intrigue and enemy and having no suspicion^ a thrlllli\g chase, topped off with thrills to have a universal appeal of his Albanian valet who had a aortas of Ironic double -crosses The story is based on the previously been in the service of that culminate in an unexpected. Frederick Foio. (actual events recounted by L. S a European CoQol i-nd Countess but "poetic Justice" finale. Charj JI Michael. Moy/nti, an undersecretary in the whose loyalties were as eluingeadvruatlons are all smooth, with! The nuptial knol .v.i. tied i<\ German Embassy in Ankara duable as the weathei. Equally* James Majon as tho suave, urbane aflev. O. c. Haynes. Vicar of string the last war. in his book fantastic in the fact that the Gervalet, Walter Hampden its the "Operation Cicero" aod describes man High Command believed the British Ambassador. John Wengmf Ihe espionage activities of the man to be a British Agent, and us Von Papen and Danielle Dortrusted valet of the British Ambecause of this, refused to act rieux as the mercenary Countess bassador in Turkey, who sold top on the information received. Ingiving highly polished performSecrcts to the Nazis for vast sums credible as it may be, the truth anew, of money. Amongst the photoof the story iti vouched lor and static copies of documents U) one trembles to think how tho Directed by Joseph L reach \h anamy wa aaarai inuoura* ot hbrtury ndaht have beat. MnnMawlca, top m* in bis proformation on the conferences at altered had the Germans acted on frlon. FIVE FTNGEHS is excitMoscow, Cairo ..nd Teheran and the information ing adventure and nrst-claas even the Allied plans lot D-day This picture was aimed in tcrfcilament. %  he story been writTurkey, and the teeming cities i 1 doubt If there embassy social life give excellent M.—'.-J „• G l-U-i been much sale for background and atmosphere fo: marrieo at Dt. Jofin i t Ifantastic to conthe Intrigue that goes on. while! A quiet wadding took ipt has amudng|^ St. John's Pariah Church yesterday morning when Mi Hum ptney Walcolt. I'rob.it. took as Ins bride IliSJ Emu Down**, niece of Mi aid Km. Barnabas. The bride was given in marriage by Mr. Frederick Nicholas while the duties of best man were, performed by the bridegroom's brother. Mr. cUn WalWOME-X ix THK \i:ws——9 Mi>. Ethel Dove, daughter of the late Kitt and Gertrude Scaly .if Prereton St Philip, Is the i Met Matron and Schoolmistress of the liil** Section of the Government Industrial School — Sonimervulc. She Is n strlkinit porsonnllty whose kindly Influence i bound to have a good effect on the girl* who pass through that uudttution. Mrs. Dove, with her high sense of duty and untiring Interest In the progri'ss of KdutuUon. was. the appropriate choice. In IS17 she was appointed headmistress of the EbeiKvei Girl-' School Two years later she was recommended for the headship of the Government GUIs' School, Accra, Gold Coast. From there she has returned to Barbados Id sen*! tn a similai capacity. Her appointment to Accra was a welcome opportunity for Mrs. Dove to work and help in the progress of her own race. The people of West Africa were grateful and to-day she is the proud possessor of (wo illuminated addresses presented her by teachers In Kuma*l on being transferred to Klbl and by the people of Klbl on the eve of her retirement in 194& Married In ll2fl Mrs. Dove resigned In order to bv married and in \9M ivappohited and taught in schools at Accra. Kumosi. and Kibl. During the war years (1939—45) her special effort was organising evening classes in Domestic Science for girl* and women. They were taught various recipes for the use of local product* especially invsavn and Indian Com. Kecipes At that time the Gold Coast Government prohibited the exportation of starch, because no use was being made of the flour after the starch was extracted. Only sweet cassava is grown there and it is the staple food of m. tribes. and how to obtain a balanced Mrs. Dove wrote to the Editor diet. There were also lectures or the "Morning Host" telling on Child Welfare — now to give loin of the various recipes for %  Imby Us first bath, how to dress the use of cassava (lour. They the umbilical cord and the neewere published weekly with the esslty for regularity in feeding, result that not only did the peoIwthing and sleeping, pie of Klbl benefit but the same Pilgrimage In IfiM on behair of King Prempeh and the Ashantls, Mrs. Dove came to Bs^tadoe and laid a wreath on the grave of the late Mr Harry Scott Newlands who was Chief Commissioner of Ashantl before he was appointed Governor of Barbados Retired After her retirement ulie spent eight month* in England waiting for si pasaage home. During her stay there she worked at an orphanage as Asaistunt Foster Mother and enjoyed her work among the boys On the 6th September. 1946 she arrived in Barbados and was appointed A*sistant to the Chief Matron at Ihe Girls' Industrial School in Apnl 1947. Mrs. Dove gladly accepted ohe post because of her love fot ebildraa After the death of the late Miss E. Clarke she wa* appointed Chief Matron and Schoolmlstreas. She enjoys every moment spent In furthering the progross of the children and assists them in cultivating plant.which she brought back from Africa. It is her chief aim to make the atmosphere it the School a home rather than Institution and she contributes everything possible to attain Mid end. Hobbies She Is a widow with o ifUUI — a son, who served a* paratrooper in World War II He ta itow working In the Civil Service in England. She also has two grandsons and her hobbles are garden mg. fancy work and reading. MRS. I I HU DOVE e ii-i Acre also used by European Missionary ladles in other districts. The recipes tough' were Cassava bread, pone, cake, dumplings, fritters, gmtcd .teamed cassava, cassava cou-cou and cassava scone*. Vnriouc raslnea were made from Indian Corn such as corn cake, -nrn fritters. stew dumpling oi Sonata gta Marmalade, icily and candled peel were made from shaddocks and grapefruit whu >< .aval enten. but were used for vleaning brass pans. In addition to recipes lectures were given on tho food value of local products I \i:%v \itim \is HAT SHAPED WALL VASES FEATHER PILLOWS % % % %  %  % %  ~-' •_aw %  OTaVrr. -.13.42 rarl. .l \l l\l I It.llOIIX HATS WOMEN'S WIDE BRIM M7 MAIDS' NARROW BRIM nil T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 M 1! OflUc On Holiday ni'DI.KY WiUUAMS, letaiN i the Worcester Ihe Alliance Assurance Company, was an arrival on Sunday by the SS Golflio for about ten days' holiday. He was accompanied by his wife and they are staying at the Hastings hotel. This is Mr. and Mrs. w.D, unt 1 first visit I" the W. I'ni:. %  -. P&INSofPllB Stosptd in 10 Minute'. II U no lon|cr nvoaaaar) to nulTn V*lr a Chi... -.-. lormrnt from Plf .'!..• ih dlKOVMKol i*rtnmrorii"tiy known % %  r*ii....irt) M,ustart* i<*orh In 1* mlnutm nO r% % % % % %  %  ilh pain Sui •! %  > lakxa ul II %  • -• %  II ln. M>>| tlaMuJlnf unrt > ontbotB n-rvf lrrlt*llon ihrrl.) nrl.inr ..lb-r ir-n, hi-. ca-l b I'll-%  >> %  •' • %  Hth-. Navnwni. >lark*i-l>r Cmllt-M-ii. IOM. ol anrrir. *lhlllty. *-i'1 Irrllahto diapoiiilon >-i MI- trera yeai !tiu**lnt today iinflar mnnaillva B 111> %  111-yi" ..,!.. I ^-. "i Manager of the Hotel Royal. !'." w M.mdav by B.WI.A. for iei in Kieo n route to the USA '-.>ivr**a| II M i akaa "--M n. *IO pit li Mr ,y 1 KiM te>iv i..c 's,d m *> P."Cntnuawr Of < %  laaass ..i \i,iod y t* fl ^. r l m -**"• i, .-... -:' .., rtMHM Thina. 6 41 Ruuna a,. un .i Prar ; n, ., m %  %  s ( %  I 9 • >l CaUlag Thr iv...( btSM %  if mi aitinmii m ^ __ terajd.. Bto ,m FVTn T n m pm. The Stun WJn. The N.|. la.; 1U) p.m Mid-srwl ' i. ii:, h. ti TO-DAVS MWS HASH KIKHIK r-'KRHl'LEs K'K WALKING STICK-Also S.iiiipli WAI-K1N<. STK KS SOLID BKASS LOCKS All now opened by: JOHNSON'S STATIONim HA1UHAHI 1411 I. I \-IM. llll \ PLA/A B-TOWN (DIAL 2310) llrttttfflil It.i, I. bfi I'ublir U*m—d! The Screen'* Create*! Danrlnr Team! Fred Ginger ASTAIRE & ROGERS in TOP HAT RKO RADIO RE-RE1-EASB with Edward Everett HORTON — and — IRVING BERLIN (Himself) Ana the most popular Songs CHEEK TO CHEEK THE I'ICCOLINO" & Others. IIMIUV |une *h 4.45 A 8>S p.sn Aaw FRIDAY WO 4.45 AgJO p in .\ ConUnusng DaDy 4.45 8.30 p.m. .1. PtMFl&i may affect the l->.c rmsm. Skm -r ;pnona****** and mrttanon. umpLc thciuiuusm and painful B Jm& loiots are nature') Mgrul thai you need CUrkr '•> •**•** %  Blood Mixture. This famous medkane helps $KfN io dean:; the blood stream of unpurrum gad fgfjtffcaan aeep yoa lit aeid free froea these and uonUr 'roubseaome ooanpaunts. Be law to ask lor gTSfssafSaT .CLARKE'S^ Jg Ho od Mixt ure J*JSS For IvutUtr of s#-s*rf/ I'o/owr li VICJTV p*c>c:\c and how it p-i Ikffs! \ A tnaui ro'.ii!cr for Propert'i. 0^ tR '* ^"Uiiog clw is quite Ihc same. Waicb S -, %  Ihc dilVcrencc it BMIPM |Q your shoes! g4 -aST^ |> R0 J ERrS S II 41 I 4 It I. \ M liUlllHIIIIIIIIIIIHlg— IB laan ute no lumit U) the IOV* of Ihc %  %  riitnl arftb !>.: %  osiuea-n. Dimlopdta ihtoi i roair. alto tilu-,%oiher %  pec^l .idvjnuao. (, all imjll cfall 0 li iciain, to originaJ Uiapc and rcilienve ihtouthout it* loog life. O %  %  %  "•sonJiti.MicJ' in u< owing to ||s Lcllul.t SsaWratgsas li .i dampreoof. Q It b buoyant. mm %  %  "'"' '• pi A f 1 i.mii III is r i "a m /% Opening FrWDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and ConUnuing II "WNER BPJOS: BIG-GUN IN SCREEN ADVENTURE.' Kidneys Must Clean Out Acids bN)r !•*** ot MOM* Atld; m.rt.Ur itMka younuSar (ron. A^liin* Joinl-. Aaldlty. OT Bu/nli i, Kiihi*u>'brolaoniialtxMbta* -li h th. evrtof'a proMTletMn C*** :,-" %  MaiUoofhlna In UrM • pr. -i.ur.i. MUsnwtarr %  %  .clly th. madlrlo* you raad at t Uivfc !• suarantaoa Aak Saiurtlftff Xi./ht THE GREAT ALUMINIUM SHEETS ft.. 7 II.. H ft.. fl.. Ml ft.. 11 ft.. 12 ft., x 2 ft. 23 Gauge. KINDLY MAKi: ARK Wtil.MKNTS AH()I T yoii: i.i t)i MI. .ii N is NOW:: PLANTATIONS LIMITED GIOBF I•%  41 If ; II III ,...,. O..I. 4 IMMIIII I I|H SIVK l>lIII E4l MIH >VIlr*le ltol.li. L.rrtt.. Young CLISTQN and hut parUiei FLORENCK in I Show full of MAGIC CLUB MORGAN lg*n s Ms I 0-*aOK.i.O "• %£ S. | F Mt Mil STOK1 tit Till UOitMis OMBATV0T SPY The TRUE story at the must fabulous spy ol all lime 1 i .LIVE TODAY LONG AFTER THE NATIONS Of THE WORLD HAD SWORN TO KILL HIM 1



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WFnSTSnAV. ATVF IM2 BARBADOS .\1>V0.ATI PACE FIVI House PaSS Bill Higher Standard Of Cricket $*, Micliael's Vestry Pay In Antigua Than In Grenada ftejfefe To tirulhwuih> On Immigration THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY last night passed with amendments a Bill amending and consolidating the laws. relating to immigration, ineluding certain restrictions on undesirable immigrants. Members were in general agreement with the principle of the Bill, but there were long drawn out discussions on t£J££LZZP 9 UKhl lo prohib,t und wablrs fui KtfSiftS economic reasons. wm had iwu uuutiMm. pace Mr. V. B. Vaughan objected to the Bill, however, on b^wicrs in Waicoitand AnthooyMr. JET Brancker who retUTMd t. Ibc island on Monday by the Lady Rodney Inun Antigua as Manager Kinpiie Club Touring Team told the A.h ly ftftv Jus arrival that riM standard of cricket in that colony is hiphei than that in Grenada where be vitlt.Ml IT in a similar capacity. He. said that in Anti*.. Make a beautiful jelly... with Bird's Jelly-de-Luxe! I s_one of the ground that it tended to detest tho principle, of federSdT?*, u ^SA,"SSc. is who tion .....nlwr of thr Antigua ConI he objects and Re.sonj of the should be handled with MabtOan | and '.'ir lal'cr. a hard'"'!"'"' due can and caution, more eshitting batsman who hit no leu me prwvinons or the I mmi.tr apec tally when one thought of the ,nan ,wo w e and *'* fun durV<25i *. * rs (1 !" v nllon > Act, thousand* of Barbadians scatter. iK '• wwn.• Bald the law relating to immigration have to exercise sound Judgment Another promising >uungster in — and discretion to see that while ,he lc m >" Gbnsalves, a sound and at the • time to introduce Immigration. Its practice, titry nf West Indians, or for ihit matter THE Cm'RCHWAHIUA H I V C Cafe %  i a weak .lit.. 30 yea On a mottoi Gale seconded b> Mr. A. S Bryd< and the i i .-half of thi S lve van! %  ref. On da> M Mi. %  : any publi l> aril was reall. %  %  led until t ,e oi ild alwaj %  with 1. -al poll In • Mr H .. %  in pi ,i-i H .., M i %  %  i en Ice as i hail W I and then r of Mi nui B ithwatts/i mama d of so V( e riot only to ihi,_____^__ y &".-;;p. re i h ."n.' te u r *""""' M Mr Talma observe*! that ... hese days anyone who poKsessed bepol; any form of broiidmindedness Mr J | T PIR IMKKt then V* h wa IUII. H gn'ning entry into although If circumstances i it would be within the powers of the proper authorities to limit or restrict any WJt G rson. other than naUves of this a8 r U ^ \\l 7*" !" ? J by *? me •Ad fn-rn entering the Islind. "jl ,C !" MKU. nc men "nClause 7 r*-onact* certain pro?? ht "£" n '"V 0 <* tain .„_ visions of the Passports Act. 1932. J"?^ ^1? £ w anQ n ^ 1 Harper represented the visitors which will be repeated by thl* ,t" 1 n ., J 1 *' hopef !, tnE •*" the last two were beaten very Art J ne immigration law would not decisively. Only Bvnoc proved to As be carried *~ Mr. E. Hi lo correct %  %  led also thai in Founder Of D.I.. lSTlSi. !" Xf ,IO ?h, 'w lB ^ i-hL i,,, m P 11 •, It seek, to provide the nece !" ry T, T-Mpect."f tine enZTi" n ,hc ""* hc ""' """ ""' machinery tor eirrying out any fries shouldbev..vr.rjf?, >^ visitors nave a good account ol p-.licy which may be decided In ,„i i, wa artiial? !" M W thomselvc. but thought that Conto immigration. M SSUi "•^SS U k?_££ mi Bum ttoo whom great • .-xi>vcleu, was disapBmnUy .,,. ."Tk IT'" "' ach l d "" %  > '"'""0 lU f ot the live innings he cocktails .. . He said that thr hosuilolit. %  [ During the jam !" the, had to th ir hos „ ,, • -. ,h i ., £Z2 ^hJ^LSw !" " I ,M enjoyable tour which !ha Mi Eral .-, %  ,S the Jhe, fin wi only marred toward, the end Coo league. At table tennis. Lance Bynoc. S^t^V'th!^'^"!^ h. >^ nAU ab—m. !" rf r>i an .. n t Sr5' !' r -. ';'. ni^. t lul' that ll ir had the ,.HI aue ol IM Brathwalte tlons n*s Hdlss— about ... -, ABUua was conN? ' ""' Clause 25 Imposes certain reDe J? r S*lJ!. ,uc ,* llm "; be any match tor the Anllguans. cerned. he said that it resembled "'' mottoi • qulremenU on employees and ."' %  ~ • %  ' %  > rose, he sad, Barbados quite a lot. '-Socially, l ml > '" ""V U their employers, where the emK. *?',£," • ""'ement made by Fnothall the muldie and upper classes are enough lo g. t up „i i Norvllle and Clement Presidm't. Mr. C. .li.-ii c-iiiiiii.vri . iii.i-iiiiic cm.. .iij .. V %  ployees being non-natives enter !" uyi £J' d r „!i" a l ,ve ,. li^.P* 0 .? 1 allowing i that that was not i.. Mr. V. Vaughn said he was en_ this Island and to provide for the l "; el >' ?* ain ,pe B|U and the goal. In this expense* of repatriation of such principle of it. without the se persons, if neeesaarv. Barbados, he said, was not a Alley no who was unrtt and Clause 28 gives to anv person paradise of opportunity for anyreplaced by Conrad Hunle. declared bv the Immigration bod >' •••King employment. No Mr Branker said that the Govsugar factory which is situated in in botMHir •>( Mr. Brath OWcer to be a prohibited Immiappreciable number would come ernor and the Administrator atthe centre of the island and there memory and that the Tlerh ire pant the right of anneal to a £" to get work and he would, tended the game on several ocIs a train which carrle.„. instructed to write a letter of con'take, the cane. (1 lIcr .„. t „ Mr Brathwaltc's rUlust as conservative as we are: from the %  rKWldtta, say what he the Island for the purposes of buying land In St. James and At Votball. honours were even, the terrain Is liwl ami Inw-lvln^ thought about loa n itb Whor employment. The object of such u ,0 w in "", ' lle "How. He said They played two games, losing the but the roads arc much wider, wa* over, he I-....no mattes requirements Is to prevent such ina l in "' £as not so. drst by the only goal of the match Motnr Ira (Ac is comparatively any man. and he thought tl rmplovecs becoming a charge on "*' %  *• %  " saw he was enand winning the second by a lone slight and good drinking water is Barbados was the poo game they were not easily obtainable of Charles -rite eras is going ahead steadily and l> expected to last Ron. Mi Qalsj then muvni ntil August There is only one that members stand in UV several maBistr te and "the 'Assistant Court h ,d d fy anyone to say that caslons and the players were of Appeal le ***' who m '* ri1 *** work insented to them and were su vtted disadvantages for Barbal,ax Lows dians in general. After referring to the obiecta H asked how could Barbados and reasons. Dr. Cummins (L) %  ucn a stage of their history, added thai for sometime they had *•" so much talk about FederarealUed that they were somewhat tion. introduce such a BUI? On lax In laws pertaining to immlwhat foundation did they hope to gration. They were consolidating build Federation if they objected their immigrition laws and not to their natives. going to the extremes of other They already had safeguards places. In doing so they had refor undesirable Immigrants and viewed the laws of some of the as regards the purchasing of land This iefrom the country to the factory • thes Students To Gel Motffe Scholarships Remanded On Larceny Charge Mr. A S I.ivtiin as wast Ui 6f thl Vest i .-nided tha motion made by the Churchwaiden, and alsti joined in paying ..t. to I • % %  NllaasBM. it. a cert.m >pe of mmigranl. rtudcnU may ^ ^ flblc lo p t ^„ of board the property of deal of thought U. all uStetl ^ernlng immigration to see whethother prohibitions would have to t)uahf) ^ ^ Bdamiiri-| ^oiar. D. V. Scott & Co. eot&crnlng the parish and then ship. The charge stated thai tha was no doubt that hi hpd .il*a>' The Professor who is on a tour offence ., coininiiu-d on May I teen .i Arst class meinbei of tin of the British West Indies, made 3I Tno proset-utmn yesterday Vestry, ind Wi.it he was always the disclosure here in the course calIed "'' ,nre wdnesseH and in %  position t-Ml) forwttfd %  of n broadcast address. He said amo,1 'J 10 '", * David Grant point of via* which VJ.I van .hat at the last meeting of the *'<'. Identifl-d the pieces of board helpful to the p.tor people i.| -n said Cambridge University Syndicate Gland Discovery Restores Youth In 24 Hours rj|lln inrtiu.ry. -n,] .h u .... %  v;lt W.| lis'ilcil l<> If .tin ..( ,,,w „t m %  TtiU n* dlaraiMT i.kn It p... • lt(lo ipii. hlr it ml ra.il> i %  glanda Mid bod] I i i I.--I. |o itrcmll %  %  ii man In <*l>8 l'Mlll. ess-rlo-Ukll-M.t (,.r„ II-r %  (..•Kin-i. i andi %  I i PHI lhl II Iita Ii in* .1 by jiii.'hrn %  .1. . I ich, In %  % %  !., (mil. VI 1 v ".• < %  H miming* Bird* Jdlv-dc-Luw w(i qssckly, perfectly and the deli.iu. fruit flavour, bring ihc orchard right lo your hi I71J7 WHITE POHi_'EI^IN ENAMEL SINKS With Double Drainboard % $Ba 04 roaipJete with waste and overflow \ I.TMIS ,.-!%  fillVi-rabs i M % %  %  m a e t>4 Vltullt, Ls tab! i shed 18(10 T HEHHEHT. Ltd. 10 A II Roebuck Street Incorporated 1020 _.' there was any measure which, be set up against them. enacted here, would be profitable. He said that there should be no The Bill gave scope chiefly for prohibition against wealthy careful examination — examinpeople coming in who would buy ation of which would lead to the land and employ labour. exclusion of artisans of whom then may be an already grout No Harm number here. Mr. L. A. Wlllkaina (Li the as the propel ty of IX V. Scott parish. Grant said that he did nut (ret Mr. O. T. Allder HI supported that from his readingof the Bill il w grcea " I>U"TO me .,, the BUI and said that if there he gathered that w.particularly Trinidad Government thai ^ hSlSTpSea 53 w.i* anything to lx> said against. t„ give wider power to those who Syndicate was prepared to offer ri, r k c „ w tha whll „ _wo „_ it was that there hnd been too had to control the flow of immlthe Murmaduke—Levltl Scholar%  %  SisstSsi Si much delay, in bringing down E I n u. He_ said that the Police *hip to a Trinidad boy j>n the ^e ; ^ lhc dfifcml|l *, ^, h)i< t in is t.i ml II,: Service means t<> maintain themselves or done from the BUI unl dd not contribute to the *. incement of the colony ,dSenior n-fi-rrml to Mr llrathwaiU'balai Cburehwardun IM. II.KM U*Mi,h letMlfW, had been having some troubie aulU of the IB52 Higher School 3^*^ board and s£ed"hlm IT^li."'!? '^^"K^-S* 1 thai for sometime, due wKh immigrants after they land<•" Where lie tfol Ihcm fi.im The de" Ull n d ">a service, said: Mi ( o the influx of u-aners to this ^ Value of the 1952 scholarsl.il.. ?*'!*. \,f? ..,,,'',',,', T M i Bar"'"thwaite was one of the best .-..l.my -atrangers who had no (fl 5nw no hlirm xhat co||)(| ^ h( Blli(i> wvaM ^ llir reMScil by the kor harf )vcn h(r „ ,,,,, lHt .„ ^ nnd Cl.urchw,.r.t..n lining Ii the Syadlcata to S-IHO |>er annum and he was to c rry thtm |o „ Mr Member for Christ arrangements had been made with g rtn i. Church said, it was practised Pembroke College to reserve I *• tho Stition thr rtrfrnd—• >vay-man.v Barbadians were wl hout dlscrelion He ho ^ d t |acp for the suwej(afu schl(Ur U ,obl>ed of privileges and one could that the people who came to BarThe award will be made jointly SasffsSS 816 ^"-''-" n o '"'"""" c^s ^S^ssjnrsr. .^asr.i-^a, Co^ JJJ• t*5S *&£? '"•' crnmcnl could be complinK-nira i^ kint lbout F c beralion „ lor anythi-j[. ho said, Uiis was „ er< iU1 pm ,i„ ln „,,,„. w ,„ : .1 11 -t.,i.Chase Appointed Pour Uw Guardian one. Common Pleas Sirit Adjourned The Comn Pleas suit-Uli Indians, He hoped that this would 'If catonles whose rourcea lo[ happen In the case of Harbaare gTester than our own are dog ukius the opportunity to proi„ the Act there was a clause tect such resource* by ImmlViat forbids the right of appeal gratlon laws, how much more and he felt that in any Act there so then la it nece-wary for Bar. should be some right of appeal. b*do with small resources and Mr. Miller pointed out that Bara redundant population to. II badians were far afield in other Holder against Edna E V.': anything to tike the lead." P atU ot thf> wu*Id therefore BarVenture. St. John, concerning the He would go further, he said. ba-os should be careful in rlosrecovery of property, which was •!., th?i liven in tho Govern in Ui aoor Io hnmlgranU. He set down for hearing ytsterday ment^xmrimeni tSfwdS """^ ,hal Government woula before Mr Justice t; L. Taylor. Sa nor K- idlan u I killed if flVe lhe door P* n and B,low % %  J"urned until the 18th U enTptoyees n -w;o dd we n re M Tg^ST !" * !" ""* **** ^ W W ^ some Barbadians frum getting T MIIJ empoyment. When they wanted Mr. Victor Chaw day opixiintcd by Bt Mi.h.i.l u ., Poor Law Guardian to All the created by the death of Mi <\ A Biathwaite. A week ago Mr. Chase was appointed to act in place of Mr. A. R. Toppin who i away on leave. Yesterday Mr. Moltley was appointed lo act in .Mr. Toppin's pUoa the services of a skilled man. if Mr. G. II. Adams eriod as a memDOT "f the Vestry His CO. playad i>> tha m inaat in whkfe he, although h-' u.. ;i v.-ry sirk in.in rcccntU wlvn Mi*. Gale went away on business, undertook the j ("liunliwanlcn in spile %  i ... ii., ,-II .i|> Mi II A. Tndor. one of the yester,., .-mhers of itt" Vestry which eras elected m 1934—the otiur Is Mr. A S. lliy%  joined in paying tribute %  II J'.iatliwaite. Mr Tud -r said that when he caraa to the Vaatr* In I of ills early adviseis w. Hi A. Brathwalte Out of thd] II nwm i Maps ltd lha '>' %  % % %  tliat year, nine had fOtM t" HsU live, had retired and two now <<• nta.ncd—Mi Hrvden and himself Tax Keliel witii i wuuld rememtier Holder in the qualitled administhey would of course be forced ,, h< „ a p of the law lR tms |t ., and tratrix to the estate of Walter to accept a foreigner. Not only to dav arid the state of the law in Thomas. Holder is from Black was It necessary for them to pass tbo whole world, they could And Rock and has as counsel Mr. tuc h a law, but they should comb nothing wrong with the Bill. D H L Ward, instructed by the Government Departments of He said that Government had Messrs Ilaynes and C.nfTUh. Soli people who could be replaced by omitted certain things which cltors. years. Barbadians. other Governments had included. The defendant was ordered to He said that people came from Ho felt that members had forPy the cost of yesterday's sitting, the other islands and eventually gotten t*ie powers that existed. before midday. were dependent on the local InHe thought that the only thing stitutioni, sometimes drew poor wrong with the Bill was that |l relief nnd old age pension and ** ** m, d He said that memS/>grC Factory Broken even we.e allowed houses in the *" houl j' n h mv thp t nh ^ X Qovatament housing ecrstinas, he ^ffiJ^Srt" 1 ^^^" J H, l J?K Th D*Luxe Shirt Factory at ... would most likely see the Act will Sur. Street. City, was broken H ;.dd,d... u— .h.u,d ssriit 0 !" !" ^ •"'" M "-" %  f'• this Bill the G MR. BAN BLACKETT. %  dlUW ..f tha Torch, will be one of the Mr. Brathwalte had beet tee contesting tha livethan tor 30 years, and If he woul election fur the St. Michael Vestry be missed. It was on the Tax Rl on Monday nexi The bye-clectmn lief Boaid. He knew all the peuwill bo held as a result of the i^e. and the-e was scarcely death of Mi. (V A Brathwalte meeting at whhh iWM ho died hist week after being for the Vestry for M Fire Destroys Car present. He said that Mr. Biathwaite era 1 l mt-n.boix of the V<-'.r>. and no on i.iin if he had thing in mind. WHIN A HEAD COID *lull* < up, niakn >i>ni now Son anu k rthShsTejaleajn'tlrtyesibraathc — Iterc* i)iu. I. iI'll% %  r—— %  — "—;—=3—TSBtTT FOR BEST RESULTS FROM YOUR STOCK USE KOWOUAM HIM 111 Ml.VIIHI llh \ .iiiiii,, D. FOR CAnXt A privral TOnlC and A|>poli*or. Damp the feed and spiiiikli' Mishiic on II KOSSIIIIAN MIM.tlAI. UXT1 l) IUi VlUsal. D. ii in,,,.,,, ii,.rx:<: >,.• r i-iyin. iiuds iPPMHsj and Dtgnnon KOfWOUAN BLOOD MsXTCU fr RACE HORSES I.M. KOhBOUAM loiil/l Ii SALTS 1 MMMOUAM ll>l/.tt HALT LUKH KNIGHTS LTD. .•.• r ;*.' f r e f 's r ',',;;','ss f :'*'ss*'. \ Mim lOlliKMII with these FINE PICNIC SPECIALS. %  IOHT MVAT.VkloiVa^oaal NoacLVops give you wmulnUil | ithbi ,,.„,' was too mild. He said that bers should not have the slightest fear about the Act. As thev would most likely see. the Act will h IJ ** operated by the Go. should Executive Committee. Sund'aiund Bno m on Moniuv '", also be .n. m lrl,on law, lo pre,„ lhls B111 ,„,. Covernor.ln„d ,fouannly ol clothinlTa"ued "rm, vci.1 rich m-oplo mm imrrhasmii Executive Commiltoe had no ,| B 7Jaistol.11 r^ 'alX ZV.'Z't&X'" 1 "" """ I*'5-.v.-oth-lrt.rl.h.d l ,,„ r y Sdoian of Benlhan,,. .."^^."jSli^'lnS.SlS; ,l„.w .1 to Ue•' %  %  % %  l d^llh.1 perra couUI s,. |.uey. reported tl %  ..'„„,.., ,h„ : „ I, ...u.a.e 10 Care Anil Caution not enter the island because he was broken and entered between ,. Iop rlpe cflnea one flnri a nn if say th? thinas which M: Mr. C. E. Talma (L) ameed was a Communist. 20 a.m. and I.0O p.m on Sun„£, ol ^i r ~ m 1T ratM had lo say II was not the with the principle of the Bill and Mr. Adams said that It had day and a quantity of Jewelry ., half ..ues ..f trash, the property things -AIIIIII InlU thai Mtthought It was desirable. But in been felt and with justification, and clothing to the value ol „f j. Q. Scales of Goodland, lered. but it waa the time at which kplte of that, he said, such a Rill # On Page f. S97.04 stolen. r'hrist Church. Hirajl tlnnn. were said. His ar :U Fe',c,"„'i .^"ilt.^thlVeCedToMr was complctel. destroyed. II I >'"'•' i'''-s motives a. high and .ml that he never Hal! House SI. Pt.l und was b '"' ' "' '"•' %  '" being driven bv Alnh.i Vc '"> nod lhe Hill. The cur is I i %  %  <"• <"> .tisurcd. ; I %  I:,.. .nigh! .1 lie!,I ,.( canes SI'H I II. OFFER OF 108-20 inch ALL LEATHER HANDY BAGS nniii WITH ZIII> 1 wiiM 11 I'nder exreplional circunulanccs we lion^ht these at a biy diMnuni nfT lhe manufacluren wholesale price. They are large roomy Bail* and beinu all real Leather will last for years. A Good BAG for "Week-ends" or Travel RETAIL PRICE IN ENGLAND IS 50/($12.00) BI T out I'IUI i TO voi: IS O.XLY $7.20ea. This bargain is obtainable only from Iffltauon i* soothed, M'ilium. gDCS %  < %  i. mill vmii lUM it! E3 BBB VICKS ^!3& VA-TRO-NOL NOSI DROPS A llol huhi lialii IHVr A IXKIK AT Till' MI "-.ii. r-r..uilaaa n Bai UII'HI Al ...r l... -I... ...-. r.-.l.l. I'M"* v r:OCOMALT *•< Tin *1 40 [* ROO OUAVA JBLLV V" Tin .; HWtrTH PATF pi roi. BAVOURY HPRFAD. POTTXD I \ MEAT p.'t Tin .21 ; II KINK HANI'WICH HI'K'IAD |wr lioltl* .61 ft CKAWFORIIH CKKAM CRACKERS-par Tin 190 i\ CHAMPION MUHTARD per bottU Bfi %  ,* DANISH KAI.AMI HAUHAdE p*r lb. 1 %  M •J IiANIHH CAMKMRAKIET CHEEItE par Tin 132 X \ WAI.LH OXroRH HAURAUEfl per Tin - 5 A KOO TOMATO PAHTE per Tin 19 S ; NEILHONH NUT ROLL pi boi 12 )1 per bar IB X MM KAIIi: I IM III.M &f I 8TANSBBXM* MOI7A #'0. E.TD. J. %  %  %  %  %  %  %  % % % % %  %  HARRISON'S B^'Z, YOU'LL UK GREATLY DELIGHTED WITH THE FANCY WORK In Our Hume Prodmls n< ,, H tm, HI Criiihcl l.unchtM>n Sets I:I;S WATKK PANS ( ll.l II.OIII KINfiS elr. Srlerl rarly from • II. JASON JONES & COLTD. r m ACEiNTS. t '' % % % % % % % % % % %  I %  1 i "i V a. a i 1 J



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EISENHOWER COMMENTS gN POSSIBILITIES OF WAR SftVH Russia Would RP IwmlUli nm rab'tm i' J. w~ _•___• ttPmm.^." Says Russia Would Be Foolish In Seeking It Deliberately WASHINGTON, June 3. (^ENEilAL D WIGHT LIStiNHOWEK said here to-day that the "chance of a deliberately provoked war is not great," but there was still danger of satellite wars of "powder keg variety." he said. He was addressing his last Press Conference in uniform before he was formally handed his army retirement, thus enabling him scope openly for the Presidency of the United States. Aflkod DJ OIK [pomtaM for bil estimate of the possibility nf war. he replied that u reasonable calculation would show that any nation including Russia that deliberately siiunht w.. uld be very fj than be no war", he people tava been foolish." •pem* to inma thai .1 aaUbafgto tOWardl global would be based cm ... uwiuroptions— llrst thai : A m UMtanUj, second thai they would certainly win glo Elsenhower, qu.iluicd :.. atatanant thai than wai IUU danger that MtaUlta .. grow. Satellite Wars The United Stales must bo highly alerl and highly mobllpwd against the poaaibUli elide wars or warn "pi variety" and to see that other teuntrlai around could detenu ihemae.ves until the U.S. could move its own tecae. Although Bfsanhow -1 could not answer |*>liiu k ,] Queolions at today's conferemv be did defend himself agaiivt the cnargc made by Senator Robert Taft, for nomination as Hepublican parly's presidential candidate. Taft had said on Sunday that the decrease in Am. power began a inny Chief of B the last war. Jlseahnwai %  hi had dono ewryttlini i>ossible to take the control of air fOrCM away from the army—which wa," done—and that he favoured an increase in a number of an wtaga. But Congress he said had cut funds requested Tor U* inent of air power in the United States. Crack in Inm Curtain Eisenhower said: I have fought (or mnr,* uir force llun tivci v..i S anted by Congress," Asked U A.T.O. urmir.s should to move upon any sign of a crack in the iron curtain, Eisenhower aaM lie beUavea it imposslbh free countries to main' • strike on a moment's notice. He M|d he wai not one Of those who hava Inah ted on reaching a specific military goal this nesl yi-ar i) it rath* In keeping headed for the goal. in connection with the European dafance he lid 'progress is there." Referring briefly to air and ground forcon he thought than kouM be a reason balance. Eisenhower mud recognise that tb States cannot live exclusively alone. Jn regard to the placi and Yugoslavia in the Western European Defenre i>, IMrved the United State* "would go to war only in defence .f .. fir. of the Individ i I No nation can win %  global war Instantly. And in ordei ilobal tear with extended combat he said an aggressive nation wnuid h.ive to h.,v., stockpile of everything needed for %  UCh a Combat. Therefore he said the "chances of deliberately planned global war wont pay. Added a foi thai 1 on tho lii to i Btal must help a'lied countries to take care of thenWllvea Als we must keep ourselves highly alert and highly mobilized.' 1 Asked il he thought military ewpenditurai could or hr>!ild he reduced. h said Ihere was no doubt there mon< _^ p L'.K. AjCcepU Reasons For Australia's Gut* S. African High Court Hill Passed CAPETOWN. June 3 The High Court of parliament 'ill. which give* Parliament final %  UthOrtt? over constitutional legislation became law tu-day when it DOd by Governor OOBOral F C H.mscn on behalf of the Queen. In the bill Prime HnMai M-1I.U1 aimed to strip the Appeal court of iu power to Inlaflilatlan. The High Court will comprise of Ihc Senate and National Assembly. After considering! %  from a judicial comJ mittee or lO senators and Assem-' dly members they can vary or set ) judgement of the A|>I ..; dealing with an Act of Parliament Pinay Wins Vote Of Confidence PARIS, June | Antoma Pit. VOt,. of t t tho 1 mania i sink,. tnteal Unofficial vote n Plnay*i com1 versial Socialist back*. scule wage I I to Ma The Ft -i! warned that ] t will %  nj Qovi Kvr who %  %  It down rtrlke to protest the jailing of Red Dueloe, D I • udMN iiflAWAYO. Southern Rhodesia. Trade Union is is Arrive Here Mr C I' AlrxancU-i. Pri-sident of the Stamen and W.it.rfri.nl Work*!*' Union i)f Trmulail. kl MM of Ihc first I rtvi En 'IKc nli i,i'i-i'of thiInU-rnatiimal Confederation oIFncnad* Union* (ICFTU) ottha InMr-1 MUB umXi m.,d."aonu proAmerican R. 1 Oi panliatlon \ tin Defoe Shipping Buildings. The yacht which li run on twin screw Diesel engines ha* Ihei M June 3. Southern Rhodesian troop* Infantry and armoured—have ^omaui* been mobilised for possible de[ ments wh snatch to Bochuanaland where I be vpr j useful disturbances have occurred sod I through" fogs and mmsing speed of 14 knot.* and is ISO tons netl nnri 1A9 Ions groat. ; The vessel is equipueti win tfl pilot, radar Insbuhave been proved to' 'hlle going ther bad Editor Of B.WX ^ ear FJ:M>k Diefl MONTIIEAU June Z Arthur Innls Pocoek. 62. Editor DM r ol U I Wt St Indies Year B %  %  1 %  i-!.:i on Monday. Born in I l went Bermuda Bl la In 1928. la which police have been killed jwtather and is well air condition jd. There la s ship to ahoi colonel J. I. Thomp^n. * Igf"* ^ !" ,S" mag troop, in MaUhcU""^ "^j!" n^"""' land cCTIr.1 Southern Bhodnc | !" !" J^'J"'_.. 1.1" deMTibed troops as elements of %  then Rhodesia armoured car regiment and the Second Battalion Royal Rhodesin Regi. ment. He said they notice. >-ere at six hours Anary tribesmen at Serowe. 1'amangwato tribal capita) In .i.dand Dlonod police dui tig the week-end, killlna three and woundiiuj twelve. Police He v i ,, Thomas headquarters at Salisbury today Bfclnner Canada. Ltd.. publishers said all was quiet in Serowe. of tha i R V Book. ia#ijt MM *w the W. ll.'ll 'I I to Miami, he becond Joseph Count Joseph Conrad rullnt nifsns rvlll luve lu .'(.-Inn of Hi. I Mill he i,,, Besjrts QereftuasM kUrreiidir UIVI mill.ii.l in. i able in gram boottl Truman had pr.miiaed Ihc union In ucliini II to call off Ihe Uir.. ,i. t alrlke atttl ld-1 IIIDMIII Jupun Needs Nol Pa> rOKYO, June. 3. Japanese Baralgn ninlstoi %  dav ihol | This "vessel was after loaned |a "'' MWnont then;nilc.i Slates ( ur t—•-'-%  ng vessel which went 1 ( w..rld ai..l %  -..' daa book railed "The Cruisimt of the Joseph Conrad." iftri the war it was placed museum for exhibition. Tha Joseph Conrad II hSJ dOM .>!> %  >' 15.000 miles already. Surrey Retain Cricket Lead Wicket* w amc qulokl) W. A, ORIFFITH'S Dry GoodBtore at Swan Stwt was broken and' entered between lit 30 p.m. on Monday and 00 a.m. yesterday. Qua bolt of tropic! cloth, a sports shirt value 16.67 and eleven gents' UM at $1 08 each were stolen from tlic show window. The man lu the picture points to the corner or the show window which was knocked ont by the thirl and which has now been boarded up. He apparently reached into the window and took the articles. LONDON. June 2. British ministers and indu tl n 11 ilia'i i %  evi re import i Id fc have hurl Britain's eeonon u eves learned authoritatively on Saturday. I Mr iian Prime Mini Utrbinson Sueeeedb Sinilhi v rs As Cliuiriran %  LONDON. Roland RobUMOn HJ ii" %  : %  %  uartona with tti Go\'omment and Industry repre[ %  .... told them in i %  \ %  : 'railing accounts represent UW domini'in maximum Menzicfi discussed tin i %  hardships oi r.r i :i industry which mifht be adiusted. lnformsaid some hendCJr*. i-kp-joi south has bean assets i chairman of the Conservative Conunlttee in Bnstthsn MJP. who has been appointed a %  captains souant to j have no legal riant %  %  '': %  %  %  i %  suir'.-i. bi rUna NotUniham' ]Mm shire at Trent Bridge by 2Hi runs Oka/..ki paid to-dey Japan did letain their lead in the ehampiM ,,* thlnh .„. lntcr-ai.ee ship race with M_iwnts. t Seronc., A(lllM ,„, nm ... four points behind are Middli-ex .._„„,__ i,nlted Nnilm.. who after being skittled oul "'' *' 75 in their second innings at l/., ( h ;> ' ,' 1 '" U W1 -i sehleved a noteworthy victory Okat-ki said over Sussex by 70 runs. Sussex '" %  "" !" ? nrt ^ rt %  were all out for 110 after being set I ** would send .. mtsil Sina;. Vicvmd Pi istee, iesi>r<-tivo%  w % %  So nueii and Waterfront workers' Union Tnsnj an .. n UTK M nili. %  ll.ilel Hi G ii Adan pi %  'efcefSr I'm.in will Ihe peveanor who win fSI %  i ill be r illowed i\ . reply netseoAaMlrre, Rrnrrat %  I I '(.IT. Heel ;r tin. ... in rVpnolntmant of n ilullona Hepoii of tbind O-fi ii, AppoiniOl tli.Work (-nnimissiuiis ilntment <>t the Kxvict Two Members Walk Oul On House thai proposal* were al<...-.. ubmltted through tha nihlp\ %  i ilion nf Trinidad mid tho oordlai relationniHintnineil hcIween enttpboyers .HI.I thaanasslvea %  %  the lifa "i the iiKrcrM< t. he doubted Mi it there read. dlHcuttlc MTtvtna M1 an uiuWmUmlliAH f.* %  uaUon The Barhndm delegnt. inference are Mr. a. ii. fuhuns, Mr y I. Wileott. Mr. tr T Wiltlnn Mr B 0 lj Mr.'guard M N. fni.hh.w of the British 1 iboui ''i i Mi S II. I Mr R. Tell.. I Rrill h < lulati M' E Bll •>'• M:-., V •-. '' ind Mi M. J i %  • b f si Luela • ''I. iiiiiiniciu baai night tha t\<.. nu-mW-rs for si John in %  %  Houae ol A larabh walked oul bsavinsj th.House wuh.nit %  'iiua-um iluniu! the debate on a Itesollilioii |o .lulhon-.e the e\pendlture of HBJrT6 from a polonial Devetopnient and Weire BchBgni t.i ini-el t(u.,.sl ,f ind % %  %  ina at the i. -. aatnesi BuiUoni Mi-Mon.n.r the S ( -.,k T ,ni the House prompt mubiiKht for luck of a quoruui. %  '!' i tin Dell to summon ad rw-cri run, rnr (lee Artrii brief esvlanaflon bj Mr. F I, Walaotl on the ,.un of the Resolution. ,n..i polntJns: out HUM the sums would t-.dnmu '' %  n NM C-D. A w. 8u I Pund. Mi Allder, hdlowed by hia 4UMBJUO Mi v n v.uiRb Inked th,. plirv pursiir<| b\ the n.p-H-tmcnt of Agriculture ;it Ihe Live Btoeh Statlona. and iluiraed that the ptatlon* %  •••\not playing their rolI Iliev nughl. Mi Aiuier preated the n nf the Executive who ihe Resolution for more lot lUm re.;.,i,|in l; | tl ,„ ,|„.r .-,, ,,,,.. to -• spent under various heads %  i These Stations, .ind said thai the lime was Inoppor t une for Oovernntsand to attempt to push ihrough lh^ Rfholutlon. in view jif Ihe lute hour, and the fieaa of tho tuunlter pre Mr V B. Vaughan waa trenchant In his criticism, nnd aai.l thai the Sl;itions should 1. us. d to SB On rae 7 So\ %  in-lave %  %  low inn i F C Coteman | bergo lh-ngui rcprvhcntatlve of rh< s km In Baa iin T,, Hi i some prngi-css was %  being pursued it is not known whether .mother meeting Wi ]l Take place -—I'-F. Fire killed in P.O.S. Harbour 2 Prisoners Hurt KOJE tSLANI>. June 3 One priaonei was wounded i-'y by Sc-uth Ki in an '..'.i.ii'ls whom he had Jeered ati.l %  toned and nnothi i era i abol In the leg liiut night while attemptInn to e-iape frum his compound PORT-OF-aPAIH, I An aa tanker (•uMdiue b*i Port0f-apaln harbour ye-'ciainwd the lives of Qve Norwvglan.s. Tho ship which caught nr %  '' %  pkiaton *kippaf >i b) i ba tain LoBVth had n crow of 37. A > U I .nder DaVld •on. BI. Chief I H %  Berg. 33 Second Onieer Insjlotv Mode 30. third onleei Turbjohn Musuro, 25. Chief engineer rii % % % %  !,-, ... <;uiiaine. uu bored three miles %  ut ..n-ived ..'i Sun.l.ij tuorning from Vawaiuala with %  cargo of fl.lM tons of erode oil l->kinu fuel (l i| fo, When III.explosion OCbelleved to have h*e n in K aa t a—. TVi'r.. was CSSW saled by (he combined efforts i hnrhour firefighters nnd men from the united States Naw based st Cmifuaranu The ridp sarved the crude oil cargo bstact ..ti,, .-, %  r Mi m* inn,: Rhee's Action Shocks Truman PUSAN KOHUA, June :t. P i .M. nt Tnunan to-day told! i'ie-!ii,-iit Syngman Rheo thut he vas ahocked ;i political dcvcijuiii-nb. in Itic SoutL Konau %  • (.iililir. Reliable Ooiernliieul source* reported i:s. aa*nbai i mid th.it tinnote bud IHTII l Rbea, hut refused to ittenl K in cos quoted Ti UBISUI I writing that unless Imme-iiaht.i lietaken to ease the pollK ran will face a i ive ittiation. Ilhee I,.. -i..i .:. uliul law around tha provisional capital .mil in., de I.N..tn>iwil \ aerably have al.-" j.nle-1 by llhees n iiit-miKT, %  re in hiding, The Assembly there%  i. I .-.i... i r lawk of *i quorum A North Koreai killed Leal Iluuada d< tital d, %  luiii;. ,i I Jl | %  I i ,11.'. in Compound Ml wi..-i. .i tiffy foot metal fagpoie was kno.hed down and i.irried out dnj, liii'iiiirrs defiantly %  leetiHl new wooden i..,l.| >n 1 %  and.mi Boetner he4d fa I to i policy Of Mi-king pcucp wltht bloodshed, lie granted uudi co today to three S|M.ke,men •m i ompound rnorgan fieldsmen rrowded round !the bal. DatpiU three 'leclaratlons. two • %  U.C.W.I. Starts \rw liiifHtrlinont %  I pi of the Wi [ndsee opens a new departthe Education Depaitment which 1 Byron Uboach. Uunceloti 0 r them oy Yorkshire, no definite Thompson and Kathleen Husscb. result was obtained in the "Battle Wint, co-holder of the World!of Roses" at i-eeda Lancashire Olympic Record with McKcnIey.|d(rlureri at then bvernight score hohW of the world's 440 record. | of 20 for 9. and Yorkshire scored .he former holder of ihe 440' qiucklv before Vardley declsreii nt llasfe Rhoden, ihe holder) "J ,ot % %  ,. — of the world's 400 metre record I Uncaihire were left 233 la |tu> and Lalng will be Jsmslca's leam un( W' three hours for the 1.800 metres relay with Labeach. brother of the famous Lloyd Labeach who Panama as a Reserve quarter i.oinpson is a high jumpei and ln* jumper while Kathleen the most versatile woEdu< track athlete of Jamaica .ire won -, %  i did not "' droi. Thomson b*l favour of Hya1 and will rinth Walter* who turned in the September to third highest world speed in the UM department. BtudenU women's 100 metre* in the Jamalv. ill be admitted next year. i as t week-end. I kin. Lomax and Edrich srore-l t rei %  aasrina in as many nutudi then 1'iiaii Close caused down by taking and Lancashire eventually win I desperately W;. bbrook having to bat despite A wsrning to Ihe Italians: Look %  • Surrey %  tingham whore .' out for 52. Bedsar c'aimed 6 for 23. Scoreboard: Dwbysl: Wsrwtckshire by an innings and • OnPse 7 %  %  -IP. HOUSE, SENATE COMMITTEES AGREE ON FOREIGN AID BILL WASHIM The II %  I light on Foreign Aid Hill providing % %  ic :iUd rid f"i Ins % %  Bsl %  %  IT) RESOLUTION PASSED ON SEA WELL PLANTATION THE H a ol u %  : %  %  Resoluti.il! to %  -.%  : %  rising ihi nd paused the leaj School Leavers Wiil Sit Exam. l'HT-OF-SI'AIN. May 30. ir. child.'. pchool will sit a new ed the I'litn.in %  BOO] . ,A del iinn that the button should bo used tM both piunownt was taken this week by the Educiiliun Board. I ... examln.'"ii .-.ill be In two groups as the nsauth—Idler tip again." % NF.W APPOINTMENT %  UJA, JuBa 3. %  'vi-icr to the stoctetd f..r •ppoinUnent as Financial s i 1 iiigh: %  i ill h.|aanr-| 1 1 Ihe ., %  %  a hia new I %  ibvr. '* Yes—all that. I>[\ou know, this du Maurier filter tip is just about the finest idea for improving a smoke that I'vt ever come across." Smoke fo your throat's content du MAURIER THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE SOLS DISTRIBUTOR. WILKINSON A HAYNBS CO, $1.04 lor SO MS0I IN CNOLAMD


t

“ESTABLISHED 1895



rbades









EISENHOWER COMMENTS

Says Russ

In Seeking It Deliberately |

GENERAL DWIGHT

to-day that the “chance of a deliberately pro-
voked war is not great,’’ but there was still danger
of satellite wars of “powder keg variety,’’ he said.

He was addressing his
uniform before he was

retirement, thus enabling him scope openly for the|,,

Presidency of the Unite
Asked by one newspape
ate of the possibility of war

calculation would show that any

that deliberately sought war
“That does not mean there will-
be no war”, he said “we know
people have been foolish.” “It
seems to be me that a deliberate

movement towards global war
would be based on one or two

assumptions—first that they could
win instantly, second that they
would certainly win global w



Eisenhower qualified this by his
statement that there was still
danger that satellite wars might
grow.
Satellite Wars
The United States must be
highly alert and highly mobil-

#sed against the possibility of sat-
ellite wars or wars “powder keg

variety” and to see that other
tountries around could defend
themseives until the U.S. could

move its own forces.

Although Eisenhower said he
could not answer political ques-
tions at today’s conference he did
defend himself against the charge

made by Senator Robert Taft,
his rival for nomination as Re-
publican party’s presidential
candidate.

Taft had said on Sunday that
the decrease in American air
power began when Eisenhower
became army Chief of Staff after
the last war. Eisenhower said he
had done everything possible to
take the control of air forces
away from the army—which was
done—and that he favoured an
increase in a number of air wings.
But Congress he said had cut
funds requested for the develop.
ment of air power in the United
States,

Crack in Iron Curtain

Eisenhower said: ‘‘I have fought
for more air force, than ever, was
granted by Congress,’ .Askeq if
N.A.T.O. armies should be ready
to move upon any sign of a crack
in the iron curtain, Eisenhower |
said he believes it impossible for
free countries to maintain forces
ready to strike on a moment's

notice. He said he was not one of| Bermuda at an early age and came Ting the week-end, killing three
those who have insisted on reach-|to Canada in 1926.

ing a specific military goal this

year or next year but rather in|Skinner Canada, Ltd., publishers

keeping headed for the goal.
In connection with the Euro-
pean defence he said “progress is

there.” Referring briefly to air
and ground forces he thought
there should be a reasonably close
balance. Eisenhower said _ all
must recognize that the United
States cannot live exclusively
alone.

an regard to the place of Spain
and Yugoslavia in the Western
European Defence he said he
always believed the United States
“would go to war only in defence
of a free system—freedom and
dignity of the individual.”

No nation can win a global war
instantly. And in order to win a
global war with extended com-
bat he said an aggressive nation
would have to have a stockpile
of everything needed for euch a}
combat. Therefore he said the
“chances of deliberately planned |
global war wont pay. Added, for |
that reason the United States
must help allied countries to take
care of themselves. Also we must
keep ourselves highly alert and
highly mobilized.” Asked if he}
thought military expenditures
could or should be reduced, he |
said there was no dcoubt that |
there were “many many cases |
where money could be saved

—U-P.

U.K. Accepts

Reasons For

|











ve agree j Okazaki said
up. He apparently reached into the window and took the articles. | achieved a noteworthy victory/"ve agreement, © Okazaki sai
Atlan sinned ela met ote ~ lover Sussex by 70 runs, Sussex !J@pan had not yet decided when
ia’s A ic Peay aes ‘S ; " Pie SOR ey she would send a mission to
Austr lia Ss uts * ° were all out for 119 after being set noe dee
At stra 6 Rebinson Succeeds J’ca 5 Olympic 192 in two endiadialt house, Britain, France and the Unite
LONDON, June 2. Simi j 8 A { ¥ a Caan, —. nae baa po a he 2 yw ogee
riti ministers ¢ i stri 5 AS een no play after lunch on Sat- anese debts. pre are
1 ea ce Siete ASE ‘ mit vee. toe | Team Chosen {urday and interruptions again on|some talks going on with Ger-
alists av acce Austre | * e - oe os ‘ BY fy ht
reasons for imposing the recent} Chairntan i (From Our Own Correspondent) fete Lik toeeakes tilt edie ee ane ae me i, = 4
severe import restrictions which | : KINGSTON, Jamaica. June 3. | 8's o make in jus concluded no doub an mak
ave hur ritain’s ecc y, it] From Our Own Correspondent) } pp , | ica| hours. The batsmen went for|some definite arrangements.”
have hurt Britain’s economy, I ur I { The personnel of the Jamaica bo Sivaale taht chante ute oe
was learned authoritatively on j LONDON. .|Track and Field team at the Hel- in the Noein: calniten the Indians —U.P.
Saturday. ; yt Mr. Roland Robinson M.P. for jsinki Olympic was released yes- mitre tian shitter’ with eight
Australian pec Prone Bl ackpool aay Dee — elected | terday by the Jamaica Olympic eck dveateee ri aedtue ies HOUSE SENATE
Robert Menzies has held week- chairman o he onser AVC | Association, They are Arthur y PN :
long discussions with the British Party West Indies Committee in Wint, Gapizin, Mecp MacKenley, | (orRan fieldsmen crowded round COMMITTEES AGREE
Government and industry er succession to Mr, Peter Smithers George Rhoden, Frankie Laing, | Despite three declarations, two ON FOREIGN AID BILL
Out tem dee ri Fe vas oneer hana sy Ber A889 | Byron Labeach, Launcelot) of them by Yorkshire, no definite
told them in private Steps to-| batiiame tary private secretary. Thompson and Kathleen Russell.| result was obtained in the “Battle WASHINGTON, June 3.
tions that Australia’s Steps '-!Mr. Robinson is chairman of the | wint, co-holder of the World|of Roses” at Leeds. Lancashire] The House and Senate Confer-
We eee on eg e-| British Guiana consolidated gold- Olympic Record with McKenley,| declared at their overnight score}ence Committee reached formal};
ore. wane eae at acta fields, holder of the world’s 440 record, | of 260 for 9, and Yorkshire scored |agreement on Tuesdthy night
eae eee, ae \ a he forrher holder of the 440] quickly before Yardley declared at|}the Foreign Aid Bill providing} 4);
Mes re fe 145 for 8. $6,431,249,750 for military, econo
Menzies discussed the effect of . + metres, Mark Rhoden, the holder | Ree ee a . A ii LERE EE Abennisol 2 tahie to tie
Australian import restrictions anal e U. & Wis Starts of the world’s 400 metre record| Lancashire were left 233 in j mic and technic i

of the B.W.I. Year Book—c.p. !

STORE HROKEN



ia Would Be Foolish) |

& African
High Court
Bill Passed

CAPETOWN, June 3.
The High Court of Parliament
ll, which gives Parliament final
authority over constitutional legis-
lation became law to-day when it
was signed by Governor General

WASHINGTON, June 3.
EISENHOWER said here

jast Press Conference in
formally handed his army

d States.

r correspondent for his estim-

r, he replied that a reasonable|& G, Hansen on behalf of the
nation including Russia} Queen, :
to-day would be very foolish. | Th’ the. bitic efi. Mtntster

ppene Malan aimed to strip the
Appeal court of its power to in-
| validate legislation.

Pinay Wins
Vote Of
Confidence

The High Court will comprise
members of the Senate .and Na-|
tional Assembly. After considering
the report from a judicial com-
mittee of 10 senators and Assem=
bly members they can vary‘or set
aside any judgement of the Ap-

Trade Unions,

PARIS, June 3

WEDNESDAY, ot

iN POSS

TRADE: UN

MR. F. L. WALOOTT, M.C.P., General Secretary of the B
Workers’ Union (left), greets Mr, C. P. Alex
Seamen and Waterfront Workers’
to attend the Conference of International




TS MEET

arbados
ander, President of the
Union, Trinidad, who has come over

Confederation of Free

“Joseph Conrad” Calls





Trade Unionists
Arrive Here

Mr. C. P. Alexander, President of the Seamen and
Waterfront Workers’ Union of Trinidad, is one of the first
delegates to arrive for the Confererice of the International
Confederation of Free Trade Unions (ICFTU) of the Inter-
American Regional Organisation (ORT) which will be
opened this morning at ten o'clock: by His Excellency the
Governor, Sir Alfred Savage, K.C.M.G., in the Legislative

Couneil Chambers,
Mr. Alexander arrived on Mon- aS

Two Methbers
Walk Out On

day by B.W.1LA,, and was accom-
panied by Mr, L. J. Macano,
Member of the Executive of the
Trinidad and Tobago ‘Transport
Workers’ Council, Mr. K. Morris,
Vice-President of the West Indian

Tobacco Workers’ Trade Union,

Mr, L. E. Monteil, Secretary of H

tht Customs Clerks and Customs ouse

Brokers’ Association, and Mr. 'T.

Corbin and Mr, D, Sing, Vice- Just before midnight last night

President and Truste ©, respective-
ly of the Seamen and Waterfront
Workers’ Union, They are all
staying

the two members for St. John in
the House of Assembly walked
out leaving the House without a

at the Marine Hotel. quorum during the debate on a

Mr. G. H. Adams, President of] Resolution to authorise the ex-
the Barbados Workers’ Union will| Penditure of $65,375 from a
introduce the Governor who will]|Colonial Development and Wel-

then deliver his opening address} fare Scheme to meet the cost of

which will be followed by a reply extentions and alterations at the
B sierag Sg gop hs he Be Giay at Bilge rue [tintin Sema, M2;
T < F Mea 3 * J > » se i
mah acer ating” agatha, dean seein te it ate! FL or @Pu-Route to U.S.A. huts nee asco alah Moe ae” Pome
“heavy responsibilities” imposed Trine niet eee a Pod ee @|at Hastings House, kindly tent by 1

by the Communist strike threat " r
Unofficial common register, part of his racial

vote on Pinay’s com- : i
segregation policy.

promise proposals for the contro-
versial Socialist backed sliding
scale wage bill was 294 to 262.
The French Government warned
that it will suspend ana discipline

THE 118-foot vee

en Carlisle Bay on Satur



Disturbances

ning who is taking it up



any. Government worker who Mr. Huntington Hartford, a H
takes part in Wednesday’s sched- ; ¥

uled Communist-led sit down Start In The ro which is

strike to protest the jailing of Red puted to

leader Jacques Duclos

“If demonstrators decide to be

! Bechuanaland
tough we will be even tougher,” !

said Interior Minister Charles! BULAWAYO, Southern Rhodesia,
Brune, in discussing Government June 3.
moves to crush any Communist Rhodesian troops—
violence in the threatened Red and armoured—have
counter offensive. Brune cancelled been mobilised for possible de-
all leave for Paris police. spatch t Bechuanaland where
Communist-led General Confed.~!5P® a
-ati > Te ae i,{disturbances have occurred ~ and
eration of Labour ordered _its|° 4 illed
members to stage sit down strikes}! which police have been kille
in Paris in a strength demonstra-'@nd injured,
tion against the arrest of Duclos,

The yacht which is run
cruising speed of 14 knots ani
130 tons nett and 165 tons gr
The vessel is equipped with
automatic pilot, radar

Southern
infantry



useful
fogs and

be very
through

while
other



twin screw Diesel engines has a

instru-|
ments which have been proved to,
going

weather and is well air condition-|
ed. There is a ship to shore
telephone, besides another phone!

Joseph Conrad which came into

ay about 10 p.m. is perhaps one of
the most modern yachts to visit the island.
painted yacht is under the command of C

This white
apt. Harold Man-
to the Wnited States, Its owner is
ollywood producer,

manned by a crew of nine is re-

e one of the most modern of yachts in the world
and was completed in 1948 at Bay City, Michigan, by the
Defoe Shipping Buildings,

ane













d is
Oss,
an.

Qourt Rules

Against Trunian

WASHINGTON, D.C.,
June 2,
The U.S. Supreme Court
today struck down President

{

bad

; > . Colonel J. L. Thompson, officer which is’ used for conversation Truman's seizure of the steel
who is held on, a charge of att cenit troops in, Matahele-|Â¥) the yacht itself, There is also}} @4ustry. Justice Hugo
ae SUP. ‘Ne Security of thd iond central Southern Rhodesia a tremendous deep freeze which od delivered a historic
feat described troops as elements of | ean carry all the provisions and uRanimous decision which



the Southern Rhodesia armoured



os drinks that will be needed for a
Editor Of B W.I car regiment and the Second| cruise,
: su’ *"* | Battalion Royal Rhodesia Regi. wo navigator of ae pent
, B 5 ment. illiam Berssen and yesterday
ar DVO 1e (

Y : seth ” - 7 7 said they were at six hours tet ia wonderful lace

T *EAL, June 3. notice. hear the stee

Arthur Innis Pocock, 62, Editor : th Be io ad He wis, thrill.

of the British West Indies Year| Angry tribesmen at Serowe, aa Gh Wenge night when one of

Book, died in hospital on Monday.}Bamangwato tribal capital in the steal Dnide came on the}
Born in Florida, Pocock went ta Bechuanaland stoned police du- .

Wharf and began to play.
jand wounding twelve, Police
by Thomas|headquarters at Salisbury today
said all was quiet in Serowe.
—UP

On Riviera Cruise
He was employed The yacht is now being



to the French Riviera and



















From Barbados she will call
the various West Indian isla
on her way ta Miami,

This is the second Joseph C

around the world and
eribed in a book called
Cruising of the Joseph Conrad

jthe*United States for training <
exhibition.

museum for

15,000 miles already.



(From Our Own Correspondent

Wickets were cheap and 1
came quickly in today’s First C

bring about finishes. But beca

| be completed.
Surrey, beating

W. A. GRIFFITH'S Dry Goods Store at Swan Street was broken and/ | shire at Trent Bridge by 210 1

entered between 10.30 p.m. on Monday and 4.00 a.m. yesterday. One
bolt of tropical cloth, a sports shirt value $6.67 and eleven gents’ ties
at $1.08 each were stolen from the show window.

The man in the picture points to the corner of the show window

who after being skittled out
which was knocked out by the thief and which has now been boarded

75 in their second innings













fuelled. Before the Joseph Con-
rad called at Barbados she went
from
there to Casablanca, the Canary
Islands, Dakar and Cape Vincent,

rad. The first Joseph Conrad was
a small sailing vessel which went
was des-
This vessel was after loaned to
j after the war it was placed in a}

The
Joseph Conrad II has done about

Surrey Retain
Cricket Lead

LONDON, June 3.

of time lost due to rain on the first
two days only three games could

Nottingham-
) retain their lead in the champion-| pot
ship race with 64 points. Second, would be
four points behind are Middlesex

at Lords}




is almost certain to touch
off another quick strike by

Bere Sotie00 O.L0, nteel-
workers,

The Court's ruling means
Government will have to
surrender ownership of the
mills and thus will be un-
able to grant the wage
boost Truman had promis-
ed the union in getting it
to call off the three day
Strike early last month,

re-



Japan Needs
Not Pay

TOKYO, June, 3.

at
nds

on-;

The Japanese foreign minister
Katsuo Okazaki stated to-day that
Japan is under no obligation !to

ump; bay the expenses of British
ae Commonwealth forces in Japan
‘, |Unless 4 . special agreement

is. reached Japan is not obliged

ind Teo, ‘pay the expenses of United

Nations forces other than Ameri-



can in Japan” he told a press
\( onference,

{ It w the foreign minister's
\first press conference for foreign

correspondents since Japan re-
gained her independence, He met
a barrage of questions about nego-

tiations between the United Na-

tions command on behalf of the

British Commonwealth countries
jand Japandése government,

Under the Japanese peace

uns| treaty which came into force last

lass’ April the Commonwealth troop

programme as captains sought to|have no legal right to stay in the

use | country. Commonwealth force
have entered into negotiation
| with Japan over payment of 12,000
Japenese employed by them,





uns| Okazaki said to-day Japan did
think an inter-agreement
necessary and he was

o Ini Nati . 9
awaiting United Nations ap-

for} »roaches to negotiate on a defini-







the extent to which hardships| 3 and Laing will be Jamaica’s team (thd Edrich scored freely, Atty op- stenting July " (wr) Bs
were caused on British industry) Veg, Department | tor the 1,600 metres relay with pearing in es many: minutes but :

which might be adjusted. Inform- Labeach, brother ‘of the famous} then, Brian Close caused a break- bye

ed sources. here said some head-| (From Our Own Correspondent! ) {Lloyd Labeach who runs for down by taking five cheap wicket RESOLUTION PASSED
Si earerea "Or.| The University College of the} Panama as a Reserve quarter|2nq Lancashire eventually wer ON SEAWELL



STARTING ON MONDAY
the exciting adventure story
SLOW BOAT TO MAK-
SEILLES
by Michacl Hastings.
Book your copy of the
EVENING ADVOCATE
NOW !





ae i ae jmiler. Thompson is a high Jumper | gefending desperately with C
| West Indies opens a new depart-} nq long jumper while Kathleen













tyril

PLANTATION









| ‘ ; 58 This Washbrook having to bat despite |
|ment in October, 1953. This is| piccell is the most versatile wo-| an injury.
the Education Department which) on’s track athlete of Jamaica A warning to the Indians: Look} THE House of Assembly last
will confer: diplom in Educa-| out for Alec Bedser. The Surrey |night passed without deb ite a
tion. ' Yocal fans however are won |giant was in great form at Noi- | Resolution to authorize the Gov-
Di h, M.A., Ph.,D.,| dering why the selectors did not| tingham where the home side ernor-in-Executive Committee to
k Profe . drop Thompson in favour of Hya-' were put out for 52 3edser lease 29 acr' of land it Seawell
v.1. cinth Walters who turned in thelclaimed 6 for 23. s Plantati m 0 na holder :
Se third highest world speed in the| Scoreboard: Derbyshire beat i A Resolutior authoris the
set up the c ent | women’s 100 metres in the Jamai-| Warwickshire by an innings and eon me 7s a
will be admitted next year. ca trials last week-end, @ On Page 7 ed | ire earlier,





oD) exmination and basic

|
|

bers to their s@ats had been rung
for five minutes.

After a brief explanation by
Mr, F. L. Walcott on the purpose
of the Resolution, and pointing|
out that the sums would be drawn |
from the C.D. & W. Suspense 5
Fund, Mr. Allder, followed by his
colleague Mr. V. B. Vaughan at-
tacked the policy pursued by the
Department of Agriculture at
the Live Stock Stations, and
charged that the stations were
not playing their role as fully a

the Comptroller for Development
and Welfare to consider its six-
point agenda which, includes:
Nomination of the Conference
Board, Approval of the Confer-
ence By-Laws, Appointment of
the credentials and resolutions
Commission, Report of the
LC.F,T.U., and O.R.1.T., Appoint-
ment of the Work Commissions
and Appointment of the Execu-
tive Committee.

Mr. Alexander whose union
comprises 6,000 members told thel|, ;

Advocate yesterday that the re- they might, |
newal of their agreement relative Mr. Allder pressed the member ;
to working conditions of water- of the Executive who introduced
front workers would expire in the Resolution for more informa-
July and negotiations as far as tion regarding the proposed sums
that was concerned would begin] to be spent under various heads
is soon as he returned to Trini-|at these Stations, and said that
dad : the time was inopportune for

He said that proposals were al-| Government. to attempt to push
ready submitted through the Ship- through the Resolution, in view
ping Association of Trinidad and|or the late hour, and the small-
considering the cordial relation-| fess of the number present.
ship that was maintained be- Mr. V. B. Vaughan was trench-
tween employers and themselves | ant in his criticism, and said that

throughout the life of the agree-| the Stations should be used to
ment, he doubted that there @ On Page 7

would be any great difficulties in
2 Prisoners Hurt

arriving at an understanding gal
KOJE ISLAND, June 3

its continuation, :

The Barbados delegates attend-
One prisoner was wounded
yesterday by South Korean

ing the Conference are Mr. G..H.
Adams, Mr, F. L. Walcott, Mr,

guards whom he had jeered and
stoned and another was shot in

Hf. T. Williams, Mr. S. O. Lashley,
Mr. R. Clarke,

the leg last night while attempt-
ing to escape from his compound.

Other deledates include Mr.
HN, Critchlow of the British

A North Korean officer was
killed last Thursday by the acci-~

Gijana Labour Union. Mr. S.
Shakoor and Mr, R. Tello also of

dental discharge of a Browning
automatic rifle.

British Guiana. Mr. L. EF. Elinzer
In Compounyt

of the Mine Workers’ Union in
Surinam and Mr. M. J, Baptiste
f St. Lucia
fifty foot metal flagpole was
knocked down and carried out
yesterday, prisoners defiantly
scted new wooden holes. Camp
Commandant Boatner held fast to
his policy of seeking peace with-
out bloodshed. He granted audi.
ence today to three spokesmen
from compound 696, 92 and 85

s





602 where a

Rhee’s Action

Shocks Truman

PUSAN KORBA, June 3. |
President Truman to-day told
President Syngman Rhee that he
was shocked at political devel-







opments in the South Korean *
republic. .

Reliable Government sources 66 9

reported U.S. Embassy con-~
firmed that the note had been ey re
delivered to Rhee, but refused to

divulge its contents,

Korean sources quoted Truman
is Writing that unless immediate
steps are taken to ease the poli-

I look for

tical crisis, Korea will face a!
rave situation,
Rhee has proclaimed martial

law around the provisional capi-|
tal and may dissolve National}
Assembly.

Twelve of its members have al-|
eady been jailed by Rhee’s}
police and 48 opposition members!
re in hiding, The Assembly there-
fore quit work to-day for lack of
) quorum





{CP}



School Leavers
Will Sit Exam.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 30. |
Beginning July next year, child- |
ren leaving school will sit a new}



examination called the Primary |

School Qualifying Examination

which will replace the College

Exhibition and the Primary

School Leaving Certificate ex~| ‘Coolness too? Well, that’s
amination. A decision that the ‘

new examination should be used sont by the du Maurier filter

for both purposes was taken this
week by the Education Board.
Candidates for the new examin-
ation will be in two groups: (a) |
Not over 12 years of age on July |
14in the year of examination; andj}
(b) Not under 12 years of age or
over 15 years of age on July 14 in}
the year of the examination, Eng-
ish is to be the key subject of the}
subjects for |
candidates will be English
language, English composition and
comprehension and arithmetic.

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

du Maurier filter tip is just

—,

NEW APPOINTMENT

GRENADA, June 3. |
McLeod—-Smith, gnan-|





Alastair
lal and

Winds

economic adviser to the



ard

has been selected for|


























“ Yes—all that. D’you know, this

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

Smoke to your throat's content

IBILTTIES OF WAR

“Progress”
On Berlin
Blockade

BERLIN, June 3.

British and Soviet officials in
Berlin tonight made “some pro-
gress” in the conference on the
British Army's blockade today of
Soviet controlled Berlin radio and
on earlier Soviet army moves
against the British sector enelave
Just inside the Soviet zone,

An official statement, which did
hot explain what swam meant
“some progress” was issued fol-
lowing a meeting between Major
General C. F. C. Coleman British
Commandant in Berlin and
Serge Dengin representative of
the Soviet Control Commission in
Berlin.

|
|





The conference took place at
Dengin’s request. The Soviet of-
fleial went to British Headquar-
ters qa few hours after. British
troops had laid down a five foot
barbed wire fence with road
blocks round the Communist

radio station in the British sector.

The statement said that “al-
though no final agreement wag
reached some progress was made
and matters discussed

are now
being pursued. It is not known
whether another meeting will
take place.”"—U.P.

eal

Five Killed In
P.O.S. Harbour

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 3.
An explosion aboard the Nor.
wegian tanker Gundine in Port-
of-Spain harbour yesterday
claimed the lives of five Nor-
wegians. The ship which caught
fire after the explosion skip-
pered by Thorstein Lonvik had a
crew of 37. Among the dead were
Chief Steward Alexander David.
son, 51, Chief Officer Rangar Berg,
33 Second Officer Ingloiv Rode,
30, third officer Turbjohn Musum,
25, Chief engineer Josef
Thsestbnsen, 59.

Gundine, anchored
out arrived on
from Venezuela with a eargo of
8,164 tons of crude oil. it was
taking on 900 tons of fuel oil for
Santos when the explosion o¢-
curred, believed to have been in
Ane saloon. The fire was contrey-
ed by the combined efforts of the
harbour firefighters and men from
the United States Navy based at
Chaguaramas. The ship saved the
crude oi] cargo intact.

Woman Arrested As
U.S. Spy In Berlin

BERLIN, June 3.
German communist
government said a woman “agent
of American Secret Service
Counter Intelligence Corps” has
been arrested in the Seviet occu-
pation zone near Magdelberg.

They said the woman had
poison capsules with her which
she planned to place in food of
East German Border Guards, They
said she also confessed she
planned to fire East German
plants. —-U.P,

miles
morning

three
Sunday



The East

everything

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

“Plavour—which cai
only come from tobacco
that ts rather special.
Then, of course, perfect
smoothness—which means
a comfortable throat,”

about



$1.04 for 50
MADE IN ENGLAND

ippointrment as Financial Secre-| E
tary to the Western Pacific High | u :
Commi n }
Mr. McLeod.Smith will be leav-
ing for the United Kingdom in the) THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE
io , Sed tf cata a | SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN
jduties in Fiji early in September,



oe tos





,








PAGE TWO



Carib (Calling

ARRUNDELL,

S"c ROBERT
Governor of the Windward

Islands, was intransit from

Dominica on Monday by the
R.M.S. Lady Rodney on his way
back to his headquarters in
Grenada. He {was accompanied
by Lady Arrundell

For Sugar Talks
IR JOHN SAINT left the
island on Monday morning
by B.W.1.A.’s chartered flight for
Jamaica to attend the general
meeting of the Congress Organis-
ing Committee of the Interna-

tional Society of Sugar Cane
Technologists of which he is
Chairman.

Also leaving by the same flight
was Mr. G. F. Mandeville,
Secretary of the Barbados Sugar
Producers’ Association who has
gone to attend as an adviser, a
meeting of the Board of Directors
of the British West Indian Sugar
Association which opened yester-
day and is expected to finish to-
day.

Mr, E. S. Robinson, the Barba-
dos delegate attending the meet-
ing, is already in Jamaica having
left here two weeks ago accom-
panied by Mrs. Robinson.

To Join Her Husband
RRIVING from England on
Sunday by the S.S. Golfito
was Mrs. R. D. Radcliffe of Lon-

don, She has now come to join
her husband who resides at
Rosalie Estate, Dominica and
came over last week to meet her.

Mr. and Mrs. Radcliffe are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. C.
Seale of “Kingsley,” 2nd Ave.
Belleville.

Methodist Minister
EV. AND MRS. E. M. HIL-
LIER and their two children
Kenneth and Brenda arrived here
on Sunday by the Golfito intran-
sit for St. Kitts,
Rev. Hillier who is a Methodist
Minister stationed at Basseterre,

went up to the U.K. on one year’s ,

furlough. During his short stay
here his family and he will be
guUesto of Rey. and Mrs. K. E.
Towers at Epworth mMouse,* Fon-
tabelle.





SIR JOHN SAINT.

With C.D.C.
R. J. P. CALLAGHAN was
an arrival from Dominica

on Monday morning by sthe
-M.S. Lady Rodney for about
two weeks’ holiday and is stay-
ing at Cacrabank Hotel. His wife
ana a daughter, Moira, who were

1 the United Kingdom, arrived on
Sunday by the S.S. Golfito.
While in Dominica, Mr. Callag~-
han vefereed the boxing match
between Kid Ralph, light heavy-
weight champion of Barbados
and Rio de Grants, light heavy-
weight champion of Martinique.

He said that Riq Ralph won the
bout by a knock out in the third
round of the scheduled ten
rounds.

Mr. Callaghan is carrying out
a hydro electric project for C.D.C.
in Roseau, Dominica.

Spent Three Months
FTER spending three months
in England, Mrs. E. L. Ince
of Nova Lisboa, Maxwell return-
ed to Barbados on Sunday by the
S.S. Golfito. She is the daughter
of Mr. Leslie Clarke formerly of
Canefield, St. Thomas.

Son and Heir
‘EV. and Mrs, St, Clair Tudor
are the protid parents of a son
and heir, The hapny event took
place on Sanday and mcther and
babe are doing fine.



Off to U.K.
EAVING by the Colombie on
Sunday was Mrs. Ian Gale

and her little son Adrian. Mrs.
Gale will be away for just over
three months. She is going first to
England where she will stay with
her mother and then will go on to
Mentone, in the South of France,
where her godparents live.

{SS MARGARET GILL,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
F. F. C, Gill, of “Regan Lodge,”
‘was among the passengers for the
United Kingdom sailing on the
BS. Colo on Sunday last.
She has gone on a visit to her
brother and his family who are
at present residing in England, but
who ave expected to be returning
to Barbados sometime in October.

to U.S.A.
R. LIONEL MAYHEW was
a passenger on the Pan
American Airways on Monday
morning last leaving for the
UJS.A.

There was a large gathering of
members of his religion at the air

port to say ‘bon voyage.’

Wendy Elizabeth

ENDY ELIZABETH, daugh-

ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. B.
‘Dear, was christened at Christ
Church parish church on Saturday
afternoon. Godparents present at
the ceremony were Mrs. Jan Gale,
and Mr. Peter Rawlins, Mrs.
Dear’s brother, who came up
from Trinidad. After the chris-
tening the Dears gave a small
party at their home, “Branbee”,
Maxwell,

A Daughter
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr,
and Mrs. C. E. “Sonny” St.

John on the birth of a daughter
which took place yesterday. This
is their second baby girl. Mrs. St.
John is the former Sheila Corbin.

Retired Magistrate
R. S. E. MOIR, retired Mag-
istrate and Warden of Nevis,

arrived here on. Mondey from St.
Kitts -by ttre Rodney for
about two weeks’ holiday and is

staying at Stafford House.

Five Fingers—eo BY 6B)

Opening at the Globe Theatre
on Thursday, FIVE FINGERS is
the melodramatic story of a fabu-

lous World War II y, whose
exploits are incredible, albeit

genuine. It is one of the few pic-
tures that contains enough in-
terest, romance, intrigue and
thrills to have a universal appeal,
The story is based on _ the
factual events recounted by L. S.
Moyzich, an undersecretary in the
German Embassy in Ankara du-
ring the last war, in his book
“Operation Cicero” and describes
the espionage activities of the
trusted valet of the British Am-
bassador in Turkey, who sold top
Secrets to the Nazis for vast sums
of money. Amongst the photo-
static copies of documents to
reach the enemy wag secret in-
formation on the conferences at
Moscow, Cairo and Teheran and
even the Allied plans for D-day



invasion. Had the story been writ-
ten as fiction, I doubt if there
would have been much sale for
it. After all, it is fantastic to con-
ceive of a [vritish Ambassador
being gipeble fo stop a leak of
Wop Seoreg informatidn to the
enemy and having no suspicions
of his Albanian valet who had
previously been in the service of
a European Count and Countess
whose loyalties were as change-
able as the weather. Equa
fantastic is the fact that the Ger-
man High Command believed the
man to be a British Agent, and
because of this, refused to act
on the information received, In-
credible as it may be, the truth
of the story is vouched for and
one echoes to think abe. the
0) history might ve b@en M
altered had the Germans acted on
the information.
This picture was filmed in

WOMEN IN THE NEWSmenen



Turkey, and the teeming cities and

embassy social life give excellent |

background and atmosphere for
the intrigue that goes on, while
as fast moving script has amusing
and adult dialogue. Suspense is
built up to a skilful -iimax and
a thrilling chase, topped off with
a series of ironic double-crosses
that culminate in an unexpected,
but “poetic justice” finale, Char-| 5
acterizations are all smooth, with
James Mason as the suave, urbane
valet, Walter Hampden as the
British Ambassador, John Wengraf
as Von Papen and’ Danielle Dar-
vieux as the mercenary Countess
giving highly polished perform-
ances.

sites tos by abit, Sees. a
ankiewicz, top pro-
fession, FIVE } RINGERS is excit~
ing adventure and first-class en-

tertainment,
a

Mrs. Ethel R. Dove

Mrs. Ethel Dove, daughter of
the late Kitt and Gertrude Sealy
of Brereton St. Philip, is the
chief Matron and Schoolmistress
of the Girls’ Section of the Gov-
ernment Industrial School —
Sommervale. She is a _ striking
personality whose kindly influ-
ence is bound to have a~ good
effect on the girls who pass
through that institution.
Mrs. Dove, with her high
sense of duty and untiring inter-
est in the progress of Education,

was, the appropriate choice. In
1917 she was appointed head-
mistress of the Ebenezer Girls’

School. Two years later she was
recommended for the headship of
the Government Girls’ School,
Accra, Gold Coast. From there
she has returned to Barbados té

serve in a similar capacity.
Her appointment to Accra was
2 welcome portunity for Mrs.
e to ‘ioe and help in the

pom d of her own race. The
people of West Africa were
grateful and to-day she is the

proud possessor of two illumin-
ated addresses presented her by
teachers in Kumasi on _ being
transferred to Kibi and by the
people of Kibi on the eve of her
retirement in 1945,
Married
In 1920 Mrs. Dove resigned in
order to be married and in 1924
she was reappointed and Soaga
in schools at Accra, Kumasi, and
Kibi. During the war years
(1989—45) her special effort was
organising evening classes in
Domestic Science for girls and
women. They were taught var-
ious recipes for the use of local
roducts especially cassava and
ndian Corn,
Recipes

At that time The Gold Coast
Government prohibited the ex-
portation of starch, because no
use was being made of the flour
after the starch was extracted,
Only sweet cassava is grown

ane

DIAL 4220

ne tribes.

Dove wrote to the Editor
of he “Morning Post” telling
him of the various recipes for
the use of cassava flour, They
were published weekly with the
result that not only did the peo-
ple of Kibi benefit but the same



MRS. ETHEL DOVE

recipes were also used by Europ-
ean Missionary ladies in other
districts.

The recipes taught were Cas-
sava bread, pone, cake, dump-
lings, fritters, grated steamed
eassava, cassava cou-cou and
cassava scones. Various
were made from indian
such as corn cake, corn fritters,
stew dumpling or ‘onkies ete.

Marmalade, jelly and candied
peel were made from shaddocks
and grapefruit which were never
eaten, but were used for clean-
ing brass pans. In_ addition
to recipes Jeotunns were given on

ee et lies eee” 5 Om weep ed TY ~~ >

GENUINE LEGHORN HATS



YOUR SHOE STORES

and how to obtain a balanced
diet. There were also lectures
on. Child Welfare — how to give
a baby its first bath, how to dress
the umbilical cord and the nec~
essity for regularity in feeding,
bathing and sleeping.

Pilgrimage

In 1938 on behalt of King
Prempeh and the Ashantis, Mrs.
Dove came to Barbados and laid
a wreath on the grave of the
late Mr. Harry Scott Newlands
who was Chief Commissioner of
Ashanti before he was appointed
Governor of Barbados.

Retired

Atter her retirement she spent
eight months in England waiting
for a passage home. During her
stay there she worked at an or-
Rpanage as Assistant Foster

other and enjoyed her work
among the s. On the 6th
September, 1946 she arrived in
Barbados and was appointed
Assistant to the Chief Matron at
the Girls’ Industrial School in
April 1947.

Mrs, Dove gladly accepted the
post beeause of her love for
children. After the death of the
late Miss E. Clarke she was ap-
pointed Chief Matron and School-
mistress, She enjoys every
moment spent in furthering the
progress of the children and
assists them in cultivating plants
which she brought back from
Africa, It is her chief aim to
make atmosphere at
School a home rather than an
Institution and she contributes
everything possible to attain

such end.
Hobbies

She is a widow with one

child — a son, who served as al}

paratrooper in World War II. He
is now worl in the Civil
Service in England. She also
has two grandsons — and her
hobbies are gardening, fancy

there and it is the staple food of the food value of local products qwork and reading.
NEW ARRIVALS

HAT SHAPED WALL VASES ............60..5 pbs foees ees aiewness $2.20
FEATHER PILLOWS



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606



the}’

BARBADOS ADVOCATE









HON. WM. SAVARY.
Mr. Speaker—Trinidad

ON’BLE WILLIAM SA-
VARY, Speaker of the Leg-
fislative Council of Trinidad and
‘Mrs, Savary were intransit pas-
sengers by the S. S. Colombie on

Sunday en route to the United
Kingdom on holiday.
They will remain in Eng-

land until August 21 when they
leave for Canada where Mr.
Savary will represent Trinidad
at the meeting of the Common-
wealth Parliamentary Associa-
tion which begins on September

Mr. and Mrs. Savary expect to
return to Trinidad towards the
end of September

Infransit
RS. ROBERT WALLACE,
Druggist of Barataria, Trin-
idad arrived here on Monday by

the Lady Rodney from Dominica
where she spent a holid-y with
her husband's relatives, i and
Mrs. Reginald Armour of Koseau.
Mrs, Wallace who returned the
same night to Trinidad spent
three weeks’ holiday here in
April staying as a guest of Hol-
loway Guest House, The Ivy.

On Long Leave
EAVING for England on Sun-

day night by the SS. Co-
lombie on long leave was Mr.
G. E, Thomas of Barclays Bank

stationed in Antigua. He was
accompanied by his wife and
daughter.

While in Barbados, they were
staying at the St. Lawrence
Hotel.

Married at St. John’s
quiet wedding took place at
St. John’s Parish Church yes-
terday morning when Mr.

phrey Walcott, Probation Officer
fook as his bride Miss Enid
Downes niece of | Mr. and Mrs.

moonerek Forde of Beckles Road,
Michael,

“the nuptial knot was tied by
Rev, O. C. Haynes, Vicar of St.
Barnabas, The bride was given in
marriage by Mr. Frederick Nich-
olls, while the duties of bestman
were performed by the bride-
groom's brother, Mr. Colin Wal-

cott.
On Holiday
DUDLEY

ten days’ holiday.

This is Mr. and Mrs. Williams’
first visit to the West Indies.

PAINS of PILES

Stopped in 10 Minutec

It is no longer necessary to suffer
paing, itching and torment from Pites
since the discovery of Mytex (formerly
known as Chinaroid). Hytex etarts to
wort ao 10 rarnates and not only stops
n but algo takes out the swell-
er heeding and combats nerve
In atope thereby Suching other trou-
bles caused by Piles such as Headache,
fer Eee Backache, Constipation,
oss of energy, debility, and Irritable
Mleppsition Get Mytex from your
druggist today under the positive
guarantee Hytex must stop your pile
pains and troubles or money back o
retiirn of empty package.

Kidneys Must |
Ciean Out Acids

Your aby oleae om rcete Mook

nd poisono
thru 9 million tiny, “Gelloate

bes or filte: isons
tates Us me iheecer ie
Cletting Up 8, A
Pains, Circles Under Be, hues ie,



cines. 1s ht such
money back is guarante

with the doctor's breseri

Gystex starts wor! ing t in tr fi

ct mist for Cystex. Cstssten aoe
nis y' he Guar.

Achi Joints, | Acidity,
Dassates, 4 don't re! iFolwon on tng nd igo edie
must prove entire!

be exaetly the m “eatatactory

ay stex ;.: anes
je \idneys, Rheumation, Bladder

Saturday

Night
THE GREAT
CLISTON

and his partner
FLORENCE in a
Show full of

MAGIC
CLUB

MORGAN

A Summertime Special

if DINNER
at $2.50

by Reservation only
Dial

4000

Hum.!,

WILLIAMS,

Secretary of the Worcester
Office of the Alliance Assurance
Company, was an arrival on Sun.
day by the S.S. Golfito for about
He was ac-
companied by his wife and they
are staying at the Hastings hotel.



Team Returns

Fennis
a ‘ of the Savannah
ui returned from

idad on ‘Sire ay by B.W.LA,

Ler hey took part in the tour-
1

ane nt with Tr inquillity.

Solicitor General

Me W. W. REECE, Q.C., So-
= licitor General and his
¢ daughter Miss Mary Reece, Bar-
r iste-a it- Law . left for Trinidad
on by the Elders and
. . Golfite on a shorth
sit. :
Engaged

%. DOUGLAS GILL, man-
ager of Sunbury Plantation,
St. Philip, arrived from St, Vin-
cent on Monday where he spent
the week-end. During his visit
his engagement was announced te
Miss Clemmie Medford of St.
Vincent. His friends and family
join in wishing them the best of
Juck in the future!



Continuing Tour
EAVING for Trinidad on Sun-

Mr. and Mrs, Ronald
ns hire, England.
r. Murphy who is Mana n;
Director of Wreken Brewing Eat
— is continuing his tour of the

Caribbean in the interest of his
firm.

While here Mr.
phy were
View Hotel.

Manager International

ahs W. WILSON, General
anager of Inter
Aeradio (Caribbean) Ltd. pent
rp est Hall, the company’s Secre-
ry~Accountant, returned to their
beam in Trinidad on Sun-
day by thé S.S, Golfito, They had
spent about four days here in con-

and Mrs, Mur-
staying at the Ocean

nection with airline communica-
tions.
They were staying at the En-

more Hotel,

For U.S. Holiday

R. A. M.

Manager
left on Monday by B.W.LA. for
Puerto Rico en route to the U.S.A.
and Canada where he will spend
about four months’ holiday He
was accompanied by his wife,

“Charlie” TAYLOR,



LISTENING HOURS



is ae MERNnaDax, JUNE 4, 1952
. 19. 76M 25 63M
| 4.00 p.m The ‘Wen, 4.10 ;
Pm. The
| Da uth Service, 4.15 Pm. B.B.C.Midland
i one tra, 5.00 p.m Composer Of
te Week, 5.15 p.m, Cx alvacade of Melody

1.49 p.m. Mary Munn, 6.00 p.m. Scottish

Magazine, 6.15 p.m. The Spa Orchestra,
40 p.m. Think on These Things, 6.45

pom Sports Round-up and Programme

4 ‘rade, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 pm
‘ome News From Britain

71510 30 pom

26 SRM 31. 22M

7.15 p.m, Ce alling The “West Indi
es, 7.45
: a By Reduest, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
ee p.m. Statement Of Acco
8.45 p.m. Interfude, 8.55 p.m. From The

Editorials, 9.00 pm, The Sto
ry of
Monari, 10, 00 pm. The News, 10, 10 ae
ue Talk, 10.15 p.m. Mid- -week Talk,
em.

Philharmonia Orchestra.



—

SATIN ELASTEX SWIM
PLASTIC HANDBAGS
NYLON HOSE from
2 Pairs





of the Hotel Royal, |’









TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

)} RUBBER FERRULES FOR
WALKING STICKS

Also Sample lots o
WALKING STICKS

SOLID BRASS LOCKS



'

All now opened by:

_JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

OSS SSS

Ate

}

FOr yy








LOVEE LEE E OTE.
GAIETY

To-day ‘only; £30 pm

FLAMINGO BROAD (Joan Crawford)
THEY MADE ME A CRIMINAL §% |
John Garfield—Dead End Kids |

|

|

—



Thurs (only) 5 p.m. & 8% pm
BLACK FAGLE ‘William Bishop! 9)
DESERT VIGILANTE % |

Charles Starrett <



B'TOWN

PLAZA (DIAL 2310)

Brought Back by
Public Demand!

The Sereen’s Greatest Dancing
Team!

Fred
ASTAIRE &
in

Ginger
ROGERS

RKO RADIO RE-RELEASB
with Edward Everett HORTON



The Garden—St. James



WEDNESDAY, JUNE. 4, 1952














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and irritation, simple rheumatism and painful

joints are nature’s signal that you need Clarke’s 4#0 O7WER
Blood Mixture. This famous medicine helps $M
to Cleans: the blood stream of impurities and ggypragrs
keep you fit and free from these and similar
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For leather
of every colour—

It cleans, preserves—and how it

polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.
Nothing else is’ quite the same. Watch

he difference it makes to your shoes!

us There are no limits to the joys of th
= waier—nor to the comfort of the cra!
fitted with Dunlopillo cushioning and
Mattresses. Dunlopillo — the original tate
foam ~ also offers other
special advantages for
all small craft. \

oe It retains its original shape

















— and — | ~— resilience throughout its
IRVING BERLIN —
Himsel
) | @ itis ‘air-conditioned’ in use
And the most popular ek | owing to its cellular
@nstruction,
rs, HAT, WHITE TYE
AILS” 8 It is damp-proof.
“CHEEK TO CHEEK”
LHE PICCOLINO” & Others. |]! @ Its buoyant.
© it can be stored witt
THURS. June Sth bafuleffec
4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Also
FRIDAY 2.30 & 4.45 & 8.30 "i
pm. & Continuing Daily 4.45 C)) Ds LALO .
& 8.30 p.m.




(Next Door to Singer)



JANETTA DRESS er
e

SUITS from................ $9.59

AsV Essechtavaissaet aces \oe cas 4.98

belenitcsuhiuyteades vet cbiaueie a 1.30

piseade iets 2.50





(Diat 5170)
UBARLEBAIRENS

Opening FRIDAY 4.45 &

‘ANDOLPH SCOTT RUTH ROMA

WARNER BROS

ZACHARY SCOTT EDWIN L MARINt

WRITTEN BY,THOMAS BLACKBURN

PLAZA

8.30 p.m. and Continuing



SCREEN ADVENTURE!










“BRIDGETOWN







BARBAREES
* = PIAL 2810 (DIAL 6170) (Dial 8404)
| Tg-day (only) 4.30 and To-day & To-morrow || TeDAY & TOMORROW
\ 8.30 p.m 4.30 & 8.30 p.m 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
BULL DOG DRUMMOND Orta powble - -[] “BLONDE RANSOM”
STRIKES BACK DAUGHTER OF
ROSIE "OORADY" and
with Ron Randall & June Haver “SLEEPING CITY”

















Sara TRUST A
MBLER

“STORY

% seit Clark
————

TuURS. (Speciah i.e (Special) - 1,30
“BLACK EAGLE"

“DESERT VIGILANTE"
Charles STARRETT

: DA
Sat. Special 9.30 & 1,30

Roy Rogers Double
SONG OF TEXAS &






Vo-day 4.45 & 8.30 and continuing

daily
ceerees 1.30 pom

THE GOLDEN HORDE
ENGHIS KHAN
Dive by aie
Ann BLYTH — Dae FARRAR
EXTRA
Roy ,ROGERS in

HIS TRIO

and

2 Reel Musical Short
KING COLE AND
ALONG THE NAVAJO TRAIL
ELLS OF ROSARITA

OLYMPIC

To-day 4.30 & 8.15
“THIS . KOREA”
nd

Henny EDWARDS. James MILLICAN
in MISSING WOMEN

Thurs, 1.30
WAGONS WESTWARD

and
IN OLD CALIFORNIA

Thurs. 4.30 & 8.15 °
ALWAYS IN MY HEART

and
HOUSE AOROSS THE STRERT

Shirley _Temple
ur. ~ Special 1, 30° D. m.

FAOING YOUR

Opening FRIDAY
4.45 & B.30 p.m.
COLT 4%

Color)

Gordon MacRae &

Thurs. Special 1,30 p.m)
KED DESERT
Don Barry &

FRONTIER REVENGE

of
SEABISCUIT"

THE
William BISHOP & et any Me Lash La Rue
John Garfield also Fuzzy St. John

Midnite Sat.
Charles Starrett Double,
“RENEGADES OF TH

SAGE" and

ANGER

(
RIDING DOWN THE | Randolph Scott “SOUTH a0F DEATH.
c SON Ruth Roman






To-day and To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15
Eddy ARNOLD in
HOEDOWN
and

HURRICANE ISLAND
with Jon HALL










Thurs



1.36 Roy ROGERS in
MAN FROM OKLAHOMA

and
LAKE PLACID SERENADE

ROYAL

Wed. & Thurs “4.30 & 8.15
Errol PLYNN in







SILVER RIVER




and
TWO MRS. CARROLLS







Friday 4.30 & 8.15
John WAYNE—Maureen OHARA
in
RIO GRANDE








and
INSIDE STORY



To-night Wed at Mid-nite

Whole Serial

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TODAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. Outy
A DOUBLE WITH STAR POWER
EAST SIDE WEST SIDE

James
Mason

Barbara
Stanwyck

Van Ava
Heflin Gardiner
and

COME TO THE STABLE

Celeste Holm, Loretta Young

Opentie 10.4onKOW ° is 8. 30 p-um.
THE STORY OF THE WORLD'S GREATEST SPY

SC Dat
MS arn Sia) orl BUC
ALIVE TODAY LONG AFTER
THE NATIONS OF THE
US
TO KILL HIM!







RADAR PATROL vs. SPY KING




WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1952



BARBADOS



Heroic Pilo

Rescued Crash Victims

Beside Blazing Grass

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, May 24.

Colonel A. J. (“Art”) Williams, Managing Director
of B.G. Airways Ltd., was on Friday morning decorated
with the U.S. Army Air Medal at an impressive ceremony
at Atkinson Field, Upper Demerar River, by General How-
ard A Craig, Inspector-General of thé U.S. Air Forces.

The Citation which was read by Capt. J. P. McCleary,
Aide to General Craig stated:

“By direction of the President, and pursuant to author-
ity delegated to the Commanding Général, Antilles Air
Command, an Air Medal is awarded to Arthur J. Williams,
Major, Air Corps, U.S. Army, for meritorious achievement
while participating in aerial flight near Punta Araguapiche,
Venezuela, on April 16, 1942, involving landing on and
take-off from the confined and dangerous waters of the
Cai Guara River on the delta of the Orinoco River.

In order to rescue thé crew of
a feelin had eased Luckh

of the Cai oo
Protests
e
Malanism

Guara River, Major Williams
(From Our Own Correspondent)

volunteered his services, an
wth utter disregard for his oun
safety and despite the fact that
rescue was impossible with any
GEORGETOWN, May 26

Hon, Lionel Luckhoo, has given

notice in the Legislative Council

of a Motion to be discussed

Sea or aircraft available to the
shortly which seeks to pass a



United States Armed Forces, he
successfully landed his privately
owned Ireland Amphibian on the
waters of the Cai Guara River,
within close proximity of the
grounded personnel. This landing
‘was doubly hazardous in that a
raging grass fire paralleled the
landing spot, and flaming embers
from this fire fe!l ou and around

; Resolution condemning th: lic:
ie ae covered aircraft. Res- of ractal Segregation enforced
ne nlihed a aE ne oe by the South African Govern-

as 0 i ; i
nie bet hazardous conditions ates i TRS Meee
and brought the party to a United 1. i
States Army Hospital. By his Whereas the policy of racial

segregation as enforced by the
South African Government abuses
the rights of human beings;

And Whereas jt is meet that
the Colony shows its abhorrence
and _disapprobation of such
policy:

Be It Resolved that this Council
condemns the policy of racial
segregation enforced by the South
African Government and places
on record its abhorrence of the
attitude adopted to the various
races in the prnoee of this policy
which is likely to. affect adversely
the amicable relations existing
amongst the peoples of this
Colony and of other mixed com-
munities;

And Be It Further Resolved
that this Council respectfully
prays His Excellency the Gov-
ernor to transmit ag copy of this
Resolution to the Secretary of
State for the Colonies and to the
United Nations urging that steps
be taken by the United Nations
to persuade the South African
Government to desist from such a
disastrous course and to adopt a
policy towards all races in South
Africa in keeping with the
declaration of Human Rights.

courage, initiative and skill as a
pilot, he has reflected highest
credit on himself and the armed
forces of the United States.”

Since the appointment Major
Williams has been promoted to
the rank of Colonel.

Pinning the medal on _ the
Colonel’s bosom, General Craig
Said that both the United States
of America and Britain have a
great deal of gratitude to offer to
Colonel Williams for his pioneer
work in British Guiana. His ex-
ploits and efforts are well known
throughout the U.S.A.F. and
commercial and_ business con-
cerns in the U.S.A. as well as
in British Guiana and the British
Commonwealth,

General Craig declared that it
was a great pleasure to present
the Air Medal on behalf of the
Chief-of-Staff for this specific act
of bravery and to. award the
Command Pilot’s Wings as a
mark of distinction and success of
Colonel Williams's long flying.

Present with Colonel Williams
at the ceremony were his wife
and daughter Jane Anne. Their
son Jim who has followed in his
father’s footsteps is now on active
service in Korea with the US.
Air Force. Also present were
British Guiana Government offi-
cials, senior members of the staff
of B.G. Airways Ltd., newspaper
Editors, the U.S. Vice Consul,
high ranking officers of the Carib-
bean Air Gommand, U.S, Air
Force, and Tom Persaud one of
the oldest employees of B.G. Air-
ways who was with Colonel Wil-
liams at the rescue and who the
Colonel said rendered great assist-
ance.

Hurricane Caused
40% Honey Drop

(From Our Own Correspondent)
, KINGSTON, May. 30.
Jamaica’s honey production in

2 °
1952 will fall by 40% below last Jamaica ’s Banana
year’s figures, according to latest E
Acreage Rises

estimates.

As a result the island will ex-

rt no’ honey this year as the (From Our Own Correspondent
Pmodht available will not be suffi- _ KINGSTON, May cient for the local market. _ Jamaica’s banana acreage has

increased by nearly 22,000 acres

The shortfall is due to the Aug- since the hurricane of last year.
ust hurricane last year, which de- The increase represents approx~
imately 23% of the total of about

i d apiaries to the
strove 050,000. 2 95,200 acres inspected in the
island-wide rehabilitation scheme,



Two Jamaicans
For Parliament

(From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, May 30.

Two members of the Jamaica
House of Representatives will go
to England in June to study Brit-
ish Parliamentary practices. They
will be among the 12 colonial par-
liamentarians who have been in-
vited to make this study visit this
summer by the General Council of
the Commonwealth Parliamentary
Association and the United King-
dom Branch of the Association.

The Jamaica Labour Party has
decided that two members of that |
party should accept the invitation.





extent of $250,000, From an ex-
port of 5,000 barrels in 1951, honey

tion is not estimated to be which has resulted im greater
ere at 2,000 barrels this year banana cultivation than before the
—the worst crop in 25 years. hurncane.

NEW!







CARRIES
MORE

sturdy all-sieel body; 10
width rear doors afd
unloading easier.

|} MAKES
MORE CALLS

i

parking and 33 feet turning circle

ateas.
ree , high-efficiency 4 cylinder engine
costs Less ak sevbeess saws power from less petrol,
TO RUN aad cuts weer.

We shall be pleased to supply particulars. |
ROBERT THOM LIMITED.

COURTESY GARAGE i

DIAL 4616





TS NR

.
cubic feet more beside .
swift-sliding front doors make loading and

Tse cos be est open for house-to-house delivery. Taxi-like
simplify delivery in congested



t Decorated .

B.G. Cocoa, Cotton
Tests Progressing

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, May

Experiments to determine whether British Guiana
souls are suitable for growing cocoa and cotton are progress-
ing favourably. The Department of Agriculture latest
move was to take up a site at Atkinson Field, the former
U.S. Air Base, and with this field the Department are now
experimenting on four different types of soil in various
parts of the Colony.

Experiments began following investigations carried
out by Cocoa Development Officer, Mr. R. A. Kitchin, who
spent his first 18 months in the Colony making surveys to
find out places that looked suitable for the growing of
cocoa successfully from the commercial standpoint. —

He has so far selected four sites where trial plots have
been established. (1) on the brown sandy soil of the
Bartica-Potara area, (2) the red laterite clay mixed with
+ron stone concrete concretions at Hosorora North West
District; (3) the heavy clay soil at Plan. Providence, Fast
Bank, Berbice River; (4) the alluvial clay-silt-sand soil at
Atkinson, Upper Demerara River.

92
28.



British Guiana, which at tne ee etek
present time imports a large S :
amount of “manufactured A i i
es and cocoa products, was e ugar ssoriators
‘f ome time a sood producer of } 91 Loa
tides beans, but evéntually the Offers $25m nm
industry suffered from im -
ego from glutted fields abroad itt “KINGSTON May 30
a cheaper rices } a i Manuf 1
local secabaeeliee oH i eninae Lie tere patel gsi
proposition. At Atkinson several STS aflec tina een ee

loan offer to the newly established
Agricultural Development Cor-
poration to assist in the financing

trees have been found which were
still being nurtured and otherwise
survived abandonment. These "
now form part of the Experimen- of exparsion schemés.

tal plot of nearly 10 acres. The sociati as a )
While the Department is trying tend “tha” Gee ‘$2,500,000
out Trinidadian clones of proved from the Sugar Price Stabilisation
high-yielding varieties, an official Fund.
rye is also being kept out for Jt is provided that the fund may
high-yielding indigenous variet- be invested in Government secur-
ies. In respect of these Clones the ities, and members of the Board
planting material was being ob- controlling the Fund, are of the

tained from St. Vincent’ and opini
: rs pinion that the fund would be of
Surinam since Trinidad had re-) far more use to Jamaica if invest-

ported an_attack by some disease | ,, iti
and the Department had to take| other British Colonies.
the normal precaution against the : .

disease getting into British Gui- or
ana by way of such planting
material as might have been
taken from Trinidad, home of the
Clones.

The Department at the same
time is carrying out cotton trials
at Pin. Rose Hall, Canje, Berbice.
An officer of the Cotton Corpor-
ation in the United Kingdom had
examined results of trials made | /
at Anna Regina, Essequibo Coun-
ty, last year and thought them
very successful and suggested
that the trials should be carried
out this year in Berbice County.

Jamaica Has

$8m Deficit |
|





(From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, May 30.

Last year Jamaica incurré a
direct dollar deficit of $8,941,000
spending $28,412,000 in hard cur-
rency areas and earning $19,471,-
000 most of it from the Tourist
Trade.

Since the beginning of 1945 fo-
the end of 1951, Jamaica accumu- |
lated a dollar deficit of $98,153,000, «
having spent $221,231,000 in that
period and earned $123,078,000.

In that period, however, Jamai-
ca must be given credit for the
dollars earned by Canadian sugar
sales which are not taken into ac-
count im these figures. In 1948,
1949 and 1950, Jamaican sugar
sold to Canada earned a total of
$24,196,000. No figures for 1951
are yet available.



deoth bees

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and
Loose Teeth mean that you may
have Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or
perhaps some bad disease that will
sooner or later cause your teeth to
fall out and may also cause Kheu-
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stops gum bleeding the first day,
ends sore mouth and quickly tight-
ens the teeth. Iron clad guarantee.
Amosan must make your mouth well
and save your teeth or money back
on return of empty package, Get
Amosan from your chemist today.
The guarantee protects you.














The Genuine “4711” Eau de





And the

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This is “TINTAWN” an
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Available in all widths and in Floor Strips

BARBADOS CO= 0P
COTTON FACTORY LTD



ADVOCATE

Mussons Leave ygep 9
For England | 9READ
WORK

UNTIL" **

i
Fr ) wn € de |
_ PORT-OF-SPAIN, May
Captain Roy Musson, an E
lishman 10 served in the Brit
Army in World War II left Trini-
dad Saturday in the French liner
Colombie for England with Mrs.
Musson, his British Guiana born
wife. They left after losing a
three-month old fight against a}
deportation order made by a
police Ww ¢Xistrate earlier this year!

Their




sages have been paid |
by the 7g nidad Government out
of $4,806 awarded them by aj
Supreme Court Judge last Febru- |
ary when they won an action;
brought by them against an Immi-
gration Constable for false impri-
sonment

Captain Musson who has been
in the West Indies about five |
years, Went to Grenada in 1950 to
launch a newspaper. He was de- |
ported to Trinidad in October that

year.

U.N.O. Follows

|
|
Jamaica Plan |



(Fror Iwn Correspondent)
KINGSTON, May 30.
The Jamaica Social Welfare
Commission is to be used by the
United Nations’
an example of techniques
methods in fundamental educa- |
tion. Recognition of the rae
|
i

Organization as
and

Sion’s success in this field comes
in an application from the Funda-
mental Education Department of
U.N.E.S.C.O. for the Commission
to be included in a major survey
to be conducted by that organisa-
tion this year,

maica Social Welfare Commission
will be included in the report be-
cause it demonstrates in a
crete and special way the lines
of adapting methods and tech-
niques of fundamental education
from one environment to another.

con-

Anye

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a blending of the enchanting fragrance
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resistant tocigarette
burns. Ideally suited for
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A full survey of the history, or-
ganisation, methods and materials
of fundamental education organi- |
sations throughout the world will
be made, and the work of the Ja-

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He Lost the Pains in his Arms
No wonder this man dreaded
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stimulates the kidneys and other x
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BARBADOS oil ADVOCATE a |

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

Wednesday, June 4, 1952 |



EDUCATION

MR. J. W. B, CHENERY in a speech at | p42 wyite xaveit
Erdiston Training College last week is re- W6s. 262 p:
ported to have made two statements both wit
of which degerye more than passing atten- 5
tion by anyone interested in sdueation.

““T am Gonfident” Mr. Chenery is report-
ed. to have said “that the experts the
people who. have given their lives to the
study of these matters (i.e. education)
have a fair chance of knowing about it”.

And later “I feel confident that our edu-
cational authority by keeping Barbados in |
touch with the most modern development | >;,
and. requirements will play their part in |
making their contribution to our educa-

tional development”.



, ;
ong




i 10



| in Franc
| holding

or elc

vari
a 5
I

peace



martial past seemed far
removed from the elegant young
business man kissing the hands
of his aristocratic clients and
acknowledging the salutes of
zlamorous models, A still more
|martial future lay ahead, includ-
ing the George Cross, Legion of
| Honour, M.G. and a record of
heroism unsurpassed in the war.

Bruce Marshall, doubly quali-
fied as narrator by his accom-

Mr. Chenery was speaking at a presen-
dation ceremony at which Lady Seel pre-
sented — certificates to teachers. Any
remarks other than polite and courteous ed

plishment as a novelist and the

would. not have been expected on such an |combatant career which cost him

occasion nor would they have issued from, |a leg, has no need to intensify

‘. | the strain or deepen the horror

such courteous lips. of Yeo-Thomas’s adventures. The

‘story of Mr. Molyneux'’s manager
oe itself.

After the Fall of France, he

| joined one of the French sections



But anyone reading these two remarks
might be tempted to indulge in an optim-
ism about local education which is not | 22 epeclal. Operations: Sveruties:
warranted by the facts. Indeed the same | He became one of the “cloak-and-
issue of the newspaper which recorded |4@sser boys,” whose lives were



: sometimes romantic, whose deaths
Mr. Chenery’s confidence in the future of |were often sticky.’ Three times
‘ : : i . |he made clandestine missions to
education contained a very alarming atate> | Scupied. Frames, gathering to-
ment by the Director of Education. Mr. | gether and sorting out the differ-
. ; ent strands of the French Resis-
Reed is reported as saying that there were [tince, imposing order, weeding
approximately 30,000. children in the ele- | out irresponsibles.
mentary schools and there was accommo- It was a’ heart-breaking task.
; 9 are feet per | The Communists were heroic but
dation for 25,000. at ten squ P aloof. “Security” was weak, The
child. Gestapo were active and pitiless.
In their records they had a des-

-Now the-greatest- authority on education eription of “Shelley”. Yeo-
: a4 : . | Thomas’s cover name,
in the British Caribbean to-day, the Edu The. tadowitla “tt. suspected

cational Adviser to ‘Sir George Seel, has
for some time been warning fegional gov-
ernments with an insistence, which reflects
his great insight into our educational: de-
ficiencies, of what lay ahead. This expert
(whose advice incidentally seems to have
been little sought by the government of
Barbados as yet) writes in Chapter IV of
Sir George Seel’s latest report on Devel-
opment and Welfare in the West Indies of
“the need for a sense of urgency in finding
ways and means to check the deterioration
of educational standards and practice” in
the region.

Allied agents was carried out by
teams; one member of which
would pass on a description of
the suspect to the next. Yeo-
Thomas changed hats and scarves
several times a day. A _ sleuth
was trained to spot his prey by
his walk. Sometimes Yeo-Thomas

Psalms
To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I consider that W.P.E..
has dealt most unlsindly with
Reverends Addis and FG, in his
article of the %7th.i ~ ee
says that F.G., a former Meth sds"
ist Minister is im poor company
because his opinion coincides
with that of Rey, 4 ddis coneern-
ing the authorship of Psalm 51



Failure to devise acceptable remedies,
continues the expert “must inevitably re-
sult in the denial to a proportion of child-
ren reaching school age of opportunities
of developing the. various, talents with
which they are endowed”. I admire Rey, F. G., very much
for the bold expression of his

“Such a state of affairs” he notices “can | opinion, It appears, however,

hardly be reconciled with a policy of mak-
ing available to West Indian citizens
every practicable opportunity for them to
control their own destinies as soon as pos-
sible”.

There seems to be great contrast be-
» tween the solemn words of warning utter-
ed by Sir George Seel’s educational ad-
viser and the confident note expressed by
Mr. Chenery at Erdiston.

Mr. Reed the Director of Education
seems to be pursuing the right track when
he: pointed out last week that Barbados
spends, proportionally to its revenue,

thinking and alert minds of these
two men,

The fact that the Authorised
Version of the Psalm is headed
“A Psalm of David” when
Nathan the Prophet came unto
him ete’., is absolutely no proof
of the authorship of the Pslam,
Not that W.P.E., directly states
that it is proof, but his mention
of it would lead one to believe
that he considers it so.

It should interest W.P.E. to
know that Reverends Addis and
F. G. are not the only people
who question the authorship of
this Psalm. Although one can-
not help feeling the+ general
appropriateness of it to the
occasion mentioned in the title,

more on education than any other British | one still ie not seen, ean

; ; : the writer, It mus admitte
West Indian colony, But the track has to | titi” pavia is the only Old
bé followed up to its conelusion and the | ‘Testament figure to, whom we

can point as an illustration of
the great sin arid deep peni-
tence which are the theme of
the psalm.

There is the theory, however,
that the speaker is the nation or
Isfael; but this can hardly ac-
count for the highly personal
tone of the poem.

- warning must be given that until Barba-

»dos can reduce the very high cost per
pupil-place ih its schools it e¢annot provide
education for its increasing number of
children of school age.

The future of education in the British
Caribbean’ isnot a subject for confident
specujation, inthe opinion of the greatest
educational expert in the area, “Blank
cheques” writes Sir George Seel’s educa-
tional adviser *“againsi future revenues
which are already heavily committed con-
tinue to be issued”.

Among the “unpalatable” measures
which are reconimended to meet ‘the pres-
ent crisis are reduction of the school-age

There is also the view that the
writer lived during the time of
exile and that he chose David's
great transgression and its re-
sults as the subject of a
“dramatie Lyric.” It is argued
that this seems rather Idgical,
judging from the affinity in the
thought and language of the
poem with that of the closing
chapters of Isaiah.

With respect to “Against,
Thee, Thee only, have I sinned,
ete.”, E agree with F.G. in say-

. ‘ " .| ing that David did not sin
range: adopting a double-shift system:| ¢vfinst God only, but against
simplifying school building plans and ex- | Uriah and Bathsheba as well.

tending whers possible the principle of aid It is true that any offence against

man is an offence against God

to“‘community” or “basic” schools. in other words, a sin against
God, But it is possible to sin
West Indians must be educated, if repre- | against God without sinning

against man. Judging trom the

sentative government based on adult | words of the poem, it is the
sffrage is not to fail. And West Indian enter sin of which the writer is
2 solely conscious.

“education must be paid for out of local ee ee
= ; ion “blank In the Psalm’ the words
revenues. The continued issue of “blank shocina Shea tthes anlar ane
cheques” against future revenues must | very important. Why would
David have been so definite

cease. about that word ONLY? Had he

no regard for the lives, the feel-
ings or the souls of Uriah and
Bathsheba? How could he trans-
gress against them and. merely
regard it aS a sin against God
and not against them? Sureiy
David was mote humane than
this.

The people of Barbados must awake
from their reveries about education. The
voice of the greatest expert on education
the area can provide is loud, frightening
and insistent. No one who reads Chapter
IV of Sir George Seel’s latest report can
regard education with complacency or op-
timism,

There is need for a sense of urgency to
check the deterioration of educational
standards and practice.

5.45 p.m, *

It is stupid to say that man
cannot sin against his fellow-
men. Any wrong done to man
is a sin against him, that is if I
understand the meaning of the
word SIN correctly,

| In conclusion, IT am inclined
} to think that W.P.E. is guilty of
f a little divergence in the last

By Brace Marshall.

G-COMMANDER YEO -THOMA®
€ to an English family settica
e on a century and, afte
2uUS jobs as mechanic, accoun
| tant, and audit clerk, entered (1932
| Molyneux’s dress salon in the Rue Roya




that W.P.E. cannot appreciate the -

Evars



YEO-THOMAS

ol

ty . Special
first

Operations.
~~
]
os

wore shoes with steel tips, some-
times without; occasionally he
put a wedge of cardboard under
one heel, altering his gait.

He dressed smartly to create
an impression of profitable col-
laborations with the Germans.

he

The usual accidents befell him;
meetings with men he had known
before the war; a train encoun-
ter with the Gestapo chief of
Lyons who had his photograph in
the files.

One day he called at his father’s
flat in Paris. His father’s greet-
ing was: “What the hell have
you been doing for the last two
years? You ought to have been
here long ago.” It must be said
that the old gentleman had al-
ready spent some time in the
notorious Fresnes prison for re-
sistance activities.

Before the last of his missions
to France Yeo-Thomas had an
interview with Churchill, who
said: ‘‘What have you got to say?

I can give you five minutes.” He
gave 55.
Yeo-Thomas begged for 100

aircraft to take arms and cloth-
ing to the French Secret Army
an@ the Maquis, who had one
rifle to 30 men. He got what he
wanted within 48 hours,

Then he returned to France to
attempt the rescue of his com-

rade, Brossolette, caught by the
Gestapo, but not identified be-
cause a tell-tale white streak

in his hair had been dyed. But
there would be no hair dye in his
prison. Yeo-Thomas must release

Brossolette before the streak
showed. ,
He failed. At Passy Metro

RBADOS ADVOCATE

give five minutes,
said Churchill
and waited for 55

by GEORGE MALCOLM TAOMSOH

station he was
betrayéd to the
wretched yoith
life senten:
Ahead

himself caught,
Gestapo by a
now serving a

‘ny Fresnes prison,
Buchenwal Gleina, Rehms-
dorff, the Death Convoy. Tor-

ments and horrors almost beyond
belief, and deepenin, <‘eadily
until at the last mon:eut, when
the death hook seemed only an
hour or two away, escape was
contrived.

The dreadful story has
moments of exaltation. On
D-Day, Yeo-Thomas, from the
depths of his dungeon at Fresnes,
heard his fellow-prisoners sing-
ing the Marseillaise—“to him it
was like the heavenly choir. With
tears pouring down his bearded,
battered face, in his clammy rags
he stood to attention and added
his own paean of God Save the
King. If it was anybody’s victory
it was his.”

When, with a mixture of luck,
bribery and guts, Yeo-Thomas
broke away from the SS Murder-
ers and reached the first United
States patrol, “Who the hell are
you?” asked their leader, The
question proved to be difficult to
answer.

Back in Paris, he called once
more on his father. This time
the greeting was different: “That
brave old man kept his shock for
those who were able to bear it:
‘My son has returned, but he
looks like an old man of sev-
enty,’ ”

The White Rabbit is strong
meat; an unsparing and terrible
document, It tells of Oberschar-
fuehrer Schmidt, who casually
kills a -human scarecrow for
picking up a potato peeling; of
Obersturmfuehrer Kenn, whose
pastime is flogging prisoners to
death, It adds the revelation,
perhaps the most horrifying of
all; Kenn and Schmidt have
never been punished.”

When one criminal - lunatic
escapes from, Broadmoor there is
an uproar. How many Kenns
and Shmidts are at large in Ger-
many to-day?

Those curious to know what
happens in peace to one who has
seen, done and endured like Yeo-
Thomas, are informed in a sar-
donic last chapter. There is
always, Marshall indicates, _the
dress business. ,

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
Lick —L.E.S.

its



OUR READERS SAY:

part of his letter. Why cast
aspersions at the ministers’
sense of forgiveness and accuse
them of self righteousness? Cer-
tainly the questioning of the
authorship of this Psalm has
nothing to do with David’s
penitence and forgiveness which
night or might not be proved
in the passage of Scripture,

Yours sincerely,
GEORGE BREWSTER.

Re Education Notes

To The Editor, The Advocate—

STR,—I was very much sur-
— to read in your columns,
hat the letter which was
signed by “Amateur”, and under
the caption “re Education
Notes” was not favourably
impressed by the content of the
current series of articles enti-
tled “Education Notes”.

First I can’t understand for
the life of me how it seems to
Amateur that the writer makes
‘these adverse comments with
malice afore-thought, etc. etc;
I read them through as_ they
appeared, and I think sir, that
I could not accept such a state-

ment from ‘Amateur’, under
any conditions,
The next point is from the

paragraph which states ‘“conge-
quently the author of any
adverse comment, aimed at the
present policy must automati-
cally display a lack of confi-
idence in the government, and
the administrative chief.

That point I shall not sub-
Scribe to either, because I am
sure the author is _ neither
ignorant of what is written with
reard to the subject, neither
does he/she suffer from any
such lack of confidence, I
would take it that he is writing
on the subject as he sees the
defects of today,

The paragraph which I must
agree with is the very last
which mentions educational
Psychology. I know that is
going to play a great part in
modern education and will find
its position, as the time arises.

I am sure that if those who
are interested in, the progress
of _the Island, educationally
will study not only one side of
tthe picture, and when I say
one side of the, picture I mean
that they will study the views
of others before criticising. we
will cover much ground.

L. B. CLARKE,

Tudor Bri ;
St. Michael,
Barbados,
28.5.—52

The Rich And The Poor

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Sometime last year there
was a great outburst of criticism
and abuse by certain political
aspirants when that devout
Christian and highly respected
gentleman, Mr. J. H. Wilkinson,
in a political speech said “wa
have to thank God for the big
cane crop.”

Now, Sir, the capitalists were
abused for their wealth and
threats were made to soak the
rich till they could bear it no
more, As long as there is a
world there will be rich and
poor. The poor will never be
able to destroy the wealth of
the rich, nor have the rich any

intention of drowning the poor.
In fact, the rich are always ready
and willing to help the poor.
And it has been found more
‘often than not that it is the poor
who do not like to see their
brothers prosper.

_ Let me a8k this question. If
it was not for the capitalists who
import rice, flour, salted and
frozen meat, milk etc, what
would the poor man do in these
days of half-starvation?

You, Sir, in the columns of
your newspaper have been
warning the public for quite a
long time to make themselves
more self supporting by growing
more food and your good counsel
and advice have fallen on deaf
ears. Now every body is cry-
ing out, Whose fault is it that
we are passing through such
perilous times? What would
those who hate the name of
God say now? Perhaps we
should thank the devil for the
hell we are now seeing! But for
the mercies of God who has
helped’ the fishermen to catch
fish in plenty for the past few
months, what would become of
us? Then who shouid we thank,
the fishermen or God?

As I see it, Barbados is going.
downward because we have lost
faith in God, and put all our
trust in politics and if we go on

in this way a great calamity
will befall us.
He

God is \always awake,
never slumber nor sleeps,

GOD-FEARING.
T.B. Prevention

Sir—I have read last year
and this year the steps Jam-
aica and Trinidad have taken
against Tuberculosis. Can any-
one say what Barbados is doing
or about to do in this respect?

It may be said that the per-
centage of T.B. cases in Barba-
dos is not as high as in Jamaica
or Trinidad, but while that may
be true, it is also true that Bar-
bados has no adequate Institu-
tion to cope with this disease.

Or shall we say that when
the percentage rises to a mor?
noticeable height, then it will
be time to act. That will hardly
be justifiable, since it is a known
fact that one ounce of Precau-
tion is worth more than a pound
of Cure,

Now let us go a little further.
Every month there afe cases
numbering from four to ten
resulting in'an average of about
70 per year. Where do they go?
A few in the General Hospital.
Some in the various alms-
houses over the island and those
who are jin a financial position
go to Jamaica or Trinidad for
Modern Treatment.

There is also a large number
remaining at home and trying
to get cured by way of private
treatment from a Doctor. Others
who are not in a position to do
so, prefer to await death at
home.

I am saying that the Govern-
ment will be doing the com-
munity a_ sterling good if it
takes similar steps as Jamaica
and Trinidad by launching a
T.B. campaign with the B.C.G,
Vaccine to protect the com-
munity from this disease.

Yours truly,

GEMINI,



~ LONDON REPORT

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

LONDON.

THE de Havilland Comet airliner will,
once more, twist the world’s geography and
shrink the known globe.

Britain can expect to dominate the world’s
air routes due to her lead in jet design, for
the next 15 years. And the effect on com-
merce will be great. Next year, for instance,
the Japanese business men who will set out
across the world to rebuild Japan’s pre-war
trade will fly to the United States by way
of Britain. At present they are inclined to
;come on to Britain when they have finished
their business in the United States.

1

Last week I went to Rome for lunch; and
I came back to London in the afternoon.

When I got back I visited an exhibition
put on by the British Ministry of Supply

less 1,000-m.p.h. jet planes of the future.
Next time I go to Rome, perhaps, it will be
in one of these, and I will not be altowed
to stay for an excellent lunch but will be
brought back again the same morning.

Going from the windy, grey morning of
London’s springtime to the summer of Rome,
and then back to a wet London evening was
a fine demonstration in the pointlessness of
too fast travel. When I reached Rorne my
mind was still in London; and when I got
back to London my mind had just travelled
as far as Rome — and didn’t want to come
back!

But it is ungracious to complain. And I
must describe the new way to travel. The
Comet is much the same size as most big
intercontinental airliners. On the ground it
looks slightly uncanny — as the wartime
gliders looked — because we are used to the
idea of.planes having propellers. The jets
are four in number, and no flames pour out
of them, Ihave a photograph by me taken
of the Alps from a height more than a mile
above Mount Everest, a photograph taken
right through the turbulent rushing air that
pours forth from the Comet’s four jets. And
the picture is clear and unrippled by the
dynamic -air.



At the airport we wait for a signal, and
then everything moves quickly. There is
no waiting impatiently at the end of some
hot and boring runway. The Comet would
waste too much fuel waiting about so it is
arranged that once it.is signalled to go — it
goes. On the end of the runway the plane
pauses, The brakes go on and the four jets
are turned up. The turbines rise in pitch to
an angry scream. At its top power the
brakes are released, and the passenger is
thrown gently, back into a soft seat by the
fierce acceleration as the four Ghost engines
rush the plane down the runway. And that
is the noisiest moment in the flight.

In a few moments the plane is climbing
at the speed of an express lift — in fact
faster than an express lift. In an Empire
State Building in New York we can rise
1,000 feet in a minute. In the Comet we rise
for forty minutes at that speed—to a height
wheile the sun alwdys shines, where the
highest mountains are crinkles in the brown
paper of the earth. On our flight to Rome
we reached-this altitude somewhere beyond
the’ Channel, with the map of Britain,
France, Belgium, and Holland in the dis-
tance, laid out like a scale model in an ex-
hibition.

The main trouble with aeroplanes is the
noise vibration. Frankly, the human frame
has never grown used to hour after hour

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1952



PHOTOGRAPHS

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Which have appeared in the

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ADVOCATE STATIONERY



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and day after day of subjection to the bang-
ing of propellors against the air and the
hammering of pistons in powerful engines.
I have travelled half across the world and
taken days to recover; I have seen men back
from Hong Kong who are not good for much
until next week.

- But the jet airliner is quite different. The
B.O.A.C.’s brochure ta'ks happily about “a
polite swish”. Really, it is a good deal more
than that. It is a sustained roar. But the
difference is that in a jet plane the roar
is quite considerably below the level that
is painful to the ears—much less than a Lon-
don tube train. And there is no persistent
vibration shaking the mental fibres, or jog-
ging the marrow in the roots of our bones.

Flying is very boring. Essentially we are
in a kind of intercontinental bus that rolls
along with nothing to see outside except
sunshine. The clouds are all below us, and
the sky above is a deep dark indigo colour.

140 miles before its destination the Comet
starts to come down. When I say starts to
come down I mean exactly that. It is a sud-
den exciting moment—and I think the
stewardess will probably have to warn the
passengers.

device and little air-brakes appear, protrud-| ¢
ing from the upper surface of the wing. The | %

Comet starts to fall very fast. It has to get

down nearly 40,000 ft. twenty minutes. gam
oO it!)

is twice the speed of an express lift.
is not surprising that for a second or two)
the sensation of dropping through space
drags heart up to the mouth.

Soon we had Rome in sight to the East. We
circled in a graceful figure of eight and in to
land past the 1900-year-old aquaducts of old Rome.

Up front the pilots are happy in the easiest cock-
pit in civil aviation, To the layman it looks a}
complex mass of dials and gadgets. But by com-
parison with the usual four-engined airliner this|
plane is simplicity itself, “We'll soon complicate |
that” as an American engineer put it when he saw,
the simple tube of the jet engine with its com-
pressor at the front, its turbine behind, and its
long straight foot-wide exhaust-tube.

At the end of the year Singapore will be 30|
|hours from London. And once the Americans |
have caught up with jets some millionaire will |
fly round the globe quite easily.

The only snag about the Comet—it’s just the

The pilot works a hydraulic | ‘

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PHONE GODDARDS - TO-DAY


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1952



House Pass Bill ©
On Immigration

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY last night passed with
amendments a Bill amending and consolidating the laws
relating to immigration, including certain restrictions on

undesirable immigrants.

Members were in general agreement with the principle

of the Empire Club Touring

colony is higher than that

He, said that in Antigua they

of the Bill, but there were long drawn out discussions on Played two cricket games—one of

those details which sought to prohibit undesirables for

economic reasons.”

three days’ duration and the other
of four—and won both. The home
team had two outstanding pace

Mr. V. B. Vaughan objected to the Bill, however, on bowlers in Walcott and Anthony-

the ground that it tended to

tion.

The objects and Reasons of the
Bill read:

_ The provisions of the Immigra-
tion of Paupers (Prevention) Act,
1909, have for a long time been
outmoded and do not provide the
necessary machinery for dealing
adequately with immigration.

This bill seeks to consolidate
the law relating to immigration
and at the same time to introduce
certain provisions similar to the
legislation of other West Indian
Colonies dealing with this subject.
It seeks to provide the necessary
machinery for carrying out any
policy which may be decided in
relation to immigration, Its
purpose is not to restrict the entry
of West Indians, or for that matter
mationals of any country, from
gaining entry into this Island,
although if circumstances so
warranted, it would be within
the powers of the proper author-
ities to limit or restrict any
person, other than natives of this
Island, from entering the Island.

Clause 7 re-enacts certain pro-
visions of the Passports Act, 1932,
which will be repealed by this
Act.

Clause 25 imposes certain re-
quirements on employees and
their employers, where the em-
ployees being non-natives enter
‘tthe Island for the purposes of
employment. The object of such
requirements is to prevent such
employees becoming a charge on
this Island and to provide for the
expenses of repatriation of such
persons, if necessary.

Clause 28 gives to any person
declared by the Immigration
Officer to be a prohibited immi-
grant the right of appeal to a
magistrate and the Assistant Court
of Appeal.

Lax Laws

After referring to the objects
and reasons, Dr. Cummins (L)
added that for sometime they had
realised that they were somewhat
lax in laws pertaining to immi-
gration. They were consolidating
their immigration laws and not
going to the extremes of other
places. In doing so they had re-
viewed the laws of some of the
bother West Indian Islands con-
cerning immigration to see wheth-
er there was any measure which,
enacted here, would be profitable.

The Bill gave scope chiefly for
careful examination — examin-
ation of which would Iead to the
exclusion of artisans of whom
there may be an already great
number here.

Mr. O. T, Allder (I) supported
the Bill and said that if there
wvas anything to be said against,
it was that there had been too
much delay in bringing down
such legislation,

He said that for sometime, due
to the influx of strangers to this
colony—strangers who had no
means to maintain themselves or
who did not contribute to the ad-
vancement of the colony in any
Wway-—many Barbadians were
:obbed of privileges and one could
not help feeling the absolute ne-
eessity for some control to be
maintained in this respect.

If there was a time that Gov-
ernment could be complimented
for anything, he said, this was
one,

“If colonies whose resources

are greater than our own are q,

taking the opportunity to pro-

tect such resources by immi-

gration laws, how much more

so then is it necessary for Bar-
bados with small resources and

a redundant population to, if

anything, to take the lead.” j

He would go further, he said,
and say that even in the Govern.
ment Departments they would find
some non-Barbadian unskilled
employees who were keeping
some Barbadians from getting
emp.oyment. When they wanted
the services of a skilled man, if
none could be obtained locally
they would of course be forced
to accept a foreigner. Not only
was it necessary’ for them to pass
such a law, but they should comb
the Government Departments of
people who could be replaced by
Barbadians,

He said that people came from
the other islands and eventually
were dependent on the local in-
stitutions, sometimes drew poor
relief and old age pension and
even were allowed houses in the
Government housing schemes, he
was told,

He added that there should
also be immigration laws to pre-
vent rich people from purchasing
large portions of land and then
allow it to lie fallow.

‘Care And Caution

Mr. C. E. Talma (L) agreed
with the principle of the Bill and
thought it was desirable. But in
Phite of that, he said, such a Bill



SSS SSFP FS |

son, The former, a Barbadian who
used to turn out for G.S.C., is now
4 a member of the Antigua Con-
should be handled with stabulary; and the latter, a hard-
due care and caution, more es- hitting batsman who hit no less
pecially when one thought of the than two sixes and six fours dur-
thousands of Barbadians scatter. ing the second innings of the sec-
ed all over the world ‘and for ond game.
whom if repatriated there would The Antigua captain Leo Gore,
be no space. a useful all rounder, is also a
Any Government, Labour, Lib. hard hitting batsman, a good
eral, Capital, would necessarily Change bowler and a safe field.
have to exercise sound judgment Another promising youngster in
and discretion to see that while the team .was Gonsalves, a sound
attempting to preserve rights for defensive batsman reminiscent of
Barbadians, many of whom were Tim Tarilton.
unemployed and had no immedi-
ate prospects of being employed,
they should be very careful as to

defeat the’principles of federa-

On the whcele, he said that the
visitors gave a good account of

; 7 themselves but thought that Con-
BOW it was actually put into ad Hunte from whom great
practice. Otherwise there might things were expected, Was disap-

be a repercussion,
He said that ihe Bill would not
be the most useful if it tended to
stifle Intercolonial trade,
Mr. Talma_ observed

pointing, as he never reached
forty in any of the five innings he
played there.

3 During the games, they had to
that in use three wicket-keepers—firstly,
these days anyone who possessed Depeiza, then Norville and Bynoe
any form of broadmindedness and the last named had the edge
was usually referred to by some on the other two.

as Communists and he mention- At table tennis, Lance Bynoe,
ed the Prohibition of certain Rodney Norville and Clement
trade unionists from landing at Harper represented the visitors
certain islands. He hoped ‘that but the last two were beaten very
the immigration law would not decisively. Only Bynoe proved to

be carried to such a limit. be any match for the Antiguans.
Mr. E. Holder (L) rose, he said, z
Football

to correct a statement made by
Mr. Allder relative to rich people
buying land in St. James and At fpotball, honours were even.
allowing it to lie fallow, He said They played two games, losing the
that that was not so. first by the only goal of the match
_Mr. V. Vaughn said he was en- and winning the second by a lone
tirely againgt the Bill and the goal. In this game they were
principle of it. without the services of Charles
Barbados, he said, was not a Alleyne who was unfit and was
paradise of opportunity for any- replaced by Conrad Hunte.
body seeking employment. No Mn Branker said that the Gov-
appreciable number would come ernor and the Administrator at-
here to get work and he would, tended the game on several oc-
he said, defy anyone to say that casions and the players were pre-
the few who might get work in- sented to them and were subse-

4 ps er for Barba-
ans in general. St d : T
udents To Get
More Scholarships

He asked how could Barbados
(From Our Own Correspondent

in such a stage of their history,
with so much talk about Federa-
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 30.
Professor H, V. Hardy, Assist-

tion, introduce such a Bill? On
what foundation did they hope to

t Secretary Cambridge Univer-
sity Local Examination Syndicate,

build Federation if they objected
to their natives.
disclosed this week that Trinidad

They already had safeguards ,,
for undesirable immigrants and
as regards the purchasing of land
by a certain type of immigrant

aa4a4 a ’ students may soon be able to
ps Apso ng nae have to qualify for an additional scholar-
He said that there should be no Ship. :

The Professor who is on a tour
of the British West Indies, made
the disclosure here in the course
of a broadcast address, He said
ihat at the last meeting of the

Mr. L. A. Williams (L) said Cambridge University Syndicate
that from his reading of the Bill it was agreed to inform the
he gathered that was particularly Trinidad Government that the
to give wider power to those who Syndicate was prepared to offer
had to control the flow of immi- the Marmaduke—Levitt Scholar-
grants. He said that the Police ship to a Trinidad boy on the re~
had been having some trouble gue of ne 1952 Higher School

i nda- Certificate.
Sit ommierente etter they lane Gaius oF the 100% scholarship,

He saw no harm that could be he said, would be increased by the
done from the Bill unless, as the Syndicate to $480 per annum and
Senior Member for Christ arrangements had been made with
Church said, it was practised Pembroke College to reserve a
without discretion. He hoped, too, place for the successful scholar.
that the people who came to Bar- The award will be made jointly
bados to trade were not prevent- by the Syndicate and Pembroke
ed from doing so, College after consulting the ex-

Mr. F. E. Miller (L) said that amination results and certificates
some of the other islands were of character received from prin-
talking about Feberation and ¢jpals of schools and others,
were still penalising other West
Indians. He hoped that this would
not happen in the case of Barba-
os.
wae par nore hd a clause
what forbids the right of appeal ° °
and he felt that in any Act there Suit Adjourned
should be some right of appeal.

Mr. Miller pointed out that Bar= The Common Pleas suit—Ida
badians were far afield in other Holder against Edna E. Walcott of
parts of the world therefore Bar- Venture, St. John, concerning the
bados should be careful in clos- recovery of property, which was
ing its door to immigrants. He set down for hearing yesterday
hoped that Government would before Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor,
leave the door open and allow was adjourned until the 18th as
Federal Government to deal with defence counsel, Mr, W. W. Reece,
the matter. : Q.C, is not in the island.

Too Mild Mr. Reece is instructed by

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that Messrs. Carrington and Sealy So-
if members would try not to do licitors, a2 HS
the obvious and would remember . Holder is the qualified adminis-
(he state of the law in this island tratrix to the estate of Walter
today arid the state of the law in Thomas. Holder is from Black
the whole world, they could find Rock and has as counsel Mr.
nothing wrong with the Bill. . H, L. Ward, instructed by

He said that Government had Messrs Haynes and Griffith, Soli-
omitted certain things which Citors.
other Governments had included. The defendant was ordered to
He felt that members had for- pay the cost of yesterday’s sitting,
gotten the powers that existed. before midday.

He thought that the only thing
wrong with the Bill was that it
was too mild. He said that mem-
bers should not have the slight-
est fear about the Act. As they
would most likely see, the Act will
be operated by the Governor-in-
Executive Committee,

prohibition against wealthy
people coming in who would buy
land and employ labour.

No Harm

—

Leunsisak Pleas





Shirt Factory Broken

The DeLuxe Shirt Factory at
Spry Street, City, was broken
and entered between 1.10 p.m. on

7 ; Sunday and 8.00 a.m. on Monday
In this Bill the Governor-in- and a quantity of clothing valued

Executive Committee had no £153. 7s. 8d. stolen.

power to say, as other islands had Henry Cadogan of Benthams,

been doing, that a person could st, Lucy, reported that his house

not enter the island because he was broken and entered between

was a Communist. 6.20 a.m. and 1.00 p.m. on Sun-
Mr. Adams said that it had day and a quantity of jewelry

been felt and with justification, and clothing to the value of

@ On Page 6. $97.04 stolen.

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IFS PLEA E LIL LAL GPG ELEN

BARBADOS



Monday by the Lady Rodney from Antigua as Manager

Team told the Advocate shorts

ly after his arrival that tne standard of cricket in that

in Grenada where he visited

last. year in a similar capacity.



“Mr. J. E. T. BRANCKER

quently entertained by them at
their residences to luncheon and
cocktails.

He said that the hospitality of
their hosts was overwhelming and
on the whole, the team had a suc-
cessful and enjoyable tour which
was only marred towards the end
by the news by telephone from the
Secretary of the Club that their

President, Mr. C. A. Brathwaite
had died.
As far as Antigua was con-

cerned, he said that it resembled
Barbados quite a lot. “Socially,
the middle and upper classes are
just as conservative as we are;
the terrain is level and low-lying,
but the roads are much wider.
Motor traffic is comparatively
slight and good drinking water is
not easily obtainable.

“The crop is going ahead
steadily and is expected to last
until August. There is only one
sugar factory which is situated in
the centre of the island and there
is a train which carries freight. This takes the canes
from the country to the factory.”

Remanded On
Larceny Charge



His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod, Said that he himself had been a

Police Magistrate of District
“A” yesterday remanded without
bail Percy Straker of Watkins
Alley, St. Michael, until June 12,
On a charge of larceny of three
pieces of board the property of
D. V. Seott & Co.

The charge stated
offence was committed
31, The prosecution
called on three witnesses and
among them was David Grant
who identified the pieces of board
as the property of D. V. Scott.

Grant said that he did not give
the defendant the three pieces of
board. Police Constable 164
Clarke said that while he was on
duty along Trafalgar Square he
saw the defendant with three
pieces of board and asked him
where he got them from. The de-
fendant told him that a Mr, Bar-
ker had given him the boards and
he was to carry them to a Mr.
Grant.

At the Station the defendant
made a voluntary statement,

Chase Appointed
Poor Law Guardian

Mr. Victor Chase was yester-
day appointed by the Vestry of
St. Michael as a Poor Law
Guardian to fill the vacancy
created by the death of Mr. C, A.
Brathwaite,

A week ago Mr. Chase was ap-
pointed to act in place of Mr.
A. R. Toppin who is away on
leave. Yesterday Mr. Mottley was
appointed to act in, Mr. Toppin’s
place,

that the
on May
yesterday



For Bye-Election

MR. DAN BLACKETT, Editor
of the Torch, will be one of the
candidates contesting the bye-
election for the St. Michael Vestry
on Monday next, The bye-election
will be held as a result of the
death of Mr, C. A, Brathwaite
who died last week after being a

member for the Vestry for 30
years,
1°
Fire Destroys Car
Motor car E 40 caught fire

along Prospect Road, St. Peter at
about 5.45 p.m. on Saturday and
was completely destroyed. It is
owned by George Gill of Pleasant
Hall House, St. Peter and was
being driven by Alphonsa Bowen
of Four Hill. The car is valued
£200 and is insured.

The fire caught a field of canes
at Mount Prospect Plantation
and burnt three acres of third
crop ripe canes, one and a half
acres of sour grass and two and
a half acres of trash, the property
of P. G. Seales of Goodland,
Christ Church,



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ADVOCATE





igher Standard Of Cricket St. Michael's Vesiry Pay
In Antigua Than In Grenada = 7yjpyte To Brathwaite

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker who returned to the island on

THE CHURCHWARDEN, Hon. V. C. Gale, and othe:

members of the St. Michael's Vestry yesterday morning |

paid tribute to the late

Mi
one of their fellow-vestrymen who died last week after |

Christopher A. Brathwaite

30 years’ service in the Vestry.

On a motion by Hon, Mr. Gale seconded by Mr. A. S.!

Bryden, the Vestry Stodd,in silence in honour of Mr
Krathwaite’s memory, and the Clerk was instructed te
write a le(ter of condolence on behalf of the Vestry to Mr |
Srathwaite’s relatives. |
The Chucchwarden in paying proach to sccial reform woul
tribute to the memory of Mr, a iys be remembered by the
Br waite wo at the time of present gene-ation, becaue f
death was Senio: Guardian, made One to have served for 30 year: |
reference to his thi-ty years’ ser- on any public board was reall)
vice, and saii that “from the to serve for a life time, and those
time he was appointed until tie of this generation would alway:
day of his death, he was a vestry- "emembegr his name and associate
Mn wh Peve « is best in this it with local politics
Instituiion.” Mr. Miller and Mr. B. A
Weatherhead also spoke in praise
H N Gave referred to the of My. Brathwaite’s service as ¢ |
fact th: Mr B athwaite had Vestryman, and then member
serve | Ccu-chwa dep on three steod in silence in honour of Mz
occasions, a d added: “He has a Brathwaite’s memory.
record of se vie. not only to this ve
Vestry, but to this istand, second ne
to none,” He saii that Mr. Brath- ®
waite was qa min of very liberal Gland Discover
it end recalled also that he
hy served a member of the
House of Assem>’y for very many Restores Yout
years

Founder Of D.E.
The Churchwa.cen recalled too,
that Mr. FErathwaite was the
founder of the Democratic League,

and added: “He was a man who
had the cou age of his conv:c-
tions.” There was no vindictive-
ness or mean spiritedness about
him, the Churchwarden said It
he disag eed on any motion or
policy in this Vestry, he was man
enough to get up, and straight

from the shoulders, say what he
thought about the matter, When it
Was over, he bore no malice to
any man, and he thought that
Barbados was the poorer by his
death,

Hon. Mr. Gale then moved
that members stand in their places
in honour of Mr. Brathwaite's
memory, and that the Clerk be
instructed to write a letter of con-
dolence to Mr, Brathwaite’s rela-
tives

Mr..A. S. Bryden as senior mem-
ber of the Vestry, seconded the
moon made by the Churchwar-

den, and also joined in paying
a tribute to his late colleague. He

vestryman for 27 years, and he
would say that Mr, Brathwaite
was always one of the best mem-
bers of the Vestry—a regular at-
tendant, and one who gave a great
deal of thought to all matters
concerning the parish—and there
was no doubt that he had always
been a first class member of the

Vestry, and that he was always
in a position to put forward a
point of view which was very

helpful to the poor people of the
parish.
Outstanding Service

He referred to Mr. Brathwaite’s
being Churchwarden on three. oo-
casions and remarking upen. his
outstanding service, said: “Mr.
Brathwaite was one of the best
Churehwardens during his, Mr.
Mr. Bryden’s, period as a mem-
ber of the Vestry.

“His conscientiousness was dis-
played by the manner in which
he, although he was a very sick
man recently when Mr, Gale went
away on business, undertook the
duties of Churechwarden in spite
of a very severe handicap.”

Mr. H. A. Tudor, one of the
two remaining active members of
the Vestry which was elected in
1934—the other is Mr, A, S, Bry-
cen, also joined in paying tribute
to Mr. Brathwaite,

Mr, Tudor said that when he
came to the Vestry in 1934, one
of his early advisers was Mr, C.
A. Brathwaite, Out of the 16 mem-
bers who comprised the Vestry of
that year, nine had gone to rest,
five, had retired and two now re»
mained—Mr, Bryden and himself

Tax Relief

Mr. Brathwaite had been with
them for 30 years, and if he would
be missed, it was on the Tax Re-
lief Board, He knew all the peo-

ple, and there was scarcely a
meeting at which he was not
present,

He said that Mr. Brathwaite was
one of the most conscientious
members of the Vestry, and no one
could persuade him if he had a
thing in mind,

Joining in the Tribute was Mr.
FE. D. Mottley who referred to Mr
Brathwaite’s motives as “high and
lofty,” and said that he never
bore any one malice. He there-
fore felt that the Vestry and the

Island were the poorer for his
passing

He lived in a_ generation in
which it took much courage to

say the things which Mr. Brath-
waite had to say. It was not the
things which he said that mat-
tered, but it was the time at which
those things were said. His ap-



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PAGE SIX



A ON

House Pass Bill

On Immigration

@ From Page 5 He felt that any future Executive
that the time had come when the might be able to keep Jews out
laws relating - to immigration of the island on economic grounds
should be tightened up. because of fear of competition.

Referring Subsection F, Mr. Mapp said that at one time
Mr. Adams Sald that he abso- he said Trinidadians were coming
lutely disagreed with those peo- to Barbados and Barbadians could
ple who threw bricks at Jews, not go to Trinidad. He still felt
Indians, rich Americans or that if Trinidadians prohibited
such people who entered Bar- [Darbadians, within this Bill they
bados. He said that Barbodiams should prevent Trinidadians from
overflow all over the world and entering the island, They started
to bring laws to keep out peeple the whole talk on immigration.
would be injurious to Barba- He knew that all West Indians
dians abroad. will agree that Trinidad was the
He reminded members how. first colony to sign the Federation
ever, that there came a stage Report. And Trinidad wus also
when certain frades, occupations tae first colony to start hounding
and professions were crowded, West Indians out of that colony.
The Labour Commissioner would
be ble to give advice in such
cas
As an example, he said that if
carpenters were coming to Bar-

There was a jong discussion

section 4 of the Bill which
sets out the grounds on which
immigrants may be _ prohibited.
. work they would be ,.lembers interpreted this sub-
CS 10 WOrk, Misy would section in some instances to mean
told that the trade was over- (nat it would be used against

crowded and they would not be guch le as those East Indians
able to work in the island as nhs Nemploit thé poor,” while

there was r room for them others objected to it because they
He said that Winston Church- felt that it was possible that it
il’s daughter could not get on a might be used for political or
étage in New York because there other purposes,
was no room for her. Mr, Adams however Sree
He felt that speaking with full that it was imeluded to take care
sense of deliberation, and as a lof those who wanted to
West Indian, when comments were come in and _ swell the labour
made about the action of Trini- market, thereby creating more
dad, in which ease Trinidad’s Min- unemployment.
ister of Commérce said; “Federa- A motion to defer the sub-
tion or no Federation, we are going section was withdrawn by Mr.
to have our immigration laws’— !%t. G. Mapp, and the section was
if that was-true then Barbados Ultimately passed in its original
could say géodbye to Federation. form. The House then took the
If that was the case Barbados “inner adjournment.
would not come into any Federa-

tion. ed the remaining sections witn a
He said that Barbados is so few amendments and the Bill was

overcrowded the people must flow oycntually given its third reading

out, If Trirff@ad or any other and passed,

colony was going to say that they

were going to have their own im-

migration law hd keep out other

West Tnslang: “nen” Bevaset Council Grant
He aiked me Hindu Loan

He asked m@pbers again to look
(From Our Own Correspondent)

tarefully at the wording of the
Bill and they would see that where
was nothing 6f which this Gov- 6.
ernment ci udd be ashamed or Ths Pee Oona ay the
nothing of which members them- ; ommittee ad
iv ld’ be ashamed Legislative Council. has approv
race f : of a loan of $36,878, free of in-
terest, to the Hindu Religious
Society for renovation. of several

On resumption, the House pass-



Worried

Mr. R. G. Mopp CL) said that cf the buildings of the Georgetown
he was worried over the words Dharm Shala. The loan will be
“economic grounds.” He felt that secured by a mortgage on the
the present members of the Execu- buildings.

tive may not always be there and ‘The buildings are used as houses

they had no idea what members for the poor of all races and
of future executives might do. creeds who are provided with
He asked the Leader of the lodgings. and _ free meals, The

House to propose a word less wide, Society is maintained by public







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BARBADOS ADVOCATE







IN THE HOUSE
YESTERDAY

teams and Excise Receipts for ten
months ended Sist January, 1952.

Farnum

Statement showine gross Cus-
tems and Excise Receipts for
eleven months ended %%th Febru-

ary, 1952.
The Examination, Registration

Resolution To Aid* .,

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a
Resolution for $1,440 to provide the remainder of money
necessary to send Ken Farnum, Barbados’ ace cyclist, to
Helsinki at the coming Olympic Games.

There was general agreement to the Bill, but opposi-

»



>

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

POO

In Carlisle Bay

Seh. Zita Wonita, Sch
Wolfe, Sch. Bel Queen,

po

Passed

6696%

Marion Bele
Sch. Clo

: ? : Sch. Gita M., Seh. Burma D., Sch.
taent) Reselations. 1962 — tion came from the two independent members, Mr. O. T. Enterprise "8... Sch. Cycloramo, ” Sch
eune,_ following " notices were Allder and Mr. V. B. Vaughan who argued that the pub- ““” “°°, ppwats

iveni—

Bill intituled an Act to amend
the General Loan and Stock Act,
1985, as amended by the Genera!

lic’s failing to give adequa

Loan and Stock (Amendment) ,eager for him to go.
“Qesolation to tion the E

a e x. .
amination, Resistration and Mr. G. H. Adams (L) took

charge of the resclution. He said
that its purpose was to provide
the necessary funds to make a
grant to the Barbados Olympic
Committee on a dollar for dollar
basis up to a maximum of $1,440
in order to assist in sending Mr.
Kenneth Farnum, the champion
cyclist of the island, to take part
in the Olympic Games at Hel-
sinki, Finland, beginning in the
second week of July.

He pointed out that in asking
for such a grant, Government was
not creating a precedent’ and
mentioned incidents where grants
had been voted by Government.

Since the resolution had come
down, it was discovered that more
than half the required amount of
$2,880 to send Farnum to Hel-
sinki had been obtained and, al-
though the House was being ask-
ed to vote $1,440, it did not mean
that the entire amount would
be handed over,
said, would only subscribe the
amount that was needed to make
up the sum which was originally
asked for.

He therefore moved the passing

Licensing of Pilots (Amendment)
Regulations 1952.

Resolution to place the sum of
$5,700 at the disposal of the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee to
supplement the Estimates 1952-55
Part I, Current, as shown Im the
Supplementary Estimates, No. 6
which forms the Schedule to the
Resolution.

Resolution to place the sum of
862,759 at the disposal of the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee to
supplement the Estimates, 1952-53,
Part 1. Current, as shown in the
Supplementary Estimates, No. 7
which form the Schedule to the
Resolution.

Resolution to place the sum of
$119,878 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Estimates,
1952-58, Part Il, Capital, as shown
in the Supplementary Estimates,
No. 8, which forms the Schedule
to the Resolution.

‘The House passed with amend-
ments a Bill to amend and con-
solidate the Inws reloting to im-
migration

The House passed a Resolution
to authorise the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to lease 2
acres of land at Seawell Planta-
tien to smattholders in saccord-
ance with section 12 of the Exe-
cutive Committee Act, 1801 (1491-
22) as amended by the Executive
Committee (Amendment) Act,
1951;

The House passed a Resolution
for $1,440 to provide the neces-
sary amount now needed to send
Ken Farnum to Finland

The House adjourned until next
Tuesday at 3 p m

of the resolution.

Mr. F. C. Goddard (E) said that
he was very glad the resolution
had come down because Farnum,
in addition to being at the top of
his form, was not only champion
cyclist of Barbados, but of the
West Indies.

Unfortunately he said that they
had to send him with the Jamaica
team and not as a representative
of Barbados because they had not
affiliated soon enough with the
Olympic Committee,

He pointed out that the reason
why they had to send him with
the Jamaica team and not with
Trinidad was, because Trinidad
had not decided to send anyone to
represent their colony until very
recently.

“We had in mind months ago
to send Farnum to Helsinki, but
we had to do it through Jamaica”



In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,
advise that they can now communicate
with the following Ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

$.8. Ariguani, 58.8
Colombie, s.s. Esso Portland, M/S Tilia
Gorthon, 8.5. Ingleton, 8.8 Regent
Leopard, s.s. Tindra, s.s. America, 8.8.
Loide Bolivia, s.s. Alcoa Patriot, 8.5
Europa, s.s. S. Rosa, s,s. Brazil, s.s.
Navieto, s.s. Monte Udala, s.s. Blue
Qcean, 8.5. Rodas, s.s, Triumphant,

Rosario, &.58.





subscriptions.
The Finance Committee also
made provision from Loan Funds

he said.
of $204,000 for the purchase of Mr, Goddard reminded honour-
certain heavy machinery for eX- able members that Olympics

cavating and land clearing for
hire to farmers in rural areas, in
order to enable them to clear land
quickly,

were only held once in four years
and athletes of such standard did
not always maintain their form
» .\ for long periods. The next Olym-



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Finland Fund” was an indication that they were not over

Government he

heap i eerie Et eerie

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i¢ Listen to the man who drives a Morris Six. He'll tell you of a 70 horse-

‘ » Raw Sch, Mandalay 30 tons from St. Vin-
te support to the “Farnum to .nt''scn. Laudalpha, 60 tons, from. St.
Lucia, and M.V. Daerwood % tons
from St. Lucia

: ! DEPARTURES—By B.W.1.A.
pics would be in New Zealand and

3 Monday
if t Mi ; For TRINIDA:
hey were unable to send Far- Finch, Mary McKee, Mark

num to Finland now, he did not Oca. Maria

Den Branden, Pietro Galaso, Giulio

Freschetti, Carmen Puigbo, E. Steward,

A. Steward and E. Steward.
DEPARTURES — By B.W.1A.

Guevara, Carmen Van

think they would be able to send
him to New Zealand. He wished
him good luck and good cycling.

Mr. O. T. Alder (1) said that

on Monday

he appreciated sport especially For PUERTO RICO

hen 2 Wher healthy and inex- ae feet eet eit Mr. Ernest
aetepht < en they came to con- enriques, Miss Wilfred Gay, Miss Enid
tribute a free grant for the pur-* Baviey, Miss Ruby Roach, Mr. Alfred
pose of sending an individual as Taylor. Miss Sylvia Taylor, Mr Vernon

Lewis, Miss Millicent Bryan, Mrs. Hilda
Green, Mr Gabriel Thompson,
Una Lee Smith, Mr. Fred Howart, Ed-
ward Taylor, Mr. John Davis,
Louise Payne, Mr Adolphus Ramse7,
Mr. George Griffith, Hubert Smith, and

far as Helsinki, he was not in
favour, because he felt there were
very many more pressing prob-
lems in the community on which
they could spend that amount. Guillermo Gonzalez.
He saiq that he did not want For JAMAICA
anyone to feel that he was not in- %. Mandeville, Sir John Saint
terested in the individual what- Por GRENIDAD

. ec Hintzen, J Walford, Beryl
ee he was dealing with a Vaughan, P. Gomez, G. Morvey, >
principle and felt that if the par- Morvay, G. Walker, J. Morvay, J.
i ry cas > > . Hadeed, N. Hutchinson, Mr Edward
ticular case, the principle WaS ii, L. Lewis, M. Lewis, R. Black-
wrong regardless of whom the man, R. Cheeks, M, Cheeks, A. Cheeks
individual was. B. Pogson, M. Jones, L. Fisher, A.
Smith, B. Jones, D Deboehmier, F

The y rs . 20 1a6 + Deboehmier, R. Moore
The youngster he said, was not ARRIVALS—By B.W.1.A, on Monday

even going as a representative of “from TRINIDAD

Barbados. The Jamaica Govern- W. Liddell, Dr. C. Manning, N. Tay-
ment or some organisation in lor, © Ter, kee mm Pp. Mec
. tog ‘ shchan Conney, 4 ‘rimmin, b . -
Jamaica had decided to send re- \ningham, P. Bancroft, D. Wood, *
presentatives to Helsinki. They

Pilgrim, L. St. Hill, A. Seull, D. Scull,
had financed the scheme and now A

Hoyte, G. Lambert, V. Corbin, C.

rnum w » ¢C 5 2re ae Corbin, R. Dixon, St. Hill, E. Hunte,
Farnu ould be considered as T. Springer, D. Singh, T. Corbin, L
one of their representatives and

Montell, C. Alexander, L
From ANTIGUA
Ann Taylor, Rachel Brathwaite, Mary

J Mareano.
not as a representative from Bar-

bados, What was more, if Barba-



dos had been asked to contri- Bumper, Irene Matelis, Richard Sim-
bute fo the sending of a repre- a
sentative as far as Helsinki; it like the Football Association

would have been more apprecia-
tive if it had been done on a West
Indian basis that was, candidates
would represent the whole group
of West Indian. islands sponsored
and financed by all the groups put
together, but to select an individ-
ual and say they were going to ete
assist in. financing his pase, |
especially when he was going as’?
one of the delegates of the Jamai-
ca group, was a waste of time
and money,

There were a lot of people in-
terested in sport in the island and
if the cause were as worthy as
they were going to be told it was,
he was sure that some of the
members present who attended
every kind of sport in the island
would have pulled their pockets

which collected a lot of money.
The safest investment in the col-
ony now was sport and he did not
think they should vote that
amount for that purpose.





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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN







J’ca Experiments Two Members Councillors vn “yon | GOVERNMENT NOTICES
es. Walk Out Quarrel Over vaenet Laud THE TRAFFIC (QUEEN'S BIRTHDAY PARADE)

@ From Page 1







KINGSTON, May 30. _ we 42 runs. Derby 240. Warwick 81} REGULATIONS, 1952
A breed of cattle, regarded by @ From Page 1 R h 4 t y and 117. (Dollery 61, Gadwin 3 “a : , ,
the experts as best: suited to the demonstrate the possibilities of res men § for 26). The Governor-in-Executive Committee in exercise of the power
tropics, has been produced in Ja- establishing a Dairying Industry ¥ ee beat Notts by 210. Sur-| conferred on him under section 37 (2) of the Police Act, 1908, here-|
maica by experiments over a “8 the secondary agricultural in- fis PP Bg paige rey 339 for 8 declared and 145 for | by makes the following regulations: —
number of Pe The search for “dustry. He said that when one ‘ GEORGETOWN, May 28 6 declared. Notts 222 and 52 bbs 5 ae :
such a breed has been going on CoMSidered the length of time , City Councillors were at logger- Middlesex beat Sussex by 70 1, These Regulations may be cited as the Traffic (Queen’s Birth-

for years all over the world. and those stations were set up, the heads on Monday over the ex- runs, Middlesex 282 and 75. Wood | day Parade) Regulations, 1952.

1
}
j
benefit which the community had Pe&nses for refreshments served at five for 31. Sussex 168 for 6 de- |



in producing this strain, Jamaica derived from them was almost the opening ceremony of the new clared and 119 2. The Garrison Road (that is, the road around the Garrison!

ee, becomes the first colony in the infiuaitesinaal Or . Municipal Incinerator on May 17, Glamorgan versus Indians Savannah) shall be 1 one-way to all vehicular traffic between the}
‘g Commonwealth to have produced last. The Council was asked to Match drawn. Glamorgan 164 and | hours of 7.00 a.m. and 10.00 a.m. on the 5th day of June, 1952. j
in? completely new breed of cattle. Warning approve payment of $240 for ex- 170, Indians 217 and 85 for 8. 3.* Between the hours of 7.00 id 10.00 + the Sth!
ae Produced after 30 years of ex- penses of entertainment at the Yorkshire versus Lancashire. | F apa cane es We, REE SOE AE GT AOS: OTR
















/periment, it is a mixture of Jersey Mr, Vaughan exhorted Govern- opening ceremony of the incinera- Match drawn. Yorkshire 347 for | ay of June, 1952 —
and Inaian which has been estab- ment to see to it that the Depart- tor. The matter was approved 2 declared and 145 for 8 declared. | 1) the driver or rider of any vehicle when entering the
lished into a distinctive strain. ment of Agriculture pursue more by nine councillors by Circular. Lancashire 269 for 9 declared and













Hope Jamaica is the name which vigorously the idea of establish- but Councillor® Janet Jagan at 146 for 8. (Close 5 for 36). cr ee a vo ahead grog recanerel Ferouson Fabrics
has been selected for the breed. ing the Dairy Industry at these the Statutory Meeting on Monday Leicester versus Northants. toad o1 Hastings Road shall keep the Savannah on his ,

Government has made provision stations, and warned that the sugar objected to the expenditure, as Match drawn, Northants 228 and right; brine beauty
for the expansion of the cae a a Ratan ee be rn | iat a eee ines Tas 1. inne 268. (Palmer 2) the driver or rider of any vehicle proceeding to the = iif
breeding scheme in the island sSidere e salvation of such a By P el ngs. ,» Tompkin > Savannat ray ay Street. s eee ae hit ”Y iHé...
over to next two years so as to large population as there is in Councillor George de Sebastiani Essex versus Worcester. Match Hill an : i wad a ae Stress, aban proceed up Bush HO Ter tfe :
produce a nucleus of the strain to Barbados. He also urged mixed |supporting the expenditure drawn. Essex 396 for 7 declared, ; and Keep the Savannah on his right; with the loveliest, most colourful

supply local and Caribbean needs. farming which he said would help pointed out that it was not a Worcester 321. (Outschoorn 103, | (3) the driver of a vehicle conveying persons to the Paradk |



to end the anxiety now experi~ private function at the Mayor’s Kenyon 66, Ray Smith 5 for 96). | may park the vehicle on the Savannah under the direc-| designs you've ever seen... in
i. enced in the island as regards food. eae but one that took place at saree ane versus Gloucester. | tion of the Police: | printed seersuckers, eambri
: the incinerator and which was Match drawn. Gloucester 205 and | i a ae , j PINES SECHSENCTS 4 eS,
Another Bauxite Mr. F. E. Miller and Mr. C. E. attended by the Governor and 140 for 3 declared. Somerset 169. | (4) the driver or rider of ‘any vehicle when leaving the

Taima strongly defended the citizens including labourers. He (Cook 5 for 47), and 84 for 4, | Savannah shall keep :t on his right. voiles and haircords that wear

s x 1 gly
Company Begins Agricultural Stations, and after felt jt was unfair to ask the Mayor

|

}

; Mace by the Governor-in-Executive C ittee this 2 |
enumerating the many benefits to phy. MS Wenienees. Gut oF Mis é a é Governor-in-Executive Committee this 29th day of |

and wash
(From Our Own Correspondent which had been derived and which own pocket, May, one thousand nine hundred and fifty-two,





with an air of freshness





without changing colour... swonderful











KINGSTON, May 30. were still being derived from the The Mayor, Mr, Rahman B. } By Command, loth '
Another aluminum company is instructions and the work carried Gajraj, did not take part in th i J. C. KING for clothes for yourself or the children,
at present in negotiation with the on at the Stations, they charged discussion. When put to the vote | Clark. Bxecutive Cominittes '
Jamaica Government for licence the two previous speakers of hav- five councillors for and_ five , Ex e Ce : ec,
to mine bauxite in the island. ing “no knowledge of what they against. This left it to the Mayor pon’ 31.é a)
‘ 1 aU t 5 . i : against. s C ayo n't let murning and night cough-
Lexy is —- Ae ed were talking about. to decide, and he exercised his ing, attacks of Bronch'tis or Aathma Pee a ee ee ee
-who are exploring bauxite de- : -emarks casting vote against the motion. T4it Sleep and energy another day | ‘ We : | Obtainable fi dl leading
posits recently discovered in St. one ee ent ee temarkcs This meant that the Mayor will Jyaguh tying MENDACO. ani 4 Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent ie Srom ot lading stores,
_ Catherine. derived ie nin statins pcg tiie: have to pay. He was loudly blood, thus reaching the bronchial | 2nd Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1952, No. 5 which will be | ae a ‘od b i J
», Companies already operating in misrepresentations, and pointed cheered as he left the Town Hall. fihsegnd tangs. pearts helping nature | published in the Official Gazette of Monday, 2nd June, 1952 | eri Guananran cervied by all Ferguson Fabrics—
_the rr oo aren out that the officers employed at ee ae ae TORT Te CERnE conmbingr and 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Lydia | satisfaction assured or the material will be replaced.
. he : = oats > . c nore ; wh o ‘ ” ‘ 7 ~ : ” a, fi °
a nadian "eg ont ens ae a the Stations were doing a magni- refreshing sleep. Get MEND AGO Pinkhams Compound” and “Neo Chemical Food” are as follows:— | Always look for the name Ferguson on the selvedge,
d pany, ficent job in raising the standard ° e from your chemist today. Quiche metine | -escmemteseeeeneneemennneceenenpesesemnieninnnbenesininestatenienanennneesemenseenmpernsnmnsannnnanaetainiinainitessinwneeen | ,
_ Kaiser Bauxites, Inc., a subsidiary of peasant, agriculture as well as faction or money back guaranteed, | MAXIMUM
» of the American firm of that name, the stundard of the island’s live- ° . By, ; MAXI
|) and Jamaica Bauxites, Ltd., a sub- stock, .two facts which were Anti- B | est | TTEM UNIT OF SALE BD | eee atinntasi -—--~
sidiary of'a Canadian aluminum amply manifested in the increase ms PRICE |
7 s as j |
» company. in pure bred stock in the island. (From Our © Correspondent) Dane eetemnmtnns - ce eee | :
_ Several million pounds sterling , : : rie “PORT-OF-SPAIN, May. When You Feet Lydia Pinkhams Compound | Small sized bottle $1.06 Goren toe
[have been invested in bauxite . During Mr. Miller's speech, Mr. Trinidad’s B.C.G. anti-tubercu- ” ” ” are, s $1.78 | ee iisceral
mining projects in the island over Allder left the Chamber, and when losis, comprising doctors and Neo Chemical Food .,. oe PBotle:... a ‘fa $1.80 7 °
the past two years, and develop- Mr. Talma rose in defence of the nurses specially trained for the bea 5

"ment work include the construc- Stations, Mr. Vaughan after a ew campaign against tuberculosis, 3rd June, 1952, 4.6,52:1n, |

_) tion of three new gigantic piers, ™#inutes also left the Chamber. mere more ee te ae Pecos aad Vred 3 _—_ ; |
‘9 When Mr. Talma had finishea, 220 Vaccinatec eae Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- |

Mr. Walcott, the member of the Dever are ty. SUE. Year BOS and drag around each Seen Order, No. 18 which will be published in the Oficial Gazette

Frontenac Cup Executive who took charge of the leat a aii day, unable to work









: Rom 96° to thie “week, of Monday, 2nd June, 1952.
* Resolution rose to reply to some more than’ 33,000 persons have| en 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Me |
; Th . of the criticisms and observations j,cen tested ¢ obo 20,000 | seat Pepe oe ae
ce urs y made, but the House was at this wapsinaed. and © about J are your kidneys are F —Fresh & Frozen—Beef (a)” is as follows:—
time without a quorum, Dr, R. M. F. Charles ical Aid coder: Waiter, | ‘| 1

; Dr. R. M. F. Charles, Medica active kidneys filter ARTICLE j RETAIL PRICE
The Frontenac Cup Race will be * 1t was five minutes to midnight, Cllicer in charge of the campaign,| poisonous wastes and |
sailed in Carlisle Bay at 2.00 p.m. and on the Clerk informing His “isclosed this week that several] excess acids from a SURE: FORE e anne

: x ~ " = © ™ yr | H |
on Thursday (Bank-Holiday). Honour that there was not. a Teqests had been received from] the blood. When they fail, the system | Meat—-Fresh & Frozen:

This race brings to an end the quorum present i + parents asking that their private
R.B.Y.C. 1952 season. The race cediead that the ee eahire doctors be permitted to vaccinate r

(a) Hind Quarter |
i.e, Round, Rump, Sirloin, Short



becomes clogged ene and you | poof:
feel mean and miserable. Then is the | ,
will be two rounds. The handicap summon members. After five their household. { time to take Dodd's Kidney Pills. Within
times are as follows: — minutes, there was no further The responsibility for super-) 1 hour Dodd’s start to help the kidneys













































































Grip Tread, Blowout Protection,
with new improved Gum-Dip-
ping, and Long Life with Fire-
stone’s exclusive tread com-
pounding.

The Fyre with Built.in Dependability

x - FOR OUR -

BS

during the present emergency are in
the best interests of the travelling
public as a whole.

|
{
|
| |
i nea at addition to the nu js Vising and directing the technical} drain away these harmful wastes. Soon | Ribs and Thick Fle | ie oe |
Bat 1 Bnd SP ie MD ta Mag, 7 rly eat oa portion of the campaign, Dr-| your ‘alin’ feeling is replaced by clew- one eee eee ais | 67c. per It
D 10 Van Thorndyke House until ne: ae Charles said, rests with the World aded energy and pep. But be sure to | Note:—Increase in the pric ind Quarter Beef is “ :
eee Sr hie a pe sy oe) Health Organisation. This body,| get the genuine Dodd's Kidney Pills —3/- creased wiet t's aisotee Gestlne itt one es tral ° Sh far
ab Sage 4.04 waa “4* he added, with the United] forlarge bottle at all drug stores. 23 beef is expected from New Zealand in about three monthe’|
Si Aap ii ny > 3 Nations Ofganisation and_ the time when it is hoped the price will again nar ausedt “eye |
BD 4 Imp . United Nations _ International ney Pills proximately 56 cents a pound : rei
ildren’s Emergency Fun a 3rd June, 1953 » RO. .
rs fovader: 2.05 Red me re faisted that where "hele ear ; ES une, 1063, Seren
T 9 Dauntless e ’ eee ae ., : Eves o areas — ee
ee ee - & il I Oh sponsibility for a mass campaign The natural way to | BARBADOS |
popper evan Sail Im Ohio fincas ode eal ia. CHANCERY SALE | KLIMissuperior quality cow's mil, produced
ey > dao aR : COLUMBUS. Ohio Health Organisation laboratory, KEEP SLIM “a | under strictest sanitary conditions, Yes, and the
, , J i ividuals ¢ je under ti ; v e se » for sale at.the Registratio ice; | af i. :
5. etna 2.01 _ Red May 31 ee ee eee Public Bulldings, Bridgetows beeen a See ee een eee eo moet specially-packed tin protects KLIM so that you
L . , : eae ridge : 2 pm. for im and on | Pa . Pigsan )
C 1 Miss Behave Four desperate, escape convicts Organisation and by the United AND FIT Friday at the game Dioce pad aurea the ciate Will be tet, UP on each succeeding | get milk as fine as the day it left the farm. Bu
— ——— * “who might do anything” were Natio Internati 1 Children’s ‘on application t k during the same hours until sold. Pull Parsio ular: | ¢ y
D 14 Hurricane 7 7 ; ations Internationa ; If ‘ : eee, ae KLIM—milk that you can always depend upon for
I 7 Mohawk 2.09 Yellow believed hiding in Central Ohio, Emergency Fund will be per- , YOU want to be sdtractively : ; ric’ t
I 18 Clytie g after taking part in a nine man mitted to give tests and vaccina- Setar belgie sree sadiant Plaintiff; ERROL MALCOLM STEELE its wholesomeness and purity!
Pe ch he ee ee fi istorie tion. , eas, De : : VEL EOL
c 3 Keun 2.10 Red Ohio tenissiiiece which neues a — ne eee nn PROPERTY: All ia Te yee ny See .
. . ' 0 : that rtai pce parcel ¢ and (formerly part o e :
eer a I EL, KOJE RIOTS ARE impurities, Clinical tests by | lands of Enterprise Plantation) situate at Enterprise tn the pariah of Chiat Church _KLIM ts pure, SAFE MILK
. a : . i 4 n s easureme: Seven (7) aere (inclusive %
— 4 Five of the convicts were cap- MOST VIOLENT on o— that Bile Beans of a portion of a ond twenty, feet, wine which inte eats the eaid Seeosl at tent |
‘ 2.12 Rea ‘tured shortly after their escape. (By DEAN DETTMER) Le Bere ey ind. effectively, and runs from the public rowd in a northerly to southerly direction) butting and
c Je » Warden Ralph, Alvis rushed to WASHINGTON, May 31 ile Beans are keeping millions bounding on lands of the estate of Miss Mufey FE. Lucas, deceased, on lands of KLiM keeps without refrigeration
: the prison in holiday clothes to Koje Island prison camp. riate beaniey and youthful in looks | James A. Tudor, on lands of the Honourable J.D. Chandler, on lands formerly
, o 7 - 4 Start taki a estate o: . C. Lacas but n » * Aze noe on 1e remainder
10 Gannet 14 Yellow direct the night long search for are apparently the most violent | nor i Start taking them of the said road twenty feet wide ‘on lands of Mr S.C. guckman, on lands of KLIM F
‘Hie 2.17 Red * the men who staged the biggest in which the prisoners. of | this Shicice's Getibcdin *. tmesilgnateg mcecetaed it" cteee Selec tha totes Bene oot quality is always uniform
tence ae Ne ere eene is -—~—_ .» break in the prison’s history. country have ever been involved, ature's Gentle Aid | built standing and being : ? ae
13. Ranger 2.18 oe The convicts all of whom had @lthough they are far from unique | | Upset price: £5200. 0, 0,*
7 Moyra Blair ~ parned «model prisoner ratings i the history of warfare. During BILE BEANS jp PA ee AI 8th ue: 1008. H. WILLIAMS {4} REIM ts oxestiont for growing shlidren
9 Okapi — 2.19 Red stormed their way out by binding World| War I, 25 Nazi naval | RS PRL pe sa |
481 Fantasy A . officers and submarine technicians J I Bi 5, 62-—-tn
eerste tee an ee » the guard with adhesive tape, broke out of their compound at eae ee COUpIA, at bedtime: a couple at Bedtime | KLIMadds nourishment to cooked dishes
’ yaaa 2.21 Yellow slashing his arm, 5 aAwing their way Papago Arizona on Christmas POCO SOS OSS SOOSSS SEE CPOE OSLO LPLLLLE LELLELL ALLA PLL LA RA LLL OO, :
= through iron lattice work in oe. Eve in 1944, All were later re-|% x ) 8
B 5 Mischief second floor dormitory window, captured. % 2 |
B 1 Gipsy 225 Red | jumping across a four foot pas- “In 1943 there was an unsuccess- | % | KLIMis recommended for infant feeding
“N.B, Please note that this Race is sageway - Oh sot ot oe soonas ful uprising at Tule Lake, Califor. % ‘
only two (2) Rounds °o ce a shal a nia, re also a é . < :
H. BLATN | BANNISTER, {drain pipe to “freedom. Italian P.W.S. at Fort Lawton, $ % {7} KLIMis safe in the specially-packed tin
‘ $ »
3 % ~
x 4 KLIMi nder stri
SWEN THE | {8 s produced under strictest control
oF %, ms
FINGER” FIRE § ‘
ES YOu/ , x \
Touch YX y % } Take pure water, add KLIM, stir
% j $ %
x % and you have pure, safe milk
x %
| % x { a
: 1% % a
@ Grand breakfast main dish! % g
e Here's the ‘‘power So % * 4 a
‘astes > x a
UNGUENTI NE Crisp, eweet, fesen Your 3 cage pmaabtetatiy % pure safe POWDERED
ICK i Gorn Flak : x @
Qu Kelloge’s Com Flakes. x > nah *
A MODERN ANTISEPTIC a ont ; % IMPORTANT S >|
+ yi
JARS MOTHER KNOWS BEST x x
TUBES or JARS A $ NOTICE R S| FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER “~
3 %
g 5.42 S| Ee ses966s6006 4 56 OLLI,
3 Due to the aviation gasolene short- S ce er ee
2 age we have been forced to restrict S %18
% our operations, Please advise us as ie oie ° .
%, a pd = . + +
Â¥ early as possible whenever reserva- S +1 $$ We wish to advise our
s tions have to be cancelled or changed S » ¥
% so that we can accommodate others. S Hid ¥ %
*. Berth 4
+ ‘ iw %
5 x N Passengers who hold reservations y y 8 customers that our PARTS
restone $ S rust purchase their tickets at least & $13
% XN) 72 hours before flight and onward S %1% ‘
x SN or return reservations must be 8 Department. will be closed
cent . Ny checked at local BWIA offices 486 > $/ 3
‘The Firestone er ee XN hours before the departure of the S 31%
FADS, ERO ROR SEL ee aa S onward or return flight. Reserva- & RIB
eon eee NN stions will be subject to cancellation & e1 x
and service of your car by S without notice if these requirements 8 % | o
absorbing road shocks and x are not observed. & % | 4
bumps. In addition, you receive NS XX $1 %
greater skid Protection with the SN We trust you will appreciate that S 8S
Skid Resistors in the Safety- the strict enforcement of these rules S %

))

BRITISH WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS



ty ANNUAL
STOCK-TAKING

Co
DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING (0. LTD.
‘ECKSTEIN BROTHERS’
Phone 4269 Bay St. g

> y
* oe , CSS os +aFs “ o> oo + oF % ey “ ae “> COD VOSS > o > SSS SOCCSSSISS.



Bs

POLLS FE LO POF

S¢
POOPOPO SFI F FF SSS

oF



Charles McEnearney & (Co., Ltd.

< £,6,66,6,6,6 66265685
$9666660004 <

S99SSOSS

OLE 66666-6644, ‘
PLPLIELPDLLIILPIDLDLLPPLPPPL PPD OPPO LOOP LEP OLLEOL OEM?

“-
*
+





‘aLR 4




PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS. ==



DIED

1952, Beresiord S

GHLL—On June






Clair Gilk ate employee of C I
Harrison & Co Stree His
funeral Jeayes his late 1 ce bhunte’s
Road, Cartingion’s Vib 4.20, is
evening” fr St Patrick’ Churel
Jemmotts -Lané ant thence t
Westbury @Gemeter Ne conned Fric
are asked to attenu
Mary Gill (widow), Stephen and George
Gill (sons), Cecilia, Joan, Lorna idaugh
ters), Muriel Holligan, -.Gwendolen Gill
inieces) ¥ 4 6.52—-In

a
LASHLEY—On June 3, 1962 at the Gen-
eral Hospital Grace Lashley (for-
merly Grace Oxley! Her funeral
will leave ber late residence, King
Edward Road, Baik Hall at 4 o’eléck
today for the Hyetiiren Room, Bank
Hall Cross Road and thpnee to the
Westbury Cemetery fends are
asked to attend
Edgar Lashley
Oxley, (roother)
sungle), Mr. & Mrs
Oxley. (Grandparents)

(husband) . Elise
Fred Oxley.
Alexander

WARD—Oy June

Clement Ward. His funera) will leave
Ellesmere,” 7th Avenye Belleville at
4.15 p.m. to-day for Belmont Brethyen
Room and ‘thence to ‘the Westbury

Cemetery .
Lilian Ward, andsW. S. Ward.
9.50, Pom,





1952. Mortimer

B. L



MERRITT.We the v
thank those. kind fru

ned beg to
who, ing any

way sy with us in our recent
sad bereavement
Gwen and Bra Meritt, Layne’s Gap,

Martindales. Road.

IN MEMORIAM

4.6.52-—In.





CRICHLOW-—In,

loving memory of our

dear beloved father Moses Nathaniel
Crichlow, who fell asleep in Jesus on
June 7th 1951

We may sleep, but not foreve
There will be a glorious dawn

We shall meet to part no never
On the resurrection morn

The Crichlow family 4.6.52—In



NILES—Eva Al na. In loving memory
of our dear wife and mother who was
laid to rest on 3rd June 1942

“She lived her Saviour to adore,
And meekly all her sufferings bore;
She loved, and all resigned to God,





Nor murmured at His chastening
rod.”
SWEET BE THY REST.
B.- Niles (husband), Germaine,
Mitchell, Muriel, Conrad, Norman and
Ernest (children) 4.6,52—1n.
ate siecle





HELP





GARDEN BOY — Apply: Mrs. G
Hutson, Pendal, Pine Hill

4.6.52--1n

Typist and Stenographer lary ac-



cording. to ability. Apply’ b
Box No. 51, Advocate Co. Ltd.
20.5.52-4.f.n

MISCELLANEOUS

letter to







REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash for
each new Subscriber recommended by
you.

4.6. 52—10n



TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonus
from Rediffusion for 25 recommenda
tions in one calender month

4,6,52—10n

—$————

$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earnedt
by recommending 25 new subscribers to}
REDIFFUSION in one month :

4,6,52--10n
by
Obtain
EDIFFUSION
4.6,.52—10n

>ILES





SUPPLEMENT
recommending
full

office

YOUR INCOME
REDIPSUSION
partifulars from the R

TELEPHONE 2508










—_— $$$ —____. _——

d

KOR SALE

\

|



















4.6.52--6n









“RACTORS-—-Massey-Harris and Fer-
guson with numerous attachments
Courtesy Garage - Dial 4616

1,6. 52—6n .
EEE

TRUCK TIP END HYDRAULIC

HOIstT One (1) Only, New—for im-
te delivery. Dial 4616. Courtesy
G 1.6 6n

TRACTOR—One (1) Farm all A-

Tractor with Pneumatic Lift and Mowe







Apply: Manager, Four Square Factory
Lid., St. Philip 30.5. 52—6n
POULTRY
TURKEYS for Breeding Purposes
} bred Bronze and White. For par-
teulars Dial #462 1,6,52—2n,.
MECHANICAL
AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT — in-
cluding Side delivery Re for win-



Growing Cane Trash, Grass rakes, Mow-
« and Grass Loader Courtesy Ga-
rage Dial 4616 1.6, 52—6n



MACHINE—Singer Drop Head Sewing





Machine $75.00, also Ladies Bicycle
$45.00. Phone 5172, 4,6,52—In.
MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES — ot every description

Glass, China, old Jewels, fine

Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-

graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop

adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.2.52—t.f.n.

BUTTONS,—White Dress Buttons and
Buckles, white plastic belts and _. sold
belts at the Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad
treet 1.6.52—2n



CLOTHING—Blue Taffeta Eiderdown
Quilt perfect condition $20.00 wonderful
present to English relative also Quilted
Satin Neglige one White S.16) and one



Pink (8.20) $12.00 each. 4942.
4.6,52—1n
CLOTHING—Man's blue grey spring
top coat (Large) like new $20.00. 3
piece suit (Large) $20.00, also Ladies
clothing suitable for England, size 16
(Short) A942 4.6.52—1n
ee
DRESSES, Imported Children's

Dresses Sizes
the

1-12, $2.98—$4.32 each at
Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.
1,6.52—2n.

For a cléan shave, try “Chade”
Razor Blades (new kind on the mark-
et) 2c. each or pkgee. of 6 for 12c.
Knight's Ltd. 1.6.52-—3n.

a
GLASS CLOTHS,—Irish Linen Glass
Cloths—Size 22 x 32 in white with red,
bine and green borders 60c. each at the
Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.

1,6.52—2n,

6












—

Here’s news for seamstresses — Wwe
can be Cc d have in stock Utility Pocket Knives
ure with razor blade included, used for
picking to pieces a garment. Price
There are thousands of men and women | ''- each Knight's Ltd

: 1.6.52—3
who suffer awful agony day and night |, Mere 053 St Nac ie aL
fhecause of pile trouble, who do not know _ KHAKI PANT} Best qual ty Khaki

that Y beatae Tees Prine SGM abe
every chemist stocks a special remedy Falence Mabict amet realty Street
that does most surtly and quickly banish 29.4.52—6n.
the misery of this wretched trouble. ee RET =D

: Al an , practically ni

Make a confidant of yourchemist, Ask Bargain, $25.00, Phone 2739, i
him about Man Zan Pile Remedy. He 1,6,.52—2n.
will tell you this is no ordinary ointment, ! RAINCOATS,—for children
but a soothing, healitig, strengthening |!» “1 colours $2.40 each, Plastic
Balm that Too Raincoats ‘for Mis $3.60 each, Plastic
at once stops the intense irrit- |piiicoats for Ladies $314 each and

ation and clears away internal, external, [Plastic Naincoats for Men $5.04 each at
gore bleedin: i the Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street
b The unig e She hich Man Zan i Se

nr w an Zan is
Bold makes this preparation so easy and ROLLEICORD CAMERAS. Two (2)

clean to use.
= applicator, is usually suffickmt to
away the most difficult case.
Remember the name of this special
femedy for pile trouble -
@

ManZan
PILE REMEDY
FURNISH TO-DAY |

only world Yamous Rollelcord 1952 model

The big size supply, with |Carieras now in stock. As further sup-

Pp are now restricted,
cellent opportunity
cameras, A, G, St,

this is an ex-
to get one of these
Hill Ltd, Dial 3199,

23,5.52—7n.





Subscribe now to the Dally Telegraph
England's leading Daily Newspaper now
arriving {n Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London, Con-
tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd.
Local Representative, Tel. hi

11.

t.n.







L SETS—Meakin's finest ware 24-



piece decorated Tea Set. Only $10.40
et G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Lid

;Hroad Street, — Dial 4222.

| 1.6,52,—n.

;. Ww ATCHES, Imported direct from
Switzerland. Made by Lusina, A large

The Money Saving Way

Popular Bureaus, Bedsteads,
Beds, Wardrobes, Washstands $8.00






















y

varte of sizes and styles, 17, or_more
-wels, K, R, Hunte & Co,, Ltd., Lower
Broad St. 1.6,52—3n,









|
|
|

|





























BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HUUSES

BURNLEY-—B
From Ist June
3374 or 4548

FLAT & HOUSE—Fully







ttons
B

Hi



furnished, St





























AUTOMOTIVE | Lawrence 6n-S« Phone
= ° = } $2—t.f.7
BULLUOZER/ANGLEDOZER ie) eae ea :
mediate debiver stainable For use oe SEA—Eurninbed: or unfurnished,
on any Typa Crawler (Track) Tractor, |Ballery. diay ue Che: Se
Py ui fract of USA kitchen, tollet und bath, 4 bedrooms
ons " a Gar Dial 4646 | Fruit trees, execient *ea-bathing. Apply
+ : 16 52-4. |: M. Moe, Lek Paimes, Puyries Bay
r }St. James 4.6.32--2n
GAR Dodie. special De tuxe (Xen, | NAVY GARDENS, — Fully farsished
or ; ne oe a Barns 3903, | Modern house, all conveniences, good
: are ttn. | Pesition, Juty to Dee inclusive. Reason
. fable rent. Phone 2389 1.6.52—3n
BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS for | ~ HOUSE an: Thomeak” near Bus ee
imynediate deliver Courtes Garage | rrignway, newly built small one floor
, ce ee en ae | HOUSE all conveniences. Fully furnished
: . always cool Lease if desired Smith.
Wolseley Car, in good} " ca y
onder. and Owner driven, ‘Redman & |opewell. 42 4.6.52—In
fas lor’s a A 31.5.52—3
Ta}lor’s Garage Ltd 31.5.52--3n. | “ROOM-—From July Ist at the Mayfair
a Gift Shop, suitable for Dressmaking
CAR—(1) One Chevrolet Car, Apply | ;
1 or - + 7
Moaaser’ Bigomssury antation, we | OWer shop, Waledrensing ete. Apply, sf
‘Thomas 1,6,52—2n, eee
CAR--One Citroen Saloon, owner ‘ +
driven and in perfect condition. Apply PUBLIC SAL
Reiman & Taylor's Garage.
31.5.52-—8n ae
—$—$—$—$—$——— TT ree
OHUNSON SBA HORSE—5 h.p. out REAL ESTATE
boourd moter, searcely used, $350.00 a
Diol 262 4.6. 52—3n BUNGALOW Stonewall Bungalow.
ale known as Banyan Beach, Brighton, Black
\OTOR CYCLE—Ariel 350 ¢ Red | Rock, Saint Michael, with 11,100 square
ter Twin Port Spring Frame. | feet of land thereto
Mileage 17,000, D, Barker. Phone 3071. The above property will be set up for

sale by Public Com

etition at our Office,
James Street, on

riday Gth June, at 2



p.m
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
22.5.52-—8n
| On Friday 13th inst, at our Office,
No. 17, High Street:—
15 Shares Barbados Fire surance Co,
52 r Foundny Ltd
1a ‘ Ice Co. Ltd
a W.L, Rum Refinery Ltda.
a6 Barbados Co-Operative Cotton
Factory Ltd ’
COTTLE CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors
4.6.52—fn
SHARES—Three (3) Ordinary Shares
of £100 each in RIDGE LIMITED.

Apply to Messrs. Cottle Catford & Co
17, High Street, Bridgetown



29.5.52

-4n

“WILTSHIRE PLANTATION’ and
dwellinghouse “WHITE HAVEN” situate
in St, Philip with about 202 acres of
land made up as foliows: 102 acres
arable, 7 acres tenantry, 22 acres in
sour giss, 71 acres in roads and woods
etc., also, 4 fan mills, 1 motor truck, 1
bull, 2 cows, 1 horse, 2 donkeys and 1
donkey-cart. Together also with 1,870
shares in Three Houses Factory Limited.
‘inspection by appointment. Phone Mr,
A. TT, Skeete, “Bentley 2535 The
above property will be set up to public
competition for sale to the highest
bidder beyond the appraised value at 2
p.m. on Friday the day of June 1952
at our Office, For further particulars
and conditions of sale apply to the under-
Signed,



CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street
5,52—13n





AUCTION

By order of the Insurance ’
sell on Friday 6th. June at 2 p.m, at
Messrs. Mc Ernearney’s Garage. Ford
V-8 Touring Car damaged by fire. Terms
Cash. R. Archer Me Kenzie

1.6.52



4 will



Sn.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received by
anee Co. I will sell on Fri June 6th
at Messrs. Cole & Co.'s Ga , Probyn
St., (1) 1952 Hillman Minx Car. (Only



the Insur-





done 2,000 miles). Damaged in accel
dent. Sale at 2 p.m Terms cash
Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer

1.6 4n



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON TUESDAY, 10th by order of Mr
E 8 Chambers we ik sell his
Furniture at “Highgate House St

Michael, whic! Includes

Good Mahog. Table (seat 8) Sideboard
to match, Tea Trolley Book and
Ornament Tables; Extra size Morris Arm
Chairs with spring, Filled Cushions and
Satin Covers, Bergere Arm Chairs all
in Mahogany: Card Table, Giass and
China; old Willow Plates; Royal Stat-
ford Tea Service; Silver Hurricane
Lamps, French Rugs, Pictures, Antique
Wall Pla Sheralon Settee, old glass
end China; Spoons, Forks &c S.P
Entre and Muffin Dishes, Wall Mirror
Italian Tea Service, Breakfast Service
peulars; Twin Bedsteads, Von
ind, Deep Sleep Mattre
f Compactum Vanity
Dress les with Triplet and Lary
Round Mirrors all in Cedar: Twin Bed
steads in Birch with springs and Hair
Mattresses; Large Mahog and Ceglar
Chest of Drawers. Hoover Vacuum
Cleaner -with Spray attachment prac-
tieally new: Elec. Kettle, Fron, Drugget
and Dom: Mats; Mosq Nets, Elec.
Fittings: Kitchen Cabinet, Tables and
Rush Chairs; Jackson Electric Stove
with Control Switeh all Fittings in
perfect order, @-Burner Valor Oil
Stove and Oven, Garden Tools and other
items, This Furniture is very nice and
in perfect condition

Sale 11.30 o'clock

BRANKER, TROTIMAN & CO.,

Auctione:
46









vd




‘Terms cash







NOTICE

All male citizens of the United States














up, Coil and Fiat Springs LL OLEPEOPSSSSSOSSSSSFFOOOO
TABLES for Dining, Kitchen and iss %
‘ancy use, Larders, Waggons, ? .
Trolleys, Sideboards Kitchen, {11% x
China and "Bedroom Cabinets nS YOUR xt
Liquor Cases $5.50 up DRAW 1s ¥
ING KOOM FURNITURE, Rush . t %
Furniture for Little and Big Screen, \% HOLIDAY %
Frames, [roning & Laundering ss i %
Boeede, Benches, — Office-height ist All meals and service sup- %
eae gaan and rush, Rope % plied in your own cottage
. § on a quiet secluded beach
—_—_—— ‘S$ with perfect bathing.; $8.50
3% per day for single persons or
$$ $15.00 double. Apply ‘Beach-
L. S. WILSON % lands’, St. James or Phone
s 0157,
SPRY STREET, DIAL 4069 % " 31.5.52.—-6n
36$966966966669966590068"
pooeeoenrenes {PRDODSOSOGG PDD DAH POOF
‘. x %
: 3 1 . \ omer <0 a
University College $|$ EBONY REALTY &
% *
> ’ 10) 1 y yw
a x } *
of the 318 COMMISSION AGENCY §
i .
West Indies % Marhill Street }
. , * RESTAURANT >
., ay = wr. OS ‘
R EXTRA URAL DEPART- ¥%1 Two storey business prem- §
~ ME! % ises ideally situated in heart
y ; . ne . * of city. Well established
A Oe, CF NINE > reputation, Lessee is selling
; ; - interest, this is offered as a
m = OR going concern with an Ice-
. MUSIC L *, cream-Snackette downstairs
‘A & along with up-to-date fix.
; %s tures. The entire transac- ¥)
APPRECIATION ® tion can be acquired by way $|
* % of a four year lease on the 8
= by - * building. This offer is sel- 2
BE. U. HACKETT, AR.C.M é dom given to-day where 3
ye >| the demand for such loca- %
at the British Council, % % tivms is at a premium, All %
Wakefield, SR information gladly given to x
On MONDATS TBS integeetpa parties at my %
" ove 9, Q office. ¥
pennies, Fane 9th, at x % CLEMENT S RVIS
- 00 p.m, si.00 12 C.P.M,, F %
9 ce. very, SNe Auctioneer, Real Estate 2)
% Members of Ex-Mural i ‘& Agent. Appraise x
& _ Association Bde. SiS Dial 5001. %
@ Single Lectures 18c. ¥% & 4.6.52—1n. x
2 999:99960091000056000000 | 955000999900990090000508"

POPS OS OSS





Lost & FOUND



|





















a eT

EDUCATIONAL PERSONAL






















LOST REE SE EN)! : - —~ Sareea osde uaa,
—_ : aaa ; ) At.
| PIGEONS Anyone seeing strange THE LODGE SCHOOL ‘ ie Reedlt a T Y FHERLANDS ZEALAND og
| Pigeous watiek around Balleville Entrance Examinations Tur tee MATER Mi) as tae uot ROYAL NE (M.A.N Z LINE)
district please cor at with B _For boys wishful of entering this a “ self aa sible : rade . STEAMSHIP co S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to
Evelyn. Ghavick. Gn Ave Da Costa. |SChogl in the September term of 1952, | 70s oan tontenstings “Gebt ous ony’ . \saii from Port Pitic May Sist, Devonport
Wharf Store 4.6.52-1n |2" Bmtrance examination wili be held|)"".. name unless by a written order June 5th, e June 14th,
cw Cro iene ae =: |at the Lodge School on Saturday June} siimed by me. ai SAILING FROM EUROPE June 2th, Br July Sth. arriving, at
FOUND gp begening 3 ° clans Pe EDWARD IFILL M S. BONAIRE, 13th June, 1052. Barbados about August 6th.
_ not your r > .
adenine nad eietieinbe aie |@ Years and 6 months or older than ne Ne I - = eh an te ae In addition to sages nites inte, vpseat
OODLE BITCH—Straying on Hastings |/4 Years on date of Examination re ee te SAILING TO EUROPE was, spay. seen eS
Main Road. Large White Poodle Type W. A, FARMER, ooapeeminaegremmerninipnensinemsgeiage Poise M.S. WELLEMSTAD, 17th June, 1952. Sees, Se t
Riteh) with light brown marks on, heaped Headmaster. The public are hereby d t| SAILING TO TRINIDAD, P. Cargo accepted on through aoe *
} ened Y Can be | reeavered ~ from | 21.5 52—4n. .” oi . eens wit, VIVIAN | . GUIANA Lading for transhipment at Trini a
eee Se: ee teen eee : giving credit to my wife, VIVIAN AND BRITISH G ; British Guiana, Leeword and Windward
| 4 Jon 8. .. \THE COLERIDGE AND PARRY} (A585: (nce MASSIAM) as 1 do not) M.S. Nestor. éth June, 1952 Tdlands
| 4.6.52--In. | rh a ‘ hold myself vesponsible for her ori. Ss INAIRE, 30th June, 1952, 7. 7
a . SCHOOL cayone else contracting any debt or|xy S. STENTOR, lth July, 1952 For further particulars apply
ANNOUNCEMENTS St, Peter a os in me sae unless by a written} “saminG TO TRINIDAD AND | FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD.,
” : | . Applications for entrance to the Orrer SEA oe CURACAO TRINIDAD.
| “BARN BiG MONEY LOGIE REDiE. | School in September 1952. must be made ADLSMUS MAM, M.S. HESITIA, 2ist July, 1952 and
FUSION in your spare time Get =| 0p 30 OMl&) Seas wish. can be obiainee “St. Georg S. B. MUSSON, SON & CO., LED BA CORED & £9. LAR
supply of (obms to-day. "4.6.54—10n. |2t the Sthool Office on any school day ’ $6522 Acents ee ee
| A o a oe between the hours of 9 a.m. and 4 p.m a en a ee
os SACANCIENG « eal a ee Applicants should be’ between the ages}) [>——7 7
sauek®™, VACANCIES suit exist tor |of‘nine*and 18 sears on tat Seqiember,| The Public are Nereis warned againet

organised bs

the Barbados Polytechnic
Book-keeping

shorthand, typing, handi-
crafts, baskets, mats ete., cooking
tailoring and dressmaking, school sub-
ects, electricity and car mechanics,
economics, public speaking etc Enrol-
ment closes June 7. Evening and pight
classes, Enrolment. forms available at
£3 Swan Street, Second Floor

30.5.52—n

PUBLIC NOTICES







BARBADOS AUTOMORILE
ASSOCIATION

Members are reminded that if they
vish the Association to renew their
driving licenees for them please send
therm to the office at 151 Roebuck Street,
together with 60c

E. A. WAY
Hon. Secretary & Treasurer
1.6.52—1n
———————

Offers in writine will he received by
Courtesy Garage, White Park Road for
One (1) Ford Prefect Car retenfly
damaged in accident, up to 4.00 p.m
on Friday, 6th June, 1952 Car can
, be inspected at their premises

1.6,52-—4n





NOTICE

Applications for one or more vacant
St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at the
Combermere School will be received by
the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon
on Wednesday, 4th June 1952.

Candidates must be the sons of parish-
ioners in straitened circumstances and

must not be less than 10% hor more
than 12% years of age on the Ist Sep-
tember 1952.

Forms. of application will be issued
and received at the Vestry Clerk's Office
daily between the hours of 10 a.m. and
12 noon.



=. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St, Michael's Vestry.
21.5,52—fin
— ——_
NOTICE
' I have been approached by several



Ratepayers of St Mic!
request that I offer myself
for the vacant seat on the St, Michacl's
Vestry regretfully caused by the death
of our respected friend, the late Mr
C. A. Brathwaite and have consented
to place my services at their di \.

o

J
3F. 5 528n

BARBADOS CO-OPERAT/VE
BANK LIMITED.
ORDINARY GENERAL MEETING
Notice is hereby given that the
Ordinary General Meeting of the above-



ael with

a Candidate










named Company will be held at the

Children’s Goodwill League's Hall, off

Constitution Road, on Thursday, 12th

June, 1952 at 5 p.m. for the following

purposes :—

1. To receive and consider the Direc-
tors' Report, the Profit and Loss
Account, the Balance Sheet, a State-
ment of Income and Expenditure,
and the Auditor's Report. The

above Reports and Accounts will -he
to. the 29th day of February, 1952
‘To transact the Ordinary business of
the Company

By order of the Board
©. BE. M&LLINGTON,
Secretary.
4.6, 52-—2n.

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1945

creditors holding specialty liens
st LITTLE SPA Plantation, 5t.

Joseph.

TAKE NOTICE that 1, the Owner of
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £250 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plan-
tation, in respect of the Agricultural
year 1952 to 1953

No money has
the Agricultural
above Act (as the
respect of such * eat

Dated this Fist da

L

To



been
Aids

borrowed under
Act, 1905, or the
case may be) in

May, 1952
SMITH.
Owner

5.52--3n

of

E

31

|

| SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1948
{vo the erediters holding specialty Hens
| against HAYMANS and WARLEIGH
Plantations, St. Peter

TAKE NOTICE that we the Trustecs
of the above Plantations am about to
obtain a loan of £6,000 under the pro-

i




visions of the above Act against the
soid Plantation, in respect of the Agri-
cultural year 1952 to 1953

No money has been borrowed
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905,
above Act (as the case may
respect of such year
} Dated this 31st day
| R
}




under
or the
be) in

of May, 1952
CHALLENOR and
Te *® GITTENS.
Trustees
deceased,
Attorney

Estate of

per C

c
R

#acker,
| Packer,
|



on
SUGAR INDUSTRY AGBICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1043

the ecreditars holding specialty Hens

| THE





















between the ages of 18 and 26 residing sainst GROVE Plantation, St. Philip
in Barbados are requested to call na TAKE NOTICE that we, the Owners
the American Consulate from July 1 to| « the above Plantation are about to
21, 1952 for Selective s ice Registration , obtin a loan of £11,000 under the
under the Universal Military Training | provisions of the above Act against the
Service Act. ‘re.d Plantation, in respect of the Agri-
All male citizens of the United States} cultural year 1952 to 1953
who attain the age of 18 years sub- No money has been borrowed under
sequent to July 31, 1962, are required | the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
to register upon the day they attain the bove Act (as the case may be) In
eighteenth anniversary of the day of pect of such year i
their birth, or within five days there Dated this 4th day of June, 195:
after 4 POUR SQUARE ESTATES L
For further information, consult he se , Owners
American Consulate, Bridgetown, a7 per E Z SS Tee tae
¢ . 27.5.52-—t Y Manag rectc
bados 27 1 aesele
NOTICE tity SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRIOUL-
. : TURAL BANK ACT, 1965
VESTRY BYE-ELEOTION re the erediters holding specialty lens
1 HEREBY give notice that I have ap-) " \gainst FOUR SQUARE Factory st
pointed the Parochial Building, CUS. | vhilip
land Street, Bridgetown as the place iAKE NOTICE that we the Owners
where Parishioners of the parish of St. | o5 tie ‘hbove Wantation are about to
Michael and other persons duly qualified ; Chiain. & loan of. £14,090 under the
to vote at any election of Vestrymen |’. visions of the above Act against the
for the said Parish may assemble on | id Plantation, in respect of the ‘Agri-
Monday, the 9th day of June, 1952, be- | wuturat year 1952 to 1953
tween the hours of 10 and 1). o'clock in) yy money has been borrowed wnge:
the morning to elect a Vestryman for the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, ar the
the Parish of St. Michael in the place | he 2 Act. (as the case may” be in
Christopher Augustus Brathwaite, de-' "| pect of such year oe
ecased. \ “pated this 4th day of June, 1952
i PERCY H. BURTON | YOUR SQUARE FACTORY LTD.,
Parochial Treasures. Owner
St. Michael | per EB. S. ROBINSON
28.5, 52--8n j Managing Director
4.6,52—3n
LGSSSOOSSSSSS SSO DSSS FOF i | SAY neyo
(TR SUGAR INDUSTRY ~oRICUL-
) TURAL BANK ACT, HHS
If not saved but seeking 1 the creditors holding specialty lens
Salvation, please write for aga nst FOUR SQUARE Plantation,
st. Philip
. ci TAKE NOTICE that we, the owners
FREE HOOK ce? the above Plantation are abo sete
eotain a loan of £14,000 unde: ie
Which Makes ovisions of the above Act against the
i Plantation, in respect of the Agri-
* cultural year 18952. to 1953
“GOD'S WAY OF No money has been borrowed under
ls Agricultural, Qids Act, 1905, or the
VATION PLAIN’’ ve Act (as the case may be) jn
SAL a Hs fi ga
x Dated, this 4th day of June, 1952
8S. Roberts, Gospel POUR SQUARE ESTATES LTD
Tract Service, 30 Owners
Book & ne , ( per E, S. ROBINSON
Central Ave., Bangor, N.I. 3 Managing Director
4.6.52--3n
5 tat, aly
PPPS SOD SL StF POOSOSE.



Valuable

business premises. on
Rickett Street above the Post
OMce with back entrance on Mar-
hill, Street, Frontage contains two

, . : é
entrance doors and large show s Weston, St. James.
window. Ideally suitabie for any x ‘
class of business, especially a |i|% The Line...... Sek
Drug Store, In close proximity to . SURE Opt 7 1.
3 parking places and the ‘Bus % INSURE YOUR FURNI
Stands. Also cool and spacious * TURE WITH US.
offices upstairs over the premises ss . aH, >
referred to above. These offices %& Winner Please call for Prize.
and business premises will be “ : me pel
rented separately or together as NEW INDIA INSURANCE
may be desired. Apply to . 10.,

EVFLYN, ROACH & Co., Ltd., 1s 2 c _

Rickett Street s 12, High Street.
24.5.52—t fn ¥.

or
A

Competition Winner

SHEILA GIBSON,





jat the School on Friday, 18th July, at

|
|
|







4;

PEPSOSSESSFO SOS SOHO OP

10

ving credit to any person or persons
Wwhomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name

The Entrance Examination will be held

Application Forms must be returned to} “less by a written order signed by me
the Headmaster not later than Monday, CHARLES G. VANDERPOOL,
30th June, 1952, 1.6.42— St ee CANADIAN SERVICE
a rl . 52—

ie

















ALEXAN| SCHOO ; ‘
a DRA L From Montreal and Halifax

The public are hereby warned

giving credit to my _ wife, YL
The examination for entrance in}; WALKER (nee Cumberbatch) as % do
spternber 1952, as well as for Scholar-; not hold myself responsible for her or

—-—

1

















Expected Arrival







menereni Halifax
hips and Vestry Exhibitions will be! -,yvone else contracting any debt. or Bridectown, Harbados
veld at this school on %. July) debts in my name Unless by a writteh |™m.v. “SKAUVANN”™ 30 May 4 June 20 June
st beginning at 9.30 a.m. for ‘order signed by me. s.s. “DODIN MARSANO” i4 June 19, June + July
andidates | GARFIELD THEOPHLUIS. WALKER, | ™.v. “BRUNO” 28 June 3 July 1% July
2. Parents and guardians who wish Cane Hill, ee
their daughters or wards to sit this Ex- St. Michae) - . .
mination and who have not already 4.6,52—2n t
illed in application forms, are* advised |
} obtain ‘them. from the’ Headmistress re UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
is Sion as possible,
Ail entrangeé, for must be r THE BARBADOS AUTOMOBILE
ine ire not, “at fo ANSOCIATION. * From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasgow
jaturday, une st and must be ac- Me rs are advise it, on ce
companied a ‘occasion of H.M. the Queen’s Birthday uth Expected Arrtvai
athe Nr ar one he | ttended 1 coer be Ye itebie eo” = Wales re EN, -
he Head of the school §| jast a ed, Park w: available from 7. am. pe 5 $
tating er progress and conduct. , for their use, on the Drill Ground, op- f . aoe 0 ee a May 28 May 10 June
3. The list of successful candidates! posite Brigade House, Savannah s) “SUNWHIT” ‘ ee Count 24 June 10 July
«ill be published in the Advocate about | E. A. WAY, ata Ds 30 June 5 July 14 July 1 August
the middle of Jaly, Hon, Secretary & Treasurer. s e
1.4,59—ae 1.6.52—2n LARRINAGA End July Mid August Early August,
_ ¥ UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
Canadian National Steamships Poem Antorenn, Spttrodaen and London
; Expected Arrival
Antwerp Rotterdam London ates
i Bridgetown, Barbados
SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails 6.9. * FEDERAL VOYAGER" 13 June 16 June 23 June 7 July
Montreal Malifax Boston B'dos B'dos s.8. “SPURT sei 7s Mid July End Mid
LADY a .. 19 May 2%â„¢May 2% May 2June 2 June July August
LADY.N GER: > igjune Mune 2a june a dune
fs . +. 9June 12 June une une une ‘
CANAD! *! 20 June 23 June oe a July 3 July Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 30 June 3 July = 12 July 13 July oes 4703
LADY RODNEY .. . +. li July M4 Juy WJuly 2 July 26 July
acne nninaenrennenpeecncsaions, | FR .
Phe
NORTHBOUND Arrives Salle Arrives Arrives Avrives Agrives i
Bidos Bidos &t. John Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY .. 15 June 17 June - waJune 2dine 1 July ee
CHALLENGER... 29 June, 28 June 8 July 18 July 8 July 11 uly OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
6 July 8 July uly u
GaN Cou 14 July 18 uly 2% July 2 July 1 Aug. ¥ ‘
CONSTRUCTOR 24 July 29 July 5 Aug. 8 Aug. 10 Aug. essel From Leaves hasiitine
LADY RODNEY 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 19 Aug..20 Aug. 23 Aug S.S. “SELECTOR” Liverpool. & °
ee «bl
a % Glasgow 17th May Ist June
Ges /dieelinih audllilian, wns .S, “PRIBESMAN .. London &
: M/brough 9th May 5th June
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,, LTD.—Agents. S.S. “INTPRPRETER” .. London » 28rd May 5th June
S.S. “EXPLORER” .. Liverpool 3ist May 14th June
Steamship Co. GOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
r «
, b Vessel For Closes in Barbados
Inc. 8.S. “CRAPTSMAN” . Liverpool 3rd June



——_——_-—_ — -.



0 GOS OGOCBSOSDDODOSOOO OES OODOPDI SOOO OHO



oe

oO

POF

%













For further information apply to
NEW YORK SERVICE.

May 9th—arrives Barbados Ma;
§ May 28th—arrives Barbados

Cco., LTD.—Agents
ist. SSS
une 12th

M.V, “CARIBBEE” will accept
cargo and passengers for Dom-
inica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis,
St. Kitts, Sailing Saturday 7th
June,

M.V. “MONEKA" will accept
cargo and passengers for Domin-

ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis,
St.’ Kitts. Sailing Friday ‘13th,





NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.

The “ALCOA PIONEER" sails May 10th—arrives Barbados May 24th.
A STEAMER sails May 24th—arrives Barbados June 7th.



er meer

~~“ GANADIAN SERVICE

Consisnee — Tele. No, 4047 sengers and Freight,
NORTHBOUND

— ——
ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Apply:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE

5% 565%,

4 SAF ‘a

a



VALUES

WHICH SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES.



CG TRANSATLANTIQUE

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica




MEAS
COASTERS

CUPS, & SAU & .
DINNER. PLANES ha
SOUP PLAT Ba
OPEN VEG, DISHES.

STRAINERS. ....... eee cues
KITCHEN KNIVES (Stainless)





From Southampton ,
“COLOMBIE” .... 8th May, 1952... ... 2ist May, 1952
*“DE GRASSE” ... 4th June, 1952... .. 16th June, 1052

*Not calling at Guadeloupe

Arrives Barbados.






These and Many More BARGAINS at

GW. HUTCHINSON & CO. LTD.

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
From Barbados. Arrives Southampton



PEE PEELE A EAP PPA ALLE





| will be arriving at Barbados

SOUTHBOUND M.V. “CACIQUE DEL CAR- on TUESDAY, June 3rd
SAILS FROM IBE’ will acepet cargo and pas~ and will be sailing on
Montreal Arrives Barbados sengers for St. Lucia, St. Vincent, ‘

°.s. “TINDRA” May 19th ‘Tune Sth Grenegy Aruba, Sailing Wednes- THURSDAY, June 5th, for
S.S. “TISTA” .. ae ‘ May 30th June 14th ay, une. c
SS. “ALCOA Pony June 13th Sune 28th ain \dniintiaiin eidiaiad. St. ore ro Gren.
> Sauer supe a h ae ada, Aruba, acce} Pas-

“A STEAMER” July 11th July 26th ASSOCIATION (INC,) > &



LAA APAE ITE»



.
x
*.

“DB GRASSE” .... 19th May, 1952 .... .... 29th May, 1952/3 >}
“COLOMBIR” ... ist June, 1952... 18th Jung, 1952 |S BROAD ST. Llane DIAL 4222 %
Py. ,

DE GRABSE” .... 30th June, 108)... .. aa: s Y4598885500 $69 9596966555008669000



*Sailing direct to Southampton
OFSROED SSS SSSS GOSS SO SS OOSS $





| A. E. TAYLOR CALLING
FLASHLIGHT | University College of |

JUST OPEN.

ENAMEL WARE



the West Indies
BATTERIES

EXTRA-MURAL DEPART-

G.E.C.
18c. each

LEOTURES
by
J. CAMERON TUDOR, M.A. PLASTIC TABLE CLOTHS and PLASTIC by the YARD
} suitable for Small Table Cloths, Window Blinds, etc.
Very pretty Designs,
Also lovely Patterns of OILSKIN for TABLE CLOTHS etc.
WALL PAPER for Partitions.
LINEN TABLE CLOTHS
COTTON TABLE CLOTHS
LINEN AND COTTON PILLOW CASES
A nice assortment of TOWELS ranging from 36 cents to
$3.75
BATH MATS and so many other things it would be im-
e possible to enumerate them al
CALL AND SEE.
No obligation to BUY

HOW DEMOCRACY
WORKS

(The Theory and Practice |
of Government)
at

Very pretty patterns,

HARRISON COLLEGE |
LIBRARY

Beginning Friday, June 6th, |
1952





at 8.00 p.m. *

CITY GARAGE

VICTORIA STREET | Members of Ex-Mu, As.
| Single Lectures

$1.00
84

A. E. TAYLOR LTD.
THE NOAH’S ARK STORE,
SELLING EVERYTHING from 2 cents in Epsoms Salts

to a Lovely Diamond Engagement and to a High Class
Matrimonial Ring.





a

CARPENTERS—

DIAL 4100,
Have You a Full Range of TOOLS? WHERE
Qualities are HIGH
IF NOT, WHY NOT? ate

They are Obtainable at. . .

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Streets

Prices are LOW
And WHERE - - -

THERE ARE NO PARKING PROBLEMS

LA OPM NA LS



eet eee ee tT










WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1952







BARBADOS ADVOCATI PAGE NINE



« “
LL F OSE LPCLEE ATE EEEE

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

. POR ALL YOUR FRIENDS
. YOU DISTINGUISHED
. GUESTS AND YOURSELF



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we ey

YOU MUST BELIEVE ME /

MY FATHER AND I WERE

ON THE EARTH'S MOON
WHEN THE FROST- MEN
CAPTURED US-- I JUST
ESCAPED THE ICE-CITY _ }f
DURING THE LAST QUAKE! 4







,
FLASH, REMEMBER
BEFORE WE LEFT
EARTH -- A SCIENTIST
WAS. REPORTED
MISSING ON A
MOON EXPEDITION --
DR'EMIL CARSON.../?//

YES / THAT WAS
MY FATHER!





ALL RIGHT, RAY/
LET'S FIND THIS





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SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
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‘PORTRAIT OF IRELAND :
" 5 S
: (,EORGE BERNARD SHAW, who did not like x
% photograhpers any more than he liked report- %
* ers, was moved by these pictures to send one of ‘his %
x famous postcards : ‘Give Morath my address and %
‘ send me his. We must give into direct communica- %
F * lion. I will give him a sitting. He is first rate. I x
wi % have never seen better photographs. G.B.S.” z
Vn % ADOLF MORATH’S reputation indeed stands high x
% among photographers. His portrait of Waterford >
RIP KIRBY. x farmer (No. 106) was awarded an international :
; x diploma in 1950. And here, in more than 170 super- %
. % lative photographs, he has captured the elusive >
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of worrico 1d) ws Sr earG x THE BOOK is just what its title colls it—a composite >
* portrait of a country and its people. He shows us %
x the great and lowly, the men and women — and a
% children — of Ireland, the land they live in, the work
: they do and the games they ovley, their cities and
z their villages, the vibrant life of Dublin, the moors
% of Connemara, and the wild Atlantic breakers on
> .
$ the Kerry Cliffs.
%
r HERE ARE A FEW COMMENTS from the Irish press
i. ‘ & after a preview of these photographs as
: Bee % Mr.” Morath has captured Ireland as it is”.
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WELL EP A DOZEN HOW ABOUT THE eee oo eae ae :
petrol e SURROUND ‘EM! APMED = MEN? , SOUTH, YOUFROM) NORTH, SARGE? ~ dition.’”—-Marie O'Reilly in the Irish Independent.
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w loTme TET Weer Oly yt Ser ee its kind that I have seen.’“—The Irish Times. %
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Peep etme ieee tied UE hae ot Ae eae Marae ei at a Sa enc ae tale ae Sei Aare Ae Sh
a

ote

PAGI TEN



This

Genius C.B. Fry | ry

Dwarfs Them All

(By PETER WILSON)

HE is 80, and aithough







he has become a legend while













till very much alive, lumbago does not respect even
i Captain Charles Burgess Fry, one of the great
ine very great—characters of our life and time
the moment batting on a bowler’s wicket, but defend-
elf with skill and grace.
i do you describe a mgn But ] wonder if such a nit
dor se thing will also have the self-sacrifice
1. Capté d England at Crick- tne senss true valu@s and eter-
< nal veriti to turn his back on
2 Played for Southampton in what the world regards as suc-
F.A. Cup Final of 1902. cess and spend the‘high noon of
3. Pu he world’s long jump his days and the autumn and
record of 23 ft. 6} ins, in 1892—60 the slowly encroaching winter of
years later it is only 26ft. 8% ins. his life in investing in the youth
4, Missed an Oxford Blue for of this country?
I ver—the game at which he The great Birkenhead is alleged
ht he would have been best to have : i
—-because of a knee injury. Mercury
5. App ared as first string backwa
gaints Cambridge in the 100 yards thlents
the long Jump.
6. Was a » boxer, a passable
r, ny t sculler, tennis



player and javelin thrower.



7. Fifty years ago was describ-
ed i The finest all-round athlete
e British Isles’.

Interviewed Hitler

To describe him sound; easy—
j an outstanding athiete who
onee achieved fame and now comes

into the news again becanse of his
e.
But how do you equate with this
scription a man who was re-
ra s at least the equal and
superior scholastically
Lord Birkenhead and
, both ef whom sub-
became Lords High

a



incellors
A man who
h_ turned
f fu and later
on the truth of
movement in Germany
4 m who influenced Winston
( rehill to persuade the Lords
of tl Admiralty to let naval
cadets have a sea-going ship and
then to scotch the idea that
t ing ships were some ferm of
reformatories,* persuaded “Punch”
to publish a cartoon with a young-
> locking at Churchill then
Secretary and asking him

wrote a speech
Mussolini out of
interviewed Hit-
the youth


















¥ h a boy couldn’t be trained
for the sea without first robbing
till

How do you card index a man
who scored a century in a cricket
match one day and received an
off to take over the kingdom

Albania the next? (The offer
Ww made by a bearded, whisky-
d ing Albanian bi-hop, who
was looking for an “English
country gentleman with £10,000
a year”’.Fry fulfilled the first of
these requirements but never, alas,
the latter).

The answer is that you do not,
yo cannot and you never would
be able to carg index C. B. Fry.

He was the amateur in excelsis,
the man who followed every
diversified pursuit for love and
not for gain. Indeed, I doubt if
he ever spent a single day of the
nearly 30,000 that he has enjoyed

didn’t
importance

in doir unything that he
think was of greatest
at that moment.
Perhaps that explains why you
might have found him translat-
ing the English hymnal into Greek





or Latin v », or sitting as a dele-
gate on the Indian representa-
tion at the League of Nations, or

volunteering in 1942, at the age
of 70, to go down the coal mines.



But pert , above all, that
explained why he made his real
] wor a training boys, British



b iny of them from squalid
underprivileged ‘backgrounda—
to learn the glory which created
the first Elizabethan England, the
s shbuckling courage , of
. the pioneering valour of
the nautical statesman-
a Frobisher.
42 years he was the Com-
















minder of the training ship: It was so late the lights had
Mercury and for 42 years he been lit when the youth pole
eived no remuneratien for this Vaulted 11 feet, 5 inches (2.3
tuarte : metres, 14.6 centimetres) When
Today. the devotees who saw he threw the javelin, a teammate
inthe days when he made held a flashlight along the course,
sactabelve Genturtes in -firate Mathias had only to complete
+ cricket—a record never sur- the 1,500-metre ere tere aveeeee
Cd and only once equalled, Hime = se $e Wes Weary, |
Sir Donald “Bradman on far and GaIny ‘5 he slogged around Ps
. é a ‘ “ track in 5 minutes, 11 seconds
er curfaces and against far }¢ wasn’t record time, but it was
ss classically variegated bowling enough to make Mathias the
—have been thinned by age. youngest winner of the decathlon
Not so “The Captain” himself. in Olympic history

Where he once looked like Apollo
with a willow wand, he now,
monocled and grey-crested, looks
like Zeus with the lighthouse of
Ph»ros under his brow

There can never be anoth r Fry



Self-Sacrifice
Maybe an exceptidnal athlete,
who can lead his country at
cricket—and never lose a repre-
@1 ‘who can reach
e standard as an ama-
! ing with and against



sionals at Soccer, and who
can put up a world field record,
will arise.

Maybe this phenomenon will
also be able to use the language
of Homer and the prose of Cicero

T hey il "Do i: Ev Every

“JOE NEEDED AN OPERATION~ SO HIS
PAL SNOOKER INSISTED ON
TAKING HIM TO THE BEST

SURGEON IN TOWN

HE'S THE BEST IN THE
WORLD. AND ON ACCOUNT
OF YOUR BEING A $s
FRIEND OF MI ae 4 s
NNA DO THE JO
oS PRACTICALLY
wer THING:

DR.P. PHINEAS

PROBER

poc
KNOW PROBER IS

U.S. Hope For
Olympic Event

ROBERT MATHIAS, one of
America’s outstanding ‘track and
lield athletes, hopes to win the

Olympic decathlon championship
again this year during the summer







Bicycles As
Lap Prizes

games at Helsinki, Finland. The

young college student, now 2], is TWO bicycles will be given to
busy conditioning himself for the H. Boyce (Trinjdad) and D.
l = ae ae this spring. sie Keizer who tied for the lap prize
years old, Mathias Pies th . ee ene See SUE. Ov eny oe
nae See. ah © Ge- Monday. The bicycles were donat-
cathlon event at the Olympic y Messrs. Phillips & C Ltd
Games held in London, thus be- &¢ bY Messrs. Phillips & Co., Fee
coming the youngest decathlon local agents and the Barbados
winner in the history of the Hordware jointly with the Gen-
games, The same year he was ¢@ral Agency Co, Ltd,

awarded the James E. Sullivan Tomorrow there will be the
Trophy as the outstanding U.S. match race between Agostini of
amateur athlete. Since then he Trinidad and Inniss of Barbados
has won the U.S. national decath- and there will be special prizes
lon title three times. On one of for this event. There will also be

these occasions he
world’s record for the event with
a total of 8,042 points. He has
also been an outstanding football
player at Stanford University in
the American State of California.

The decathlon is ai exercise in
athletic versatility, Each contest-
ant must take part in 10 track and
field events: the 100-metre dash,

broke the



the broad jump, the shot put, the
400-metre race, the high jump,
the 110-metre high hurdles, the
diseus throw, the pole vault, the
javelin throw, ond the 1,500-metre
run. Points are scored for each
event and then totaled.

Mathias hopes to hecome the
first double winner in Olympic

decathlon annals To do so, he
must first win a place on the U.S.
Olympic Track and Field Team.
The Olympic decathlon trials this
year will mark the first meeting
of Mathias and his most serious
challenger, the Reverend Robert
Richards, the present national
decathlon champion, Mathias did
not compete in the 1951 national
decathlon, which was won by the
Reverend Mr. Richards

In the 1948 Olympic Games,
Mathias competed with the best
athletes of 35 other nations. For
three straight days, tne 17-year-
old athlete ran, threw, and
jumped against them under dis-
mal weather conditions.

The first day, Mathias competea
im the 100-metre dash, the broad
jumpFthe shot put, the high jump,
ind the 400-metre run. Though
he failed to win first place in any
of these events, he piled up points
by finishing close behind the win-
ners,

The second day he won his heat
of the 110-metre hurdles. When
he threw the discus, rain-soaked
Olympic officials hunted over a
sogey field before they * found
‘he marker, which had been

nocked over accidentally. Then

rey credited Mathias with the
ougest toss of the day: 144 feet,

t ‘inches (43 2 metres, 10.16 centi-

“metres .



The young champion is at
best under pressure. A U.S
petitor of his, Irving Monds hein,
once said of Mathias after losing
his national title to him: “He re-
laxes so completely between
events that you think he's asleep,”

Mathias was born in Tulare,
California, a town of 12,500 popu-
lation, His father is Dr, Charles
M. Mathias, one of California's
most respected physicians. While
attending secondary school, young
Bob, like many other American
boys, ‘found sports a healthful
means of recreation.

Bob’s -ondary school athletic
coach, Virgil Jackson, entered him
in a State tournament against col-
lege athletes, To everyone's sur-

his
com-



Time

Registered "). 5. Patent Offlce

sous |

THEN HE



cage



O JOE HAS THE

another Ladies race in which the

Trinidad cyclist Miss W. Spencer

wil take part.



———. —-——__ —__——-

SPORTS |



QUIZ

By SPORTS EDITOR

Mr. Patrick Frost, a for-
mer winner of the Advo-
cate Sports Quiz, was again
winner of tne Advocate’s
Sports Quiz which ended on

Saturday.
Mr. Cecil Hutchinson, a
former winner himself, was

the only other competitor to

submit a correct entry.

Mr. Frost can call at this
officé for his prize as soon
as possible.

The quiz with its correct
answers is as follows:—

l. CRICK Ss,

What is the name of the
Barbados cricketer who, in
an Intercolonial fixture with
‘Trinidad, injured his knee
and was compelled by the
umpire to stand and roll the i)

+ ball underhand down the |
pitch,

Answer: Luther Barrow.
2. FOOTBALL. \

A team kicks off and by
clever combined play man-

ages to seore without an
opponent playing the ball.
Should the referee award a
goal?

Answer: Yes,

3. RACING.

Name the Barbados own-
cd* horse that won the
Trinidad Turf Club Cup at
the Christmas meeting, 1927.

Answer: Trigona,

4. BOXING.

From whom did Joe Louis

first win the world heavy-

weight boxing champion-
ship?

Answer: James J. Brad-
deck.
5. TABLE TENNIS.

What is meant by the

term “Let’’ in table tennis?

Answer: If a service ball
touches the net, but is other-
wise correct, the umpire
calls a “Let” and the ser-
vice is taken again,





SPAIN BEATS
IRELAND 6—0

MADRID,

Spain crushed
before more than
today in the
tional soccer
two countries,





oe

June 2.

Ireland 6—O

80,000 persons
seventh interna-

match between the
©.P

prise, Mathias won every
and fleld event he entered,

“I was amazed,” Mathias says,
“but my coach was so stunned he
couldn't talk straight,” Mathias
had never competed before in six
of the 10 events, .

track















Mathias is considerably bigger
tha was four years ago. He
tands 6 feet, 3 ches (one metre,

88 centimetres) tall and weighs
Bob hopes that the added strength
will help him qualify for the U.S,
202 pounds (90.0 kilograms).
Olympic team, :



By Jimmy Hatlo |

'

OPE RATION. AND

GETS THE BILL THaT

WAS SUPPOSED TO BE

ss % “PRACTICALLY NOTHING”

=

GEE, THANKS, AT

NOOKER! I WAS

GOING TO CALL

ON MY OWN
TOR, BUT T

THE GREATEST.
A

a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

RECORD TIME



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Original Jurisdic-
tion 10 a.m.

Opening of Caribbean
Trade Union Conference,



Legislative Council 10
a.m,

Basket ball at Modern High
School, Y.M.P.C, and

Harrison College at 5.00
p.m,



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall; Nil
Total rainfall for month to
date: .01 in.
Highest Temperature: 87.5
°F
12.5

Lowest Temperature:
°F

Wing Velocity 8 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 pan.) 29.925

TO-DAY

Sunrise; 5.40 a.m.

Sunset: 6.19 p.m.

* First Quarter, May

Lighting : 4.00 p.m,

High Tide: 12.32 a.m. and
1,12 p.m,

Low Tide:
6.11 p.m.

29.990

7.18 a.m, and





THE VICTORIOUS NOTRE
FOOTBALL

THIS SYEAKS
FOR ITSELF

BUILDS

———



KEN FARNUM, winning the
3-mile Cycle race (Class A)
from John Skinner. The race
was won in the record time of
7 minutes 553 seconds,





Keegli sh Team
Wins At Soccer

VANCOUVER, June 2.

Ten thousand soccer fans Satur- |
day marvelled at the play of the}
famous English first division team |
Tottenham Hotspurs as they de-|
feated British Columbia Mainland
all stars 9—2 at Callister Park. |
Oldtimers said the Hotspurs sur-|
passed Newcastle United’s show-
ing here three years ago.

Inside right Les Bennet led the!
scores with four goals, Len
Duquemin, centre forward, netted |
twice, Sonny Walters and Tommy!





Harmer, who took the place of |
Eddie Baily inside left, tallied
once each, while Ale Ramsey!
England’s international fullback
netted the other counter from a
penalty kick.

Ian Douglas, Buster Cairns,
John Dunn, Dennis Rogers and
Gogie Stewart were the pick of

the Mainland team but although

they displayed some smart foot-,
ball at times, the team was out-!

classed, Rogers scored both count-
ers for the losers. Tottenham led
5—0 at half time.—C.P.





STRENGTH AND































Sports Window

The Water Polo games
this afternoon will be those
fixtures which were post-
poned from Thursday last.
They were as follows:—
Whipporays vs. Swordfish.
Sonitas vs. Snappers.

Third Annual
Benefit Show & Dance



In Aid of The CH CH. and
ST. JOHN BABY WELFARE
LEAGUE CLINICS

At DRILL HALL, Garrison

FRI DAY, July 4th 1952 at 8.45 p.m
Inder the distinguished Patronage

of Sir George and Lady Seel,
Madame Ifill presents

“The Star Buds School
of Dance

of classical dances



variety
as Ballet Musical Comedy

in a

such

A Novelty Dance “Kitten on the
Bic A Solo Danee “Rose in
The Bud Parasol” etc
By kind permission of Col

Michelin and under the direction

of Capt Raison, A.R.C.M.,
M.B.E. The Police Band will
supply the Music

ADMISSION $1.00

Dancing
from
Bud”

after the Show. Tickets
Committee or “The Star}
Bar and Refreshments.

BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

(Local & Visiting Members
Only)

By courtesy of the British
Council there will be a Film
Show in the Ballroom
TO-NIGHT at 8.30 o'clock

The programme includes

short films of the Royal
Naval College, Dartmouth
Water Polo, Scotland Yard

and a Charlie Chaplin movie.

Members are cordially
invited.

No Admission Charged.



DAME

TEAM

J& R ENRICHED BREAD

ENERGY

WEDNESDAY,

JUNE 4, 1952

FOR THRIFTY
CRICKETERS

WE HAVE just received a very
Nice Assartment of

CRICKET BATS

with Prices just as moderate as
last season’s with the following













Autographs ...





CLYDE WALCOTT Test Selected . $16.61

” % Special Selected 13.50

” ‘ Selected ...... cisies ee

LEN HUTTON . $15. 50 $11.50 10.50

LESLIE AMES 15.50 11.50 10.50

COMPTON 15.50 11.50 11.00
ALL LESS 10%



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

















IT PAYS TO USE THE BEST

That is why you should buy - - -

RED HAND PAINTS
We have New Stocks of..

SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS
Grey, Dark Grey, Oak Brown, B’dos Light
& Dark Stone, Tropical White, Red.

‘S’ Enamel-Finish MARINE PAINTS
White, Cream, Tulip Green.

MATINTO FLAT PAINTS
White & Green : 4

CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS

Bright Red, Grey, Mid Green.
Extra Brilliant ALUMINIUM PAINT ‘¢
Hard Gloss PERMANENT GREEN PAINT

‘PAINT REMOVER

For the easy removal of old Paint
Phone 4456, 4267. ;

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO0., LTD.

OS



<









——:

The Sign of
Quality

















* Van Heuson

* Austin Reed

* Consulate

* Elite

* Aertex
SHIRTS to complement your
RICE TAILORED Tropical,
Irish Linen and Moygashel
Suits — a wardrobe of com-
petitive prices!

Cc. B. Rice i Ce. of Bolton Lane
















THINK OF
THE FIT

AND

THINK OF
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r.vc.E six BARBADOS MlVlK Ml WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, H* House Pass Bill On Immigration • Frees Page 1 He fell thai any future Executive thm the uw had come when the might be able to keep Jew! out laws relating to immigration of the Island on economic grounds should iK* tightened up. hecause oi fear of comg>etltlon. fteferrtni to sabwetlou K. Mr. Mapu said that at one time Mr AdajsaTseU that he ikM luiel) disagreed wtlh lluw *•Pi %  Mho throw in.k* at Jews. Indian*, rich American* or uch peoplp olio mlrrd Bart h.tios He said thai Barb dlam i overflow all e*wf t> world and | to brine leu* to keep out people I would be liUwrloas to Barbadians abroad. 1 He n-minded members how. 1 eve.', th.it there came a stage 1 whrn certain taadet, ociupai %  nd pr..f.-.or* The Labour Comtm.--.-loner would be ble to give advice* In such 1 midadlan* were tomlii to Barbados and Barbadians could i,*>l go t.. Trinidad. Ho still Ml lhat If Trinldadlans prohibited i:..rbaduins. witi. n this BUI they imuld prevtnl Trinld-dians from ante lug the Island. They atarte l the whule talk on Immigration. He knew that all West Indiani ill agie that Trinidad was the st colony to sign the rederatlon port. And Trinidad was also I first colony to start houndlntr Weet Indlani out of that colony. %  ud that if carpenters were coming to Bari ;ibB*lB< %  !... > %  ia4 r.l. H- l-i Mr. 1*4 slat % % %  •>? lest U*a* ul *U. Baaaiaia f.r •lt**a at..Uk. •<.4 •*U> lbf. •rr. isat lb* luUilM" K.tt'*t>~" .• tMllUl -I I -I%.... %  > wall BMaialLnIM Tka faUawlBf nailer* "" awgae— Bill initial** a* At% %  • • %  •< Oka Oaaaral I .... and %  I*'* •! IBU. aa aaaaaa.a .* Ika Maaxil SI iat. at Ih* a <• %  ... I al II <*na*-la-Ii*rnllvr I aaaaa • aapla-aaal lbI.Unulr. Fart I. Cat-real %  • aba-' iaaal'm-Bl'> rlmat. • blab <• %  .. lbHn resumption, tne HCHIMpass. n the rem.iiiinn sections WlUl -' few amendments iind the Bill WJS i.-. glvan Ha third reading |.:i*ed. rJaS CouncU Grant Hindu Loan to have oui immigration laws"— i inH than Ba badoa could say evwl^f to Federation. :t ngd was the case Barbados would not come n' • any Fe*leratlOD. II %  • people must flow out. If TrirtTHad or any other colony wns gohtK 'o say that they we"e going to nave their own Im migration '.'" Ad kWest Indiii would net come into any Fed erat'on He asked manor !" again to look tarefu'ly at trie wording of the : riflmOiirO-nOir-M*.*"!) %  nothing nf which this GovGEORGETOWN, May 26. ermneot e uU b> „.^ h ***g, | ? f The Finance Committee of the nothing t'^'' """ %  *" !nem I^titslaUve CouncU has approved i .ouin be ashamed. lonn Qf 13fl> j7 8> trtt of lnSIJ^UA '•*"**. to the Hindu Religion ' %  n • o ietv for renovation of several Mr. ft. < %  v." P (Li r,-d that %  f the buildings of the Qeoivetown Id "vi" -.he word" Unarm Shala. The loan will be mlc g ou-iiis." He fait that '-ured by a mortgage on the the present mcml-'is >f the Execut.ulldings v nalway i-e there and The building* are used as houses :hcv hod no idea what membe %  for the pir of ail races and of future executives might do. < %  ** who are provided wltn mings and free meals. The House to propose a wordless wide rWiely is maintained by public %  aaalallan la plara lb* isaa o( la ..al.a. rn < Iha SallBhSHi IIAt-n rart II. Capital a> .baa a aa UM •..I."-:U,. l ,.. %  M. B. WhUfc fatm. lb' -.haa-ni* la lb* a...t..t-„ inr II..H.C paaaas lih aMataSaalU la !>.... dlb. aa***Tba K.a.. >ih>ni*l ."111 . .1 taaaSSs IUM SHI s i Taylor. i Vrmw L-v.1. Mina MlUKvM R'*-". bio Ilildsacond week of Julv /"" ,> "" % *L "7 J"Y nm in Oreww w o->-"i Thn.i!" ., su!" "SLiSTi "SSSS S mentioned incidents where grants had been voted by Govern mi'nt Since the resolution ba down, it was discovered that more ,h 5,„ hfl ""' '"tV 1 '" 1 "*"* oT pr.nciple and lelt that fn th. S2.880 to send Farnum •"-' coutd spend that amount. He said that Ianyone to tea) thai ha "... not n u-M'sU*d in the Individual whatbut he waa (laahng %  uaHg and felt that |fl th*' paT* I *'*" %  • %  CM *. tba pr.iicipli McK. hkH. M-na Guavara. Cnw. Dan BfajiSa n Plain. OaSMe, OIuOO r---. hSW CSSSBSR i.-t— pi-orro I'ico l-.nrt Uayhew. bin Mr HartI Gill. Mi Hinkl had been obtained and. al. AIon)1 raahjiali. though the House wan being ask, r ,dividual was it tn vnte si.440. it d.d not mean of whom the %  t "i i the sum which would The youngsti %  ras nol "USIMVAIJ originally Jamaica had decided 1 **"d <"\.r JAMAICA %  [N1DAD Hlnbd •' W.tlord Vaufhali, P Oomra, ti M-—.. G W-lkar. J Morva). J. HBH.-M. N Hubrfclnmv Mi Uwarfl IMI I. bswta, M Ll.. K BlackBUM I ci..ha, M Chaab.. A fhaaU. D isc-a. M. Jonaa. L. nataar, A. nllh Mi>d*> a t oori handed over. Government he even foing as a rafhraamtaitrra oi A f^m A Ti?*rnAn W ,id, would only suliscribe the Barbados. The Jamaira Goveniw Liddaii. Or C M-i.ou.g. N Tamount that was needed to make ment or some organisation in ^J^ ^'^TrlTnmii^aBT'r TrtgpItdncroft. D Wood. Tl isked for. prssenlatlves to Helsinki. They He therefore moved the passing had financed the s-heme and now Farnum would be %  % %  usidered at £ one of their representaUves and M as a ranaacutatlve fiom BarrlUj Itcyto. In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station t.x iitdw LIU, Hilta Ih* following thif Ihi Hathadoa Coast aiallon • a ArlSUanl. %  %  Hoaatio. a • Colombia. %  % Eaao PotlUnd. M/S Tllla UorUlon. %  t IIISI'KII. Leopard, t %  rtndra a • America, a a. Ifllcla Bolivia, %  %  Alcoa Patriot. %  %  bropa, % %  S Boaa. %  %  Brail I. • I Navlah*, %  a. Mont* Udala. • • in r* Oeaan. %  Bodaa. %  Tn-u.pi.i.i. Of the resolution. Mr. F. C. Goddard (E) aid thai h was very glad th" resolution bad come down becaie Farnum, in addition to being at the top of nil form, was not only champion cycost of Barbados, but of the Wei indies. Unfortunately he said that they Hill, A Beull, D. Seul Lambart. V CorbUi. C si mil. E. nunla. S].rlriar. J> Blngh. T Corbbl. ii.il. C Alaiidar I. Marcano n AMTKSOA i Tavlop. Ha.th-1 UiaUiwaiic l rw badoa. What was more, if Barba*" : %  bute t*' the aandinj ot a repre_ scnlative as far aj llelhinki. It like the Football A>sociation would have been more apprecuiwhich collected a lot of money, live if it had been done on a West The safest investment in the colIndian basis that was, candidates ony now wflb sport and he did not Look at the difference Pcpsodcnt makes to your smile! That"s because Pcpsodent contains a special ingredient called Irium, it gets rid of dull him on I your teeth —mikes them wohderfully white! Iny'iiM one tixck your teeth become brighter, uhiler than ever before. itwhole group think ther should vote that S~ Hr E -~* ftzsssttr" 1 ?,ha ,urpo "jffllUted soon enouiti wltn "" tether, but to seltcl an in4ivl' 1 .T P ~,n "uTuutt th. reason " "* >" %  . o.n, why they had to send him the Jamaica team and not wiUt was, because Trinidad h.nd nol decided to send anyone to upresent their colony until vary 111 ant 1 j W. had in mind months ago lubscriptlons IO send Farnum to Helsinki, but The Finance Committee also .,.,. (|a ,| tu ,|o it throUKh Jamaica" J made provision from Loan Fundn ^jd. Of $204,000 for the purchase of M,. Goddar-I reminded honourJJJJ certain heavy machinery for exn i,| ( members that Olympic) %  only held once In four years tist In financing his r-pec tally when he was going aa %  .-.e of the delegates of the Jamsiot group, was a waste of time ..nd money. Thenwere a lot of people interested in sport in the island and i' thr cause were a-. WtOlibj Bg ..i-ie going to be told it was. MB vj:. ..f ihe l>ers present who attended ) kind of sport In tin ltd have pulled their pockets and subscribed to the fund spon....atlng and land clearing hire to farmer* in rural areas, in im d athletes of such standard did &&? ""* %  ** %  ' cU 1 .* nd '"" iirsris: to s? iss'd&s No appetite.' No pep? The • rich, blood buildioa: properties of YEAST-PHOS will /t-i,-a, lent energy and will a*eep you fit' 'YEAST-PHOS GENERAL IONIC ,!.. to TOWGHT-'im.W into your miner — take a Rood look si your terth. f\ K ^\SV* W s NfXT— Clean your lecih • lib Pcpwslcni. Do Out momma anJ evening, for mtH — Smite into your mirror asain . youll *ee bow a week of Pepsudcni msfcei your teeth whiter, •imply danling. \ B COMPLEMENT fo HEALTH \\ ggf ihcsc healthful Acrtex shin* and >ou IMdMa your body against cxlrcmes of icmperaiure The secret lies in ihe millions of liny windows in ihe V weave which allow jti in\iiible W— bMnaet Ol *•' >•' clothe and comfort your Ktdy, kecping KM cool in ihe IKJI SPELMAL CASH OFFER GALVANISED CORRUGATED 24 Gailfc x 6 ft, 7 ft.. 8 ft. long (S $5.00. $5.04. $7.36 prr Sheet 28 r.....i;.x 8 ft, t ft., 10 ft. lone S $5.S0, ?li.::li. $7.00 per Shot GALVANISM) RIDGE CAPS 15 ins. wide x 6 feet Ions (it $2.62 each GALVANISED WIRE NAILS 37c. per lb. RUBBER ROID ROOFING 3 feat wide x 36 feet long @ 110.00 per Roll Last Week for this Attractive Offer BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD.