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


—

ESTABLISHED 1895





GOVERNOR OPE

Freedom Of T.U’s|

From Political
Influence Stressed

HiS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR, Sir

Alfred Savage, K.C.M.G., yesterday morning
opened the first Caribbean Trade Union Conference
to be held under the aegis of the Inter-American Re-
gional Organisation (O.R.I.T.) of the International
Confederation of Free Trade Unions (I.C.F.T.U.)
in the Legislative Council Chamber in the presence

of a representative gathering of Government Offi-
cials and members of the Legislature.

In his opening address, His Excelleney told the dele-
gates to the conference that “a vast field of endeavour is
open to the International Confederation of Free Trade
Unions,” and added, “development and improvement come
by honest, patient, and constructive effort and co-operation
on the part of all concerned.”

His Excellency continued: They pease
will’ not be achieved by misre
presentation or by selective igno-
rance, or by courses advocated TO-DAY being a Bank
for biassed political motives by Holiday the next issue of
men who seek to dominate the the Barbados Advocate will
world. Your work must also be be on SATURDAY.
based upon real and _ intimate







3 ENTE

iS €. T.U. CONFERENCE



¢.. MEETING



Michelin, Ramsey
Get O.B.E., MBL.



Colonel Michelin, Commissioner of Police, has bee
\ appointed an Officer of the Order of the Britich Empire
and Mr. Hugh Ramsey, Office Superintendent, Departmer
of Science and Agriculture has been appoi ted to be a
Member of the Order of the British Empire itn the Ques

Birthday Honours’ list published to-day

lke, Taft Race
Neck And Neck
In S. Dakota

NEW YORK, June 4,
General Dwight D. Eisenhower

Other appoint
ents of interest
» the West. In-

re

Kenneth Wil-
a m Blackburne,
mCGovernor of the
vard Islands
and Ma for Gen-
bert ‘Ar-
thur Ros Nev-
le, Governor of
the Bah





lay reduced to a few hundred ws ~
. oy fe? t { x"
Senator Robert ( { ym

ad in their neck and neek =
publiean primary race at pander . Of ee
Order of &t

suth Dakota—the last directly
ween them—and as he did 80
Yaft’s headquarters in Washing-
prepared to concede defeat .. Y MICHELIN Ne Knight
Political observers were chary ort Bachelor include
out predicting of the final] Senneth Kennedy O’Conor, Chief
ult. But Eisenhower's last hour] Justice in Jamaica and Thoma
urge today induced most of them} Weston Johns Taylor, Prin

to believe that the final few]|of the University College of the

Michael and St,
seorge)






sh ar ee aan eturns would put the soldier-/| West Indies,
oe of the problemis' or the atesman in the lead. Battle to CBE.
B vou represent . he last ballot box seemed inevi-]| C.B.E. (Command ar as
Business Session S t Bl k table Victory for Bisenhower| Order of the Pritist En nite)
2 ‘ ovie Ss oc will cost Senator Taft all the] Civil Divisior Colonel Aidinatel
The Conference which adjourn- < state’s fourteen nominating dele-|George Curphe Or tid ae.
ed tor the remainder of yesteraay B l d uates to the July national con-]| vices Ja , ry B y
pending the arrival of other cote er In oa S vintion in Chicago which will taktueves aos a Sait eae ic JS "
gates who did not arrive in time nar ar the Republican candidate | British Guiana +
. 2 5 2 i. ’ » ' : for the Presidential electior
for the opening due to the diffi aad @ BERLIN, June, 4 MR. C. P. ALEXANDER, a member of the Sub-Committee of O.R.K%, .smiles as he shakes hands with His Excellency the Governor, Sir Alfred |} overnbes For “the "South ‘Dakot . O.B.E.
culty of air passages, will hold its | bl ms pet — communists Savage on His Excellency’s arrival yesterday morning to open the Carib bean Trade Union Conference held under the anspices of O.R.L.T. of primaty is not only the last head<6 +, ).B.E. (Officer of the British
first business session today at 2 tans ed oF guarded all streets the LC.P.T.U. in the Legislative Council Chamber. on clash between feeb tener a i! mpire)—-Terence Bertrand Com-
p-m., and it is expected that Sir Fas ing from West Berlin into Mr. Alexander later replied to His Excelloncy’s be en Addfess to the Conference. Others seen in the picture are Major Denis Vaughn, Teft, wut theirs most crucial sissiong, Assistant Administrator
George Seel, Head of C.D. & W. Bast Germany as Soviets blasted A.D.C. to His Excellency, Mr. G@. H. Adams and Mr. F. - Walon S Political Gxpiteinent iy tb Crrenada, Windward Isl:
will address the conference when | Britain for blockading the Soviet > ? at i

it reassembles tomorrow morning. | ©ontrolled Radio Berlin.

‘ ‘ » West Berlin police headquar’- Ki LS +
Am matters ie
coca ae decade sion “to a ers said each of 147 streets con- tisca urvey

Conference are (1) the nomina- necting West Berlin and the

rj : . Soviet zone of Germany were I R >, a *
tion of the Conference Board; j,0--icaded or manned by Soviet Ss ea Ly

(2) the approval of the Con-
ference By-laws (3) Appoint-

ments of the Credentials and coving gone wi +n al
Resolutions Commission: (4) Soviet zone without special per-| Resolution

soldiers or East German police to

Report of ICFTU and ORIT mits. House of Assembly, the Leader of|
G,. H. Adams took |

’ z .| British troops for the second
and (5) the appointment of the straight day laid siege to Radio

Work Commissions to deal with 7.1; * ha
various tantters, relating to thei penny 8 Soviet onchve in ¥
workers, trade union education
and unemployment. Twenty-foun.Russian guards and



Shortly after the opening S¢s- an unknown number of radio em-' Consideration
sion yesterday, Cables were re-'ployees still were trapped there|Survey must precede
ceived fr-m Hon. T. A, SEs by the surprise action carried out’ year Plan that Government pro-

show of Grenada and Mr: F. J.
Carasco of St. Lucia.

The Cable from Mr, Marryshow }
read: BEST WISHES FOR SUC-!

dawn,—U.P. Resolutions



CONFERENCE. SOLIDARITY
OF WORKERS IN PURPOSE
AND DIRECTION IS ESSEN- ARRIVES IN B.G.

TIAL TO WEST INDIAN SAL_| From Our Own Correspondent) |
VATION. That from Mr. Carasco) GEORGETOWN, June 4,
read: FOR CONFERENCE FRA-)} The two-man preliminary mis- |
TERNAL GREETINGS FROM} sion trom the World Bank arrived
MY UNION AND MYSELF./in British Guiana to-night, to
DEEPLY REGRET MY UN-jinvestigate the colony’s capital
AVOIDABLE ABSENCE. I HOPE} requirements for development
AND PRAY THAT ‘YOUR DE-) purposes.
LIBERATIONS WILL BE SUC- Depending on the report of this
CESSFUL AND THAT YOUR! mission, a full mission from the
@ On Page 5 Bank will visit the colony later,



but never
lists.

Industry, Union Leaders

Called To White House

WASHINGTON. June 4.

United States steel industry leaders and trade union-

ists have been summoned to a White House conference
tomorrow to diseuss the nation-wide steel strike, Represen-
tatives of the country’s seven largest steel firms today,
accepted a White House invitation to the Conference.

from Major

list.

ers to 986



The 65,000-member Sen Men man, said

ers’ Union went on strike on Mon- STARTING ON MONDAY
day only minutes after the Su-|| the exciting adventure story
preme Court had ruled against | SLOW BOAT TO MAR-
President Truman’s order seizing SEILLES

the nation’s steel mills to avert a by Michael Hastings.
strike over wages, Book your copy of the

Today, the strike had affected TENING / 1OC:s ;
nearly 95,000 other workers in-| EVE ont ATI

cluding 26,000 coal miners, more
than 35,000 railwaymen who were

idle or under lay-off orders, and| CHARLES, WALCOTT

broadcasts,

steel workers PHILADELPHIA, June 4

The strike has reduced the pro- Ezzard Charles was favoured at| The third and
duction of United States steel by | twelve to five to shatter ring pre-j}Amateur Athletic

about 90 per cent. Men refuse to|cedent Thursday night by recap- Barbados

work without a new wages con-|turing the heavyweight crown | today and perhaps the main fei a-
tract. from Jersey Joe Walcott in their tures on today’s programme
—U.P. fight here. —(U.P.) Ithe match race between Agostini |

- : - tof Trinidad







STRANGE EGG

five mile



A DEFORMED EGG and two small eggs of normal shape were rae,

brought into the “Advocate” by Rita Norville of King’s Village, | (,,,)
King St., who said that they were laid by one of her fowls which is is. 5 "
about a year old. 1 Seh¢
When t fowl first started to lay abont three months ago, she laid The
eggs of normal size The fowl ceased to lay and has just started |
again. In general appea s the fowl itself is quite normal and /th« 1
healthy. The deformed e laid on Monday ' Michelin









enforce the ban on travel] to the During the debate | on a money |

the House, Mr,
opportunity to
‘hat the Fiscal Survey was ready |
sector, and prevented all|.nd they might get copies |
employees from entering it.|anda of the week to study.



by the British yesterday before) poses to embark upon,

large sums of money have been
celayed pending consideration of |

CESS OF THE TRADE xiv, WORLD BANK MISSION |the Fiscal Survey.

‘Reds Ta Account
For 1,000 U.N.

Prisoners
PANMUNJOM, June

neg¢ sISEOFS demand-



U.N. truce
ed an immediate
nearly 1,000 United Nations sol-

diers captured by eee

The demand wae made in a note

Harrison, senior
his communist
Korean General Nam fl

note was a
91 US. and

allied delegate to

British Commioen
wealth troops which the allies be-
lieve were captured by commun-
ists but whose names
appeared on any prisoner
The ninety one names brought
unaccounted
3rig. General William

the total of
P. WNuckols,
obtained from
publications,

prisoner letters
tial” sources.—U.P.

‘Devil Takes The
Hindmost”’ At
20.000 iron, ove sniners whe soe-| — BIGHT TONIGHT | Kerisington Today



Assoc siation

VATICAN CITY, June 4 ' i . >

Pope Pius XI, suffering from a NEW YORK, June 4 Allies Protest For Y Y ee a kia
cold with a slight temperature was The body of Ralph (Buck) Em ‘ 4 or ou, our amily an nendas
aid by his doctor today to need no 36-year-old ex-convict Rhee 8 Action
only a period of rest because of too known as the jewel thief, was Ite
many tiring audiences, But Vati-' ‘ound riddled with bullets in a PUSAN, KOREA, Jute 4. $ @asy,.,

in sources said the Pope planned srookly n suvter, a pours eens Britain joins the United States i

o resume his schedule, though may have played a part in the, an yparently successful dip- Kt ¢. iL
modified, tomorrow when he, is theft of 2 crowns from the Catho- pate: meen ast against President $s a3sw soe

and Inniss of Barba-

|cos and the cycle race for Ladies | the Vatican Palace to take a one-

'hour walk in the gardens.
There will be the

classes that 7
“B”, Intermediate and “A”
Then there
thrilling cycling event
Takes the Hindmost”
“4 riders are going to try
be called off the track as
pveliat to pass the finishing ine
auitornatically

|When they were told they could

after every

S timniniaved
The final
will also be

run off today
will be Car

|: gainst Liddell of British Guiana
nd Matthieu of Trinigiad

ge

Inspection Of
‘Combermere Cadets

On Tuesday é
|r olonal R, T Miphelin,

out his annual





Walter Ogle Fraser, D ci
fever pitch here today as votes }yjal Treasurer, British Guiane

increased for Eisenhower who] Herbert Chay Muller hia
| Cormmauarrist |) sks ti gampaien spice ie gerviees in eilsh Horas
ies Oo ( i nj tonight at his Kansas hometown} Solomon Hochoy M sioner @

. Commissioner of

ot Abilene When counting| Labour, Tr c
: 3) L. , Trinidad. Kenneth Ray-
St rike Fails osed late last night Senator] mond Ingraham, Director { Tele-

Taft with over 60,000 votes ted a

e communications, Bahan Col
‘ r Kisenhower hy a couple thous] pet sala leyabnime aner RB gee.
Russians Get Ready PARIS, Juve 4. fii Bt a? milsy iay "| oer, Raga fownena ice
«









toda Commi oli
: nmisioner of lice rbados
a French communists today failed, Senator lead was down te a few liye; Otter be ir Cea : li het —_
v) ey : ‘ ces dre \ fewe ‘ y gpre BH, EBters mM
A TTLEE to bring off strike throughout | hundreds with fewer than 200] missioner of the Cayman Islands
he country in protest against the: voting districts to declare theiv| paw Senior District Commissioner,
wrest of party leader Jaeques| results, ae

British Guiana



COPENHAGEN, June 4.

yuclos, Only five of the capital’






i 4 | {It seemed probable that the O.B.E. (Honorary) Father
Britain’s former Prime Minister, Clement Attlee said 2,000 buses. failed to leave the ‘ fw | result would not be known ' Cornelius Benedict Osendorf. :
here to-day that Ww 3 “sh Leh sabe. es. ith morning and all\ioday. Byen it tah im 6 ES uD. publie services in the Bahamas.
7 the ' eels were “venting |) Tere ape © MEE UMermpber of the Pyeiat
a conference with the Russians as soon as they are pre- | normally. |recount, so or is the margin Empire)-—Salamat Ali, for publ
pared to talk.” Post Office workers and em-=| < ‘qted to be, oe , eeeae

: A rvices in Trinidad Marior
satin ~ ployees of other public services; The nip and tuck Republican | Cowpe aite s 3¢
Attlee who arrived here by air from London on his]|!5o ignorea the strike which the|race in South Dakota overshad- | oj. perthwaite and Mrs. Bally

singh for social z slfare wo
way to the Social Democratic Conference in Sweden added |:ommunist dominated General|owed_ the Democratic ingh for social and welfare

primary in | j,






é ‘ Jamaica, Arthur Ritchie Heni-
‘the stronger we are the better.” iConfederation of Labour had’ that state and the two _ parties riks, for public service in Jamaic
nke \ ri ¢ val ) » i ‘% fornia .
“He endorsed the line on Com-|:inked & ith lain for wage | conte in California also held i¢ aptain John Frederick George

China taken by Herbert creases | yesterday, But Senator — Estes | Folmes, out of island Development

he 7 Ss é 2 ’ < é “T's $ i ne ma : r
mn, Hee last night deolaring The Communist ittempt to) Kefauver’s outstanding popula: Engineer, Bahamas. James Ken-

nunist
Morri ‘ ;
Fi ‘we want to have representat = ty iralyse the nation’s rail com-| victories and winning of delegates neth Luck, auditor, British
arnum For ; ave representatives | nications appears to be a com-| was j ’
}
!





* of an effective government of an event of supreme impor-|ana, Claude Mann, Divi
y 7
Finland Fund

: “A plete failure’, said a spokesman|tance in the democratic contest.| Officer, Special Reserve 1
China in the United Nations.” He) .4 the Ministry of the Interior] He bowled over uninstructed Trinidad. Soward Regnoia
aid the “greatest danger is an- mming up the position at mid-/lists of delegates picking up 68] for public service in the Leewar«
Donations for the fund to ther outbreak of war,” But he
defray the expenses of Ken
Farnam to the Olympic games

ot rnorning uP delegates in California and eight|Islands. Hugh Owen Rar
was “neither too optimistic nor in South Dakota, —~UP, Office Superintendent De party
too pessimistic.” r
in Helsinki next month are







oe of Science and Agricul

' Att - who stayed here an hou aan : : ndoe, Maior John Murres ¥ te
accepted at Barclays Bank, aid, “I should prefer “ang te wo UN Tear Down 6 DIF FROM EXPLOSION so wal y ablie Murs in Ber-

the Royal Bank of Canada, apne at this state on the muda

i
|
and the office of the Advo bour Party's attitude towards ‘th "ORT-OF- SPAIN, Trinidad, British Empire Medal (Militar
cate tiflcat f tt 1 ag Koj e Red la Ss rane 4 ! 'F ld FE
+ j ratification of 1 genera ON . June Yivision) Pitzgerald Fdward
GOAL .. .. $2,880.00 “ J 5 ear

Amt. Pr pyre $1694 ment with Western Germany. furbjorn Musum, 25 third officer Sergeant of Works Platoon in the
mt. ‘ev. CK, . 624,82



















Brig. General Haydon L, Boat-

Gangster Found ne who took command of the

island and its 80,000 prisoners

34 on the Norwegian tanker G line v
wants thinking over, eepsetuce hes Bian tanker Gundine | Jamaica Battalion
L, King collected cf an agreement is one thing but _ KOJB ISLAND, June 4. which exploded and burned here British Empire Medal (Civil
at Kensington , 5.80 ratification ig another.” U.S. troops behind Patton tanks} Monday died of burns Wednesday | pivision)— Christopher Barzillas
Some of the Clerks | He said he was stil! in favour end a eold steel of bayonets} 1 hospital, raising the number of Antrobus, Turnke Prison D
of A. C. A. and lof Britain’s assoriation rather *t0’med into three prisoner of war] tatalities to six @ On Page 3
Bridgetown Petty ‘than participation in the European ‘ mpounds and wiped out the last ——= = en
Debt Court 8.00 rmy, symbols of communist deflance on|)\ eS RAFF AIAS
we ceaesl Houinal 18.20 Asked by correspondents wheth-| his strifetorn island \\
The St. Philip Ch. * jer he thought Anglo-American) Jy g plitz operation they rip-]}ij
Boys’ School... 5.08 co-operation could be improved,| |..4 down . illegnl flags and
St. Lucy’s Boys’ | Attlee replied, “theoretically propaganda banners, arrested Re, {
School .... 4.87 everything could be improved. | ‘commissare”’ who have ruled f
The Society Mixed But I think that co-operation be- compounds and rescued at least|?) IN THE
School 5.00 wt our two countries is Fy eventeen bound anti-communist
-_— ood, wn
Total $1,671,27 ——

i
ivictims of mock courts,
i}
t
i

COFrris
WORLD





than three weeks ago person-

ee a | Riddled With 5 ‘Uirtcted the cleanup.
Pope Pius Mt Ba “up.





*xpected ta receive small groups | |i ae ngman Rhee’s seizure of power

f pilgrims 1e crowns valued at $100,000

Its coffee wade
inthe cup

for Truman fearing new
The 76-year-old Pontiff to-day ere stolen from Regina Pacis Korea rrumar mering ne

ba , . nplications in the truce talks
eee | ae ot oe naueed Rhee és call off plans for

ad been taken for a ride in gang- iesolving the National Assem.

and fashion, police said, and
jumped from a car in a gutter on

Church affairs but cancelled
morning audiences. He left his
ipartments on the third floor

in isolated street. cted to reply to Truman to-

for a few days’. Rhee is ex- {

i
He was shot twice in the chest, }â„¢2rroy A spokesman said the
ind onee in the head. | eply would be couched in’ dip-
He had planned to receive Police said he had a record of Jomatic terms.”
eral hundred children today Ib: Alec Adarr British Charge

investigating a possible gangland {1 qupelese here aid Britain
upports” the stand taken

not be received they held prayers|feud over the division of the ’
ae in the note to Rhee,
'
|

eight arrests since 1933, They are



for his health in the Pasilica of} chrine loot
Saint Peter U.P. —U.P.
On Saturday the Pope is giving
audience to Cardinal Francis
Spellman, Archbishop of New
York who arrives in Rome from
Naples tonight with 600 American
pilgrim from tt International
Eucharist gre eld last
week in Barcelon





New Premier To
Name Cabinet

SAIGON, June, 4 of the national army, thus help-



























F ¥ a é in formed sources said anti-'ing the already over burdened
India Choose 8 / 4 c munist Nguyen Van Tam French forces fighting ‘in Indo-
+ 12 ‘ ‘ who replace he Vietnam Pre-, China ]
For First Test t nies Tran Van Huu yesterday is A spokesman of the Ministry|
expected t unnounce a new gov-|of the Associated States of Indo-| Miaeate te the 2
LONDON, June 4 nment ithin 48 hour The China in Paris said late last night) ees tor Nest
The Indian cricket team to meet incement of the switch in| that the Emperor’ sensational | Pe
England in the first Test match] premiers ordered by the move wa entirely i domestic Bells added to % e
Leeds on Thursday ill be} Vietnam Emperor Dao Dai was affair in which the Fre nch gov- flavour. ii)
elected from the following four-{made personally by forme Min- ernment played no part — eo pee oe eens atmo EI ta as Ne eee
teen players: V. S. Hazare, D. K.! ister of the Interior guyen Van However observer believec ‘ me
Gaek\ d, P. Roy, P. R. Umrigar,|Tam during a press conference the change in Premier indi- On Sale at All Grocers
V. L. Manjrekar, H. R. Adhikari,|here yesterday cated that the Vietnam ruler in- }) °
D. G. Phadkar, M. K. Mantri,S.G.4 Tt is believed that the Emperor t using a stronger hand in {ff
Shinde, Ghulam Ahmed, H. G | ordered the move to intensify the Communist rebel T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.—Agents.
Gaekwad, C. D. Gopinath, G. S.lthe war against Con r almost half Ind
Ramchand, C. T. Sarwate —U.P ebel i speed the fort China.—U.P = PE =





PAGE TWO





Caub Calling

IS EXCELLENCY the
ernor and Lady Savage
companied by Major Dennis
Vaughn, Private Secretary,
tended the opening af the Carib
bean Trade Union Conference
which was held in the Legislative
Council Chambers yesterday
morning.

Secretary, C.D. & W.
R. AND MRS. J. H. H.
VAUGHAN and two chil-
dren arrived from England on
the S.S. Golfito on Sunday and
are staying at the Hastings Hotel
Mr. Vaughan whoa is from the
Colonial Office has come to take
the place of Mr. B. E. Rolfe as
Secretary to the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare.

Gov-



ac-

at-



Intransit
NTRANSIT from England on
the SS. Cottica on Sunday
On her way to Trinidad was Miss
Jarrette, daughter of Dr Jarrette,
Radiologist of the Colonial Hos-
pital, Trinidad.
Dr. and Mrs. R. Salmond were
at the Baggage Warehouse to
meet her.

‘
On Caribbean Tour
Me S. MELLOR, Export Man-

ager of the West Indian
Department of the Calico Printers’
Association, Manchester, England,
is now making a tour of the
Caribbean in the interest of his
firm. He arrived here on Sunday
by the S.S. Golfito for about two
weeks on business and is staying

at the Ocean View Hotel,
Before returning home, he
hopes to visit Trinidad, British

Guiana, Jamaica and some of the
smaller territories,

‘ .
To Reside in U.S.A.
EAVING on Monday by

B.W.1A. for Puerto Rico en
route to the U.S.A was Miss Ruby

Roach, daughter of Mrs. Miriam

Skinner of Black Rock,

Michael. She has gone to reside

with relatives in Brooklyn,
Many of her relatives and

friends were at Seawell to wish
her bon voyage.
Official Reporter
R. F. G. DOUGLAS, Official
Reporter of the Legislative



Council, Trinidad, returned to
Trinidad on Sunday by * the
Elders ‘and Fyffes §.S. Golfito

after spending two months’ holi-
day with his relatives at Pas-
sage Road,

Accompanying him were Miss
E. Carrington and his three
daughters.

From U.K.

MONG the passengers arriv~

ing from England on Sun-

day by the S.S. Golfito were
Mrs. E, Hargreave and her
daughter Miss S. M. Hargreave.
Mr. Hargyreave who is Chief

* Electrical Engineer with C.D.C.
for Dominica and St. Vincent,
came over last week by BG.

Airways to meet his family and
they are staying at the Windsor
Hotel.







ts amt

First in 36 Years
perme his first visit to Bar-
bados in thirty-six years is
Mr. Mortimer Grogan, son of the
late Mr. Charlie Grogan, and
nephew of Mr. Bertram Grogan,
formerly Parochial Treasurer of
Christ Church
He arrived on Monday by the
Lady Rodney from Canada where
he is Vice-President and Secre-
tary-Treasurer of Canada Iron
Foundries, Limited of Montreal.
Mr. Grogan will be remaining
for two weeks’ holiday staying at
the Ocean View Hotel

Back Frem U.S.A.
R. MAURICE LEAUH, Sec-
retary of the Barbados Co-
operative Cotton Factory, Ltd.,
returned from the U.S.A, via
Puerto Rico on Monday by B.W.1.A
after spending a holiday.

Exhibition at the Museum
N EXHIBITION of Models
began at the Museum on
Saturday last and will continue
until Saturday, 21st June. Also
on exhibition at the Museum are
the prize-winning posters and pro-
jects submitted to the League of
Empire competition.

Film Show at B.C.

HERE will be a film show at
the British Council, “Wake-
ficid,” Whitepdtk Road for adults,
at 8.15 p,m, on Friday, June 6th.
Tne programme includes British
ivcws, English Criminal Justice,
and Your Children and You.
The usual Saturday morninr,
show for children will take place
on Saturday, 7th June, at 9 a.m.
Tornadoes
HE Tornadoes will start at
2.16 p.m,, just after Gan-
net and Rogue, in the Frontenac
Cup Race which will be sailed in
Carlisle Bay this afternoon,
r. ae.

NL. es
Successful Pupil

EWS has been received that
Miss Ruth Feldman, daugh-
ter of Mr, and Mrs. G. G. Feld-
man of Navy Gardens, has passed
her first year’s examination.
Ruth, who is a former pupil of
St. Winifred’s Girls’ School, went
up to King’s Collega, England,
jJast year to study Geography.
She sends her warm regards to
old friends and seys that she is a
member of the Swimming Club
and has already won races there,
thanks to the practices she has
had here in Barbados. She also
visits the West Indian Club and
has met many boys from Jamaica
and Trinidad and she especially
enjoys the calypsos.

On Holiday

R. CARLOS E. CLARKE,

merchant of Swan Street,
left on Sunday by the Golfito for
Trinidad where he will spend
about ten days’ holiday with his
son-in-law and daughter, Dr. and
Mrs. R. M. F. Charles of Arima.

For U.K. Holiday




2. Coe R, LLOYD-STILL,
Medical Superintendent of

the Mental Hospit was among
the passengers lea g the island



cn Sunday night by the s.s. Colom-

bie for the United Kingdom for
about six months’ holiday. He
was accompanied by his wife, a

Dental Surgeon of Bridgetown.

Also leaving for the United
Kingdom by the Colombie on
Sunday were Mr. A. R. Toppin,

Managing Director of Messrs. T.
Geddes Grant Ltd., and Mrs. Top-
pin of “Newhaven”, Hastings.
They have gone up for a holiday.

En Route to West Africa

RS. L. L. TOPPIN of “El-

ridge”, Fifth Avenue, Belle-
ville and wife of Mr. Toppin,
Governor-Director of J. B. Leslie
& Co., Ltd., left on Sunday by the
Colombie for England intransit for
West Africa. She was accompan-
ied by her son Charles.

Mrs. Toppin has gone to visit her
son-in-law and daughter, Capt.
and Mrs, P. H. Duke. Capt. Duke
is Superintendent of Police of
Kumasi District.

After spending a week in Lon-
don, Mrs. Toppin and her son will
travel to West Africa by the Elder
and Dempster Line s.s. Apapa.

Professor of Mathematics

EAVING to-day by B.G. Air-
ways for ee after
spending a week's holiday ar
Saaee . “Acera”, Rockley, are
Mr. E. S. Keeping, Professor of
Mathematics of the University of
Alberta in Canada and his wife
who is also at the University as
Lecturer in Mycology.



They are making a tour of the
Caribbean with the view of see-
ing as many of the islarids as they
possibly could. They left Canada
on May 20 and are due to return
home about July 1.

Keeping said that this is
their ‘first visit to Barbados vale
they have found rather interes -
ing especially the flowers and he
various kinds of fruit like mange,
paw-paw and ae fruit whic

uf all new to them.
"ee said that they had euvered
a great deal of the island =
very much enjoyed the hospita a
of the people who were extremely
kind to them.

From Venezuela

R. A. E. STEWART, an offi-
M cial of the Shell Caribbeap
Petroleum Company, Las Piedras,
Falcon, Venezuela, arrived in the
island on Monday to spend two
months’ holiday. He is accompan~
ied by his wife and three year old
son, They are staying at Maresol
Beach Flats. 5

This is Mr. Stewart’s second
visit to the island, but the first
time he is staying in a furnished
flat and is therefore staying for
two months instead of two weeks.

If You Know How...

Few of us have the gift of great
beauty—most of us have the more
exciting gift of potential beauty.
Nature is very wise, we
know, but all the better for a little
stimulation—we've found out. It is
niways through little ways—the
small attention to our person—that
we can.suggest that light of beauty
which seems to shine around a
woman when the desire to look
chig likeable and lovely is there.
Here ate six little steps on the
road to-allure,

Flaitering Frames

You-ean make glasses an asset
rather than a liability—by finding
the right design to flatter your
face . . even correct feature-
faults, Frames decorated at. outer
cornersy harlequin designs, make
close-sét eyes look wider set, Ac-
cent along the top line counter-
balances a square jaw, Long oval
designs: slim down plump faces





ones,
Silky Smooth Legs
You can keep legs silky-smooth

and hairless by having them
“stripped’ severy second or third
month, Get someone to help with
home treatment; it’s difficult to do
yourself'....or, better, have it
done professionally. Rub legs
with hand-cream every day for at
least a week following a wax
treatment, to prevent soreness and
keep skin smooth,
Simple But True

You can take inches off your
waist and tum by doing this very
simple exercise as. often as you
can remember, Just breathe in
deeply, and then lift all the front
muscles of the torso—bosom, dia-
phragm, waist, upper and lower
stomach, in that order. Pull them
in and up—as far as they will
possible go—hold for a few sec-
onds, and then relax

For Better Nails

You can make nails stronger,

smoother , .

by ke eping them out of water con-
taining strong household deter-
gents, (Wear rubber gloves or
use a hand cream), Massage them



4; 7+ and prevent — or
...,deep lenses foreshorten long CUT, Splitting and peeling—first

FROM HEADACHES NOW

| Simply take a tablet of

WHIZZ

It's Simply Wonderful for relieving

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—Agents.

each night with iodine oil, Leave
off varnish for a while and use
instead a buffer and black-polish

the friction will improve blood
circulation.

Head To Toe

You can discover fresh energy—
and relief from overtaxed nerves
—by learning to relax. Get into
any comfortable position, Breathe
deeply, slowly Start relaxing
from the top of the head down—
concentrating on each set of mus-
cles in, turn and willing them to
let go. A few minutes’ real relax-
ation does almost as much gooc
as a night’s sleep.

For Better Results

You can have four lipstick col
ours for the price of two if yo
borrow the trick, well-known to
painters, of using one shade ove)
another—either way. This give
an almost luminous look, as well
as depth of shade. Colours must
of course, be chosen with judg
ment....if you prefer you cah
buy paired lipsticks, packed in ¢
transparent tube,



all

types of pain —And remember

it's foil packed for Freshness

——
ee

a

NEW ARRIVALS

HAT SHAPED WALL VASES
FEATHER PILLOWS

wee



GENUINE LEGHORN HATS

WOMEN’S WIDE BRIM

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220



YOUR SHOE STORES



$4.47
$3.53 |
j

DIAL

4606 |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Spent Two Months
FTER a two-month stay with
his sisters, Mrs. Gardiner
Foster and Mrs. Arnold Year-
wood, Mr. F, G. Howard returned
to the U.S.A. on Monday. Mr.
Howard is a Barbadian by birth
but has been living in the U.S.A.
for the past fifty years.

This was his second visit home
in five years and his impressions
are mainly that Barbados has
made a lot of progress since he
left home years ago. The fact that
Barbados now boasts of a Fishery
Department hes struck him as
something which would not have
been thought of years ago. The re-
search and the work being done
by this department was very good
indeed.

He also thought that Barbadians
had shown some enterprise in the
building of their private homes,
However, he was very much sur-
prised at the high cost of living
which they had to endure, and
relatively speaking, quite a few
every day items were higher than
they were in New York,

To say that he had: thoroughly
enjoyed his vacation, he said, was
to put it mildly and he would like
all his friends to know that he
was sincerely thankful for the
hospitality and friendship which
had made his stay such a pleasant
one.

Returns To U. S. A.

FTER spending nearly six

months’ holiday in Barba-
dos, Mrs. Louis Payne, Barbadia’

Social Worker who has been re-/
siding in New York for the pasts
30 years, returned to New York on!

Monday last.
She told Carib that she wanted

to thank all her many friends who

made her stay a happy one and
especially those who made it pos-
sible for her to be of any service
to children and the destitute of
institutions.

She promised to continue to

offer her support to various social],

organisations.

€.S.0.B.A. Meeting

Oo” COMBERMERIANS #6 are}

remi ded that there will!

be nor -union of the Old Boys’!

Association tomorrow night. An
attractive programme is being
arranged for the reunion of

July 4th,

BY THE WAY





By BEACHCOMBER

MAN is reported to have

taught a hippopotamus to}

utter a sound like “yes.”
Realists will point out that
even if every hippopotamus could
say “Yes” it would still leave the
conversation rather one-sided,
and certainly very uningeresting.
Moreover, these creatures have

their own affairs to attend to,
and all this idle talk would
probably end by making them

angry. It is far better to stare
at them without trying to bridge
the silence. A hippopotamus who
became a chatterbox would be
bound to end by saying some-
thing unfit for human ears, or,
at any rate, indiscreet.

Snibbo
EAR Sir,

SnibbBo is only the thin end
of the wedge. If it is allowed to
boom itself in a sponsored pro-
gramme, what is to save us from
a Threadgold programme, to sell
Thorogrip Garterettes, or from
Moppleton's Transparent Zinc
Roofing? We _ shall then have
these horrors on the television
screen, with beautiful air-
hostesses demonstrating the use
of Cuttle’s Electric Carpet Plough
for breaking up fragments of
dropped food. We are the heirs
of the ages, and if we really
want to go on speaking Shake-
speare’s tongue and sharing
Milton's faith and morals, we
nust learn to distinguish between

stening to Beethoven and being

adgered into buying Snibbo,
Yrs. faithfully,

Dame Elspeth Snardley-White.



GEM FOR TO-DAY

We always have time
enough, if we will but use it
aright.—Goethe.











Listening Hours

THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 1952
40—7 15 p.m 19.76% 25. 53M





400 pm. The , News,
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
St. James, 4.45 p.n Sporting Record,
§,00 p.m. Cricke:, 5.05 p.m Interlude,
525 p.m. Trooping The Colour, 5.30 p.m
Listeners’ Choice 6.00 P.m. Welsh Diary,
6.15 p.m. Just Fancy, 6.45 pm. Sports
Round-up and Programme Purade, 7.00

Pm. The News, 7.10 p.m. Home News
rom Britain
71-10 3 pom

4.10 p.m The
The Court Of

2> 53M 31.32M

-———_ smn
745 p.m. We See Britain, 7.45 p.m
Everybody Swing, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-



feel, 836 p.m. Special Despatch, 8.45
p.m Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From The
itorials, 9.00 pm, The Court Of St.

ames, $30 p.m. From The Third Pro-

gremune 10.00 p.m. The \News, 10.10 p.m.

News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Trooping The

Colour, 10.20 p.m. Oliver Twist
FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 1952

4.0—7 15 p.m 13.76M, 25 58M

4 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The Dally
Service, 4.15 p.m. Charlie Kunz, 4.30
2m. Bedtime with Braden, 5 p.m
Cricket, 5.05 p.m. Interiude, 5.15 p.m
Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m. Merchant Navy
Programme, 6.15 p.m. Invention of
Music, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up and
Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m. Home News from Britain,

7.15—-10.% p.m 2. 03M, 31. 52M

7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary, 7.45 p.m.
Song and Dance, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 6.30 p.m. World Affairs, 8.45 p.m
Interlude, 8.55 p.m, From the Editorials,
® p.m, Ring up the Curtain, 0 p.m
The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk, 10 15
p.m. Debate Continues, 10.30 p.m.’ From |
the Third Programme. |















Saturday §
Night |
THE GREAT ff
CLIFTON
and his partner

FLORENCE in a
Show full of

MAGIC
CLUB
MORGAN

A Summertime Special

DINNER
at $2.50

by Reservation only

Dial 4000

or strikingly relieved

in 63-80%" of the cases
in doctors’ tests!

* Those suffocating ‘heat waves”

“— alternating with nervous,
clammy feelings — and accom-
panied often by restless irri-
tability and nervousness — are
well-known to women suffering
the functionally-caused distress
of middle life “change”!

You want relief from such suf-
fering. And—chances are—you
can pe’ it. Thrilling relief!
Thanks to two famous Lydia
Pinkham medicines!

*Indoctors’ tests, Lydia Pinkham's
Compound and Tablets brought
relief from such distress in 63 and
80% (respectively) of the cases
tested, Complete or striking relief!

Amazing, you say? Not to the
many theusands of women who
know from experience what these
Lydia Pinkham medicines can do!

Their action —actually—is very

sclentifical



B'TOWN
(DIAL 2310)

Brought Back by
Public Demand!

The Screen’s Greatest Dancing
Team!

PLAZA

Fred Ginger
ASTAIRE & ROGERS
in

TOP
HAT

RKO RADIO RE-RELEASE

with Edward Everett HORTON
— and —

IRVING BERLIN
(Himself)

And the most popular Songs:

“TOP HAT, WHITE TIE &
TAILS”

“CHEEK TO CHEEK”
“THE PICCOLINO” & Others.

THURS. Jume 5th

445 & 8.30 p.m. Also
FRIDAY 2.30 & 445 & 8.30
p.m. & Continuing Daily 4.45
& 8.30 p.m.







How Lydia Pinkham’s works
It acts through a woman's sym-
pathetic nervous system to give
relief from the “hot flashes” and
other functionally-caused dis-
tresses of “change of life.”

Don’t put it off! Get Lydia Pink-



modern. They exert a i ham’s Vegetable Compound or new,
calming, soothing effect! : improved Tablets with added iron
*Try Lydia Pinkham’s on the basis (trial size only 59¢).
ft eeu Scene yous, t00, Wonderful — too — for the fine.
lon’ essed relief from those tional pains, cramps, “ “
terrible “hot flashes” and wea! feelings and other discomfort of

kness
so common in ;‘change of life,".#-.... monthly menstrual periods! —~-







REMEMBER THE NAME

|| ENGLISH ELECTRIC

I NEVER SUFFER |

PRODUCTS



REFRIGERATOR

ECONOMY
COMBINED



FOR
ENGLISH

PRODUCTS

CALL
MANNING & CO,, LTD.

Electrical Dept.

— oe
SSS









ALL
ELECTRIC

— Dial 4289



WASHING
MACHINE



THURSDAY, JUNE







}
LEOLSESPESE SSS FSIS CSS

GAIETY

|$ The Garden—St. James
i To-day (only) 5 & 8 30 p.m
BLACK EAGLE (William Bishop)
DESERT VIGILANTE
Charles Starrett
—————











Rub away the pain-‘
ful torment of muscu-
lar sprains and bruises.
A.1. White Liniment pene- |
trates to the source of the |
Pain. Its soothing warmth
brings welcome relief. Buy







Friday & Sat. 830 p.m
a bottle today! “HELLZA POPPIN” and
“BAGDAD” (Celor)

Maureen O'HARA
PLS SPAS LP SSFES

—_



COLGATE

BATTAL)
MRT INA MN GelU
WO




ee



Always brush your teeth
right after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM



TO COMPLETE
HOME-DENTAL CARE





PURVEYORS OF CLASSY MOVIES

*y
*
%,,

Present To-day, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

JAMES MASON



The TRUE story of the
most fabulous spy of all time!
EVA mY at a
aE atl
WORLD HAD SWORN
te







Your Midnite Rendezvous
SATURDAY, JUNE 71H, 12 O'CLOCK
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
PLUS
IN THE DUST
AND

THE DOLLY SISTERS

INTRUDER



. PSEC LIE PDP L EEO PD PELE LAPP AD EAD POPOL IAOE,
&

s %
.

$ %
% %
% %
0 seme ak a SLUR esl AB re - $
‘ é Ss

8 BRIDGETOWN BARBAREE OISTIN

~ Diath. Gate (DIAL 6170) (Dial 8404)

x a Last 2 Shows To-day || to-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

% To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m 4.30 & 8.30 p.m - >
% Friday (3 Shows) “BLONDE RANSOM

¢ Technico'or Double . ¥
@ 2.20-4.45 & 8.30 p.m









4 “DAUGHTER OF and ~
Yand continuing daily 4.45 ROSIE O'GRADY’ “SLEEPING CITY”
x and 8.0) “wy iicequ June Haver ——$ >
% IRVING BERLIN'S Gordon MacRae & To-day’s Special %
$ “7 “STORY of 1.20 p.m,
°° -
q OP SEABISCUIT
% HAT Shirley Temple ae Eiciegs 3
X Fred Ginger To-day’s Spociz ' y
A § ay’s § ial a . J
SASTAIRE POGERS Sener FRONTIER REVENGI
° THEY MADE ME Lash La rue %
Gea ata machiet tat ue oe I
@To-day's Special 1.30 p.m A CRIMINAL Fuzzy St. John %
x “BLACK EAGLE” John Garfield also [| =
; a. —————

g William BISHOP & FACING YOUR Friday and Sat. ¥

DESERT VIGILANTE DANGER 445 & 8.30pm. &

Charles STARRETT Friday 4.45 & 8.30





x =|} and cantinuing daijy |] “BACHELOR AND THE%,

BSat. Special 9.30 & 1.301 warmer Bros. BOBBY SOXER” 3

$ Roy Rogers Double Technicolor Action Gary Grant & x

~ SONG OF TEXAS & “COLT 4%77|| “SEALED canco” ¥

¢ RIDING DOWN THE Dana Andrews ,,

> CANYON Ruth Rotnait ——_

% Zachary Scott Midnite Sat.

% ee mat i Saecoh Scott Charles Starrett Double
“ BARY PIRATE” || Sat. Special 1.30 p.m |}., i

% Donald Woods & “COWBOY CAVALIER’ || RBNEGADES OF ante

8 “RETURN OF THE Jimmy Wakley & SAGE” and

x DURANGO KID” “SSLVER RAIDERS” || “SOUTH OF pear

% Charles Starrett Whip Wilson VALLEY”

of »
PPESEECL ECC LLL EAP LCL LLL LLL

(Dial 5170) Pr AT A

BARBAREES
Opening FRIDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

RANDOLPH SCOTT RUTH ROMAN

WARNER BROS: BIG-GUN IN SCREEN ADVENTURE!





WRITTEN BY THOMAS BLACKBURN

EMPIRE
To-day Last Two Shows 445 & 8 30
“THE GOLDEN HORDE”
Color By Technicolor
Starring:
Ann BLYTH—David FARRAR

EXTRA
2 Reel Short—
KING COLE AND HIS TRIO










Last Two Shows To-day 4.30 & 8.15
Eddy ARNO! in
“HOEDOWN”
and
“HURRICANE ISLAND”
with Jon HALL



















To-d. 1.30 Roy Rogers in
“MAN FROM OKLAHOMA”

and
“LAKE PLACID SERENADE"



Opening Friday at 2.30 & 8.30
Universal Fresents—
Claudette COLBERT—Ann BLYTH -



Friday only 4.30 & 8.15

in
“THUNDER ON THE HILL” “SILVER RIVER”



and
Saturday at 1.30 “TWO MRS. CARROLLS”
Roy Rogers Double
ALONG THE NAVAJO TRAIL and ROYAL

BELLS

OLYMPIC
To-day_ 1.30 p.m
“WAGONS WESTWARD" &
“IN OLD CALIFORNIA”

ae ees ee To-day Last Two Shows 4.30 & 81%

Errol FLYNN in
“SILVER RIVER”
and
“TWO MRS. CARROLLS”





Friday only 4.30 & 8.15
To-day only 4.30 & 8.15 John WAYNE—Maureen O’HARRA
“ALWAYS IN MY HEART” & in
“HOUSE ACROSS THE STREET" “RIO GRANDE”
fs pita and

Openiny’ Friday at 4.30 & 8.15

Smashing R.K.O. Dou

“INSIDE STORY”
esheets iinet snestaastbaniiattiinitaitansnrioecapinenctininiil





“TOKYO FILE 212 & Sat. at 4.30 & 8.15
“NOTORIOUS” “THIS IS KOREA”

Starring and
Ingrid BERGMAN—C GRANT “MISSING WOMEN”







THURSDAY. JUNE 5, 1952



Parliamentary Questions
Development Scheme ——————- — ——~

Eleuthera Island

LONDON.

In the House of Commons on May 28, Mr. Bernard
Braine (Conservative, Billericay) asked the Secretary of
State for the Colonies whether he is aware that the Colo-
nial Development Corporation Scheme on Eleuthera
Island is operating at a heavy loss; and whether, in view of

the serious

uences to the

loeal community if

it should fail, he will examine altérnative methods, not
under the operation of the Colonial Development Corpor-
ation, by which the Scheme may be plated upon a sound
basis and by which production can be maintained,

Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minister of State for Colenial
Affairs, replied: “I am aware from the Annual Report for
1951 that the Corporation’s operating losses 6n this Scheme
were £49,960. I understand that alternative methods for

. developing the Eleuthera Estate are now being studied by

the Corporation.”

Mr. Braine: “Is my Right Hon.
Friend aware that this is only one
of the many cases in which the
Colonial Development Corporation
have been shown to be not the
best instrument for large-scale
development? Is it the intention
of my Right Hon. Friend to make
an early statement of policy on
the matter?”

Mr, Hopkinson: “There will no
doubt be at some future date an
opportunity of discussing all these
matters on the Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation’s Report.”

Mr. Braine: “Can my _ Right
Hon, Friend say when that is
likely to be debated?”

Mr. Hopkinson: “That is a
matter which must be left to my
Right Hon. Friend.”

Mr. James Griffiths (Labour,
Lianelly and former Colonial See=
retary): “Is it not clear from our
experience of development in the
colonies by both private and pub-
lie enterprise that we ought not
to cherish the hope that we shall
always be able to make those
developments at a profit?”

Mr. Braine: “Would not my
Right Hon. Friend say that devel-
opment by external ugencies is
hardly in keeping with our colon-
ial policy in general? Would it
not be far better to invest public
money in the Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare Fund and let
the résponsbility be vested in
Colonial Governments?”

Mr. Griffiths: “Is it not the case
that the policy of the late Govyern-
ment, which this Government is
continuing, was to use both the
Colonial Developinent and Welfare
Fund and the Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation?”

Mr. Hopkinson: “It is certainly
our intention to draw on both.’

Afforestation Of
Cayman Islands

In the House of Commons on
May 28, Mr. Bernard Braine
(Conservative, Billericay) asked
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies what steps have been
taken to implement the report of
the Conservator of Forests, Ja-
maica, with regard to the forest
resources af the Cayman Islands
in December, 1945.

My. Henry Nopkinson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs, re-

plied: “Good progress has bee:
made in the thatch rope ated
boat-building industries.











BAY STREET

Office : 4326
Merchandise: 4528



Exportsfollowing figures are















TAPS & DIES
PIPE
Ly i ae és i ‘
V6”, Va", %”, Ye”, 5”, 90”, %”, 1”, 1%", 1%”, 2”, 3”
: BSF
” ge » oo wa * :
% » 16 >» M4", 16 > % ’ is . Wy", ve”, 5”, %”
SAE or NF
lg’! 1 a
Ya", tk”, 0”, te”, 2", Be”, 96”, 34”
USS or NC
hw 5 me yy PaiksA NC
Yq > 16> % ’ 8; Ww \ 75”, ¥ 34”

ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS
Yalb., %41b., 1 %4lb., 1341b., 2%lb., 3lb.

FILES
FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE

HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES
HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS

BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES
OPEN & BOX SPANNERS
PRESSURE GAUGES 0-400 Ib.

y 1 +6 vt
ECKSTEIN BROTHERS





RIDE A ....

HOPPER
BICYCLE

THE BARBADOS

White Park Road.
St. Michael

of ropes deubled in value between
1945 and 1950. The Conservator
of Forests’ report also recommend-
ed the cart out of a cadastral
sutvey but the cost of this (esti-
mated at £23,000) is far beyond
what the Dependency can afford.”

Corporal
Punishment

In the House of Commons on
May 28, Mr. Reginald ‘Sorensen
(Labour, Leyton) asked the Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies
at what age juveniles can be
sentenced to imprisonment in
African and West Indian Colonies;
for what offences juveniles and
adults can be sentenced to cor-
poral punishment in the West In-
dies; how many were so sentenced
last year; and what are the alleged
causés of the greater proportion
per population of juvenile offences
punished by corporal punishment
in Bast Afri¢éa as compared with
the Wst Indies.

Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs, re-
plied: “I am making inquiries
about the first two parts of the
Question and will write to the
hon, Member when I have the
information. As the reply to the
rest of the question is rather long,
1 will, with permission, circulate
it in the Official Report.”

Mr. Sorensen: “Would the hon.
Gentlemen say to what extent
juvenile courts are operating in
the Colonies now?”

Mr. Hopkinson: “That ts a dif-
ferent question.”

Mr. Sorensen: “Will that be in-
cluded with the information?”

Following is Mr. Hopkinson’s
written reply: “The numbers of
sentences of corporal punishment
awarded last year to juveniles
and adult in the West Indian ter-
ritories are as follows:

Colony Juveniles Adults
British Guiana 30 *
Barbados : Nil Nil
British Honduras 20 Nil
Leeward Islands: ‘

Antigua ‘ 23 Nil
St. Kitts Nevis .. ot \ Nil
Montserrat 3 Nil
Virgin Islands . Nil Nil
Windward Islands;

Dominica 3B Nil
St. Vincent Nil Nil

“The 1951 figures for Jamaica,
Trinidad, St. Lucia and Grenada
have not yet been received. The
for 1950:



DIAL 4269

FOUNDRY LTD.

Workshop ; 4546
* 4650




Celdny Juveniles Adalis
Jamaica : aah
Trinidad 39 Nil
St. Lucia 38 Nil
Grenada 2 Nit

“As regards the last part of the
Question, I assume that the hon.
Member has in mind my reply to
his Question orm 2ist May, which

shows that the numbers of
juveniles. who received corporal
punishment im the last year for

which complete figures are avail-
able were approximately 32 per
million of the population in West
Africa and 46 pér million in East
Africa.

“J regret that it is not possible
to offer an explanation of this
difference, which would not neces-
sarily be the same in every year,
Many factors mey affect the situa-
tion, such as the prevalence of
juvenile crime in different. terri-
tories, the success of the police
in apprehending offenders, the at-
titude of the courts to various
offences and the existence of other
methods of treatment.”

Communications”
In B.W.L.

In the House of Commons on
May 28, Mr. J. Enoch Powell,
(Conservative, Wolverhampton)
asked the Secretary of State for
the Colonies if he will undertake
that surface communications be-
tween the islands of the British

£3 FOR PROFITEERING

ENID THOMAS of Bush Hall,
St, Michael, was yesterday order-
ed by His Worship Mr. C. L.
Welwyn, Acting Police Magis-
trate of District “A”, to pay a
fine of £3 to be paid in 28 days
or in default one month’s im-
prisonment with hard labour for
selling six oranges for 36 cents to
a customer on May 28 The

branges should have been sold
for 30 cents.
Thomas appealed against Mr.

Walwyn’s decision and Sgt. Mur-
rell who prasecuted for the
Police from information received
also gave notice of appeal,

Thomas was arrested by Cpl.
Knight of the Central Police
Station.

SUGAR MEETING IN
BARBADOS DISCUSSED

KINGSTON, Jamaica, June 4.

Directors of the British West
Indies Sugar Association meeting
yesterday discussed arrangements
for the Eighth Congress of the
International Society sugar cane
technologists to be held in Bar-
bados next year, also matters
arising out of the Commonwealth
sugar agreement and trade be-
tween the British Caribbean and
Canada. —(CP),

Watch Stolen From Bank

Carlton Wiggins of Belair, St.
George, reported that a gold
pocket watch valued $75 was
stolen from his jacket pocket
while the jacket was hung up
on q door at Barclays Bauk be-
tween 7.30 and 8.30 a.m. on Tues

day.

A tin containing $57 and a ring
were stolen from the residence
of G. Harrison at Pinfold Street,
St. Michael, between 845 a.m.
and 11.00 p.m. on Monday.

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PAGE THREE



Court Of Error

Case Adjourned

To keep
Little buy bodies”

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

Cha nc le

The Rhoda Br h Maue
Cour ot Error case

t dow! tor hear

vesterday before the Chief Justice ® ®

? Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minister! Sir Allan Collymore ¥ Pp ~ it a a active
of State for Culonial Affairs, re-| pone i until the 18th because of IN CARLISLE BAY - : ae
a PA, a My right honour-| the absence of the respondent. h. Mang h. Lavudalpt iv
able Friend is not in a position | mY. 5 8 Most i

y ; R Wolid! ses : 4s ; ive them HALI
to give an undertaking in the| The case is an appeal against Petes D niterprie’. ™ Seanne?
terms suggested. He is, however, | the aecision of Assistant Court of ARRIVALS every day
examining urgently, in consulta-! AppGal judges, Their Honours Mi Mary M. Lewis, 69 i B Three! ; :
tion with the Minister of Trans-| 1. Ag Vaughn and Mr. A. J. H. {tone consigned ee eae SUN's NOvENG Line tS mee Paes
port and the local Governments,, Hamschell who gave judgment in Os Titer 4,026 tons | up reser\ es of vital energy, promoting



the whole astj ‘ ‘ favour” Of Braushnaw who had i Da Costa & Co., agents . pro y “e
services between the Weer tuen' = $90 as due and owing to y x ae ae ra — pap ane a,” ne:
aa bh ag A gy K pay be from Bradshaw, a furs®, claims that MAIL. NC NOTICES Made from purest halibut oil, cleverly blended

Peddie ee en can ao ee oe he owls - a a sti the juice of ripe Oranges, it is rich in

that the so-called “Lady Boat the same year, oa ee Vitamins A and D and so deliciou; in taste that

Service” between the islands may
be withdrawn and that he views!

that possibility with anxiety?” G

Mr. , Hopkinson:
to say that these two boats are

going to be withdrawn, probably | Tecemtly : ;
as from Ist October, and are not! Previous abode and did not receive ‘ Mee as under

going to be replaced.” oe

Lt.-Col, Marcus Lipton
bour, Brixton): “Will the
ter of State bear in mind that |
there is no likelihood of the}
present surface communications
between the West Indian Islands
sinking below their present level
so long as Plimsoll
tions are observed?”

Mr. H, R. Gower (Conservative, |
Barry): “Will the Minister bear!
in mind that the cost of air com-!
munications is somewhat. prohi-|
bitive to mafiy of the people out
there?”

Mr. Hopkinson: “We are well
aware Of the necessity to main- |
tain communications between the
islands, and we are considering
what means there are of pro-
viding them.”

BIRTHDAY
HONOURS

Minis





@ From Page 1 :
partment, Bahamas, Miss Millicent
Knight, Supervisor Almshouse,

Georgetown, British Guiana.

Imperial Service Order—Seaton
Hendriks, Commissioner of In-
come Tax and Stamp Duties,
Jamaiea, Captain Harry Vincent
Mercer Metivier, lately Deputy
Director of Agriculture (Animal
Husbandry), Trinidad.

Imperial Service Order: King’s
Police and Fire Services Medal
(for Distinguished Service) —
Ronald Godfrey Cox, Chief. Fire
Officer, Trinidad and Tobago.

Colonial Police Medal: (for
Meritorious Service) Humphrey
Kempthorne Bowring, Superin-
tendent, Trinidad Police Force,
Charles Augustus Brown, Inspec-
tor, Jamaica Constabulary, Hope-
ton. Dawkins, Sergeant Jamaica
Constabulary, Samuel Deygnoo,
Inspector British Guiana Police
Force, Alonzo Francis, Inspector,
Grenada Police Force, Anselm
John Nedd, Sergeant, Grenada
Police Force, Aston Barrington
Newell, Sergeant, Jamaica Con-
stabulary, Allan Neil Outram,
Superintendent British Guiana
Police rorce, Eric Leopold Penni:
cott Peomenes, Comete eee
ulary, Major Edward Dewitt Sears,
Deputy Commissioner, Bahamas
Police Force, Walter Stanley
Southwell, Assistant Superintend-
ent Leewards Islands Police Force,
Benjamin Walters, Inspector Ja-
maica Constabulary, Walter Ron-
ald Weber, Senior Superintendent
British Guiana Police Force.

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: PAGE FOUR BARBADOS
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BARBADOS ee ADVOCATE

eevee Boca

ADVOCATE



THURSDAY, JUNE. 5, 1952

PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the



4

How Will BWI Federation No Looks, No Figure —
Be Yet These are the Brave







(ssa Sa eee!

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown



Thursday, June 5, 1952



EMPIRE |

LONDON,
consideration must
be given to pruposals for financ-

Further

ments, in bargaining for favour-
able prices for West Indian ex-
ports is also fully realised.

Financed |
Development and Welfare Report Asks |

|
the report foresees a deteriora-|

tion in the supply |



‘ By BEVERLEY BAXTER
THERE is no shape to heroism, I thought
of that truism on Thursday when looking

situation of at Dr. Figl, Federal Chancellor of Austria.

Advocate

Newspaper

Can be ordered from the . . .



; f , meat. possibly in the fairly near|He is of short stature, he wears spectacles ADVOCATE STATIONERY
2 ’ , 'S +43 any federal gover 2 Tec salt saline ce re z » 4 : ; ;
THE official recognition of the Hits | the Srtah West indin, says the meres suchas te bak shipment hie aupplor: gf meat vo the{*hat give him the appearance of @ pensive
sovereign’s birthday today is significant annual report by Sir George of sugar, also call for study and British West Indies, may cease | civil servant, his mouth is at once sad and
for many reasons. Seel, Comptroller for Develop. fresh capital equipment. to be a meat-exporting country

‘Queen Elizabeth Il was born on April |
21, 1926, but the observance of her birth-



ment and Welfare in the West
Indies, just published in London.
These preposals were based on

“But over and above such
measures, and beyond the un-
doubted advantages to be gained

within eight years, it says, be-
cause of increasing demands
from its own population,



humorous, and when he becomes excited his
face lights up and his voice grows vibrant.





Il

: 2 \r 4,
. iti ; is eyes tell their WHEN it's a COLEMAN
: : agreed. f Seas Se zoe te Oe ie The British Caribbean terri-| Hen he subsides and h
tice estab- | the transfer to that government by expanded industrialisation, eee P ; Lan

day qn June 5 continues : Saas, ae of responsibility for the adminis- there is the need for fuiler aan rth a steady and very|mute story of suffering in the war and the Pressure tern. {
lished during the reign wr er whose | tration of customs and the snitial recognition that in the last resort, report vontinues “The miditiont|Jong ordeal of governing an occupied coun- »

‘ | : al govern- and in the absenc expec. ati

birthday was on December 14, Beep Speen ig Stes sence of unexpec- population has to be fed and| try.

The suggestion has been made receritly
in the Press of the United Kingdom that
Queen Elizabeth’s birthday should be
celebrated on Empire Day, the birthday of
Queen Victoria. The reason for this sug-
gestion was that identification of the two
celebrations would strengthen the bonds
which unite the separate parts of the Brit-
ish Empire.

The suggestion is worthy of considera-
tion.

During the last two decades the word
“empire” has been grossly abused by |
people fho could see in it only an exploi--
tation by superior peoples of subject races
of inferior status. The dropping of the
title “Emperor of India” in 1947 by his
late Majesty. King George VI was sym-
bolic of the changed mentality.

: : culty so far experienced in ment of beef cattle should be
Today the word “Empire” ae everywhere making suitable executive ap- pursued, In almost all the “The time has come, there- FAROUK, TOO
unpopular throughout the British Empire pointments to the Committee and

and the word “Commonwealth” has been
substituted on many occasions.

Yet there is nothing shameful in the
word “Empire.” ‘The motto of the Royal



; It is rumoured that recently he was shot
Empire Society “imperium et libertas,” regional basis becomes yearly transpcrt within the region as a oe od Nit to productive); | tne leg by a Wafdist, and that the would-
: h 1 eaning: of more apparent, especially in view whole provided,” the report con- { dy ithe unused land and > , ’ : : :
best illustrates the real m 8 of the possibility of a recurrence tinues. cna itherto regarded as mar-|be assassin was killed. The king is said to
Empire. Without large settled peaceful of less favourable seasons for Urgent investigation is calleq 88! and not worth the high

areas where law and order are respected
and cherished as the essentials of civilised
living, “libertas” or freedom is impossible.
The triumph of the British Empire has
been precisely the contribution of law and

revenue, But the report points

out:

“It is difficult to see how a
final plan for federation can take

shape until each colony has de-

clared its attitude towards the

report of tte Commission of Cus-

toms Union and until the points
of difficulty which that report
presents for individual territories

have been established, and means
jof conciliation explored.”

The Development and Welfare
Organisation would welcome any
plan for federal government,
since it is not in itself in a posi-
tion to plan West Indian develop.
ment on the regional scale, says
‘the report. Moreover, there is the
natural and inevitable desire
of West Indians to play a greater
part in the direction of regional
activities, as shown in the rapid
development of the Regional
Economic Committee.

The report refers to the diffi-

hopes that these difficulties will
jsoon be overcome, so as to enable
it to undertake a detailed and
constructive study of regional
economic policy.

“The need for planning on a

crops,” says the report.
“Certain lines of policy are
obvious; for example, the encour-
agement of capital investment by
offering special concessions as
regards income tax, etc., to new
industries during the pioneer

ted mineral discoveries, the pros-
perity of the British West Indies
must depend on agriculture and
livestock; and for common action
to ensure the fullest use of the
land.

“If bigger populations are to
be fed, there must be more
preduction both of food and of
export crops to pay for food
which cannot be grown in the
West Indies.”

The report suggests that great-
er attention should be given to
the development of food produc-
tion on small-holdings, by educa.
tion in the correct methods of
husbandry and land use. Scien-
tific methods of cultivation should
also be encouraged, it says, while
in some areas increased crops
may also be made possible by
irrigation.

In territories where for some
reason sugar production is be-
coming uneconomic, the develop.

(territories, an addition to the
economy is possible through the
cultivation of lands hitherto re-
regarded as marginal.

“An assessment of the area’s
needs must be made and efficient
marketing arrangements and

for if economic production is to
be expanded to provide the area
with the ccmmodities it needs
cheaply, it sayr. The production
and marketing of crops for
local consumption must not only
meet present demands but must

there is at present a very great
dependence on imported foods.

“A stock-taking is needed to|ity for talking politics with his fellow pris-

see how far agricultural produc-
tion can assist in meeting local
needs.
to aim at self sufficiency, for the
area produces a valuable range
of crops for export which are
essential for other areas and
which produce @ wealth with
which to establish public ser-
vices,

“But the position in certain
commodities—meat is only one
example—is so serious that évery
effort must’be made to increase

local production to satisfy, in|Cannot live on history and scenery.”

part at any rate, local demands.
It will be no use earning money

‘from exports if there is nothing

that that money can buy; and
competition for some commodi-

ties is becoming so keen as a/@d dines with Mr. Churchill. The little man
d demand that| with the undying flame of courage believes

result of increase

prices are rising beyond the
point that the ordinary. man in

the Caribbean region can afford.|again after Dachau.

fore, when the need to make the
best possible use of all land can

no longer be ignored without; Farouk is outsize,

serious detriment to the standard
of living of all the people. Con-
sideration must be given not only
to the improvement of land







cost of exploitation.

“Even land already deteriorat-
ed and attacked by erosion’ as a
result of insufficient cultivation
can be reclaimed. Already too
much deteriorated land can be
found in the British Caribbean

It is not a stock-taking| graciously invited by the Nazis to design a

In Dachau he was whipped to insensibil-

oners. As a competent architect he was
larger and better incinerator, but managed
to bungle the plans so badly that it was
never built.

His task now is to maintain discipline and
hope in a tiny little country that was once
the centre of the great Austro-Hungarian
Empire. He hears the young men say: “You
He
hears the cynics say: “In the war Asia came
to us in a day.”

In London he is received by the Queen

that Austria will live again, even as he lived

BUT not all brave men are small. King
a fact which was para-
graphed extensively when he played the

European casinos a couple of years ago.

have shown the utmost coolness.

I was talking to Sir Louis Greig about this
and he said: “But Farouk is a brave man.
Years ago he was staying here as a young
cadet and lived on an estate in Kingston.












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order to vast areas of the world. competition 7 ie the : ran be Prepared to expand to meet be brought back into cultivation.|+4 Keep an eye on him, especially when he 5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM ........ 275.00
The wi i nationslfeth fm the | territories in ofering on hon. Gemands which will be ever on “An ever-watchful eye must pe veer, » €SP y 6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM ........ 330.00
e wild outbursts of nationalism 1 eerie in ofering such a. ithe increase as the pcepulation be kept to ensure that no further| Was jumping on horseback. &-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM (with
20th century have dimmed peoples’ per- Sh ta tcts. ecb nal nae? coe oe deterioration of land occurs; the| “Then one day I got a message that his Automatic Three Speed Changers) .......... 515.00
L : ' E . in favour of regional planning. Demand in the British West aim must be not only to main- ;
ceptions of the true facts o mpire. :

Writers of histories have seen Great
Britain not as a great civilising influence
but as a ruthless European power unfurl-
ing its flag in every corner of the globe
and subduing many peoples to the inter-
ests of the imperial people.

The facts are So different. From what-
ever angle the building of the British
Empire is studied it is impossible to
escape from the conclusion that, whatever
the defects of individual British adminis-
trators, private individuals or government
bureaucra‘s, the British way of life, repre-
sentative as it is of the highest and best of



“The value of joint action,
beth by industry and by govern-

Indies has increased for certain
commodities, such as meat. But

tain fertility but to increase it,”
—B.U.P.





JOHANNESBURG.

ASCETIC, dour Dr, Daniel
Francois Malan, South Africa’s
Prime Minister, has decided that
in his fight for the establishment
of a white master-race, prefer-
ably of non-British descent, his

Dianwond King Who Geares
‘A Prime Minister

43, was fighting the Germans
in the Western Desert.

He pressed for fighting duties
after er iven a desk job at
Pretoria -H.Q. He served as
@ captain in the Fourth Armour-
ed Car Regiment,

Then he returned

to his







with calm but no less devastat-
ing arguments,
FEW in South Africa know
the extent of the Oppenheimer
millions, but when I spoke to
him he ridiculed Dr, Malan’s
statement that they have been
placed at the disposal of the

father King Fuad was dead and I had to
tell him. He was out jumping hurdles at the
time with great spirit but damned little
skill. In fact the horse didn’t know what
to make of it.” :

Solemnly and mournfully Louis broke the
news to the young man. Farouksnodded his
head sadly and then said: “Well, I'll finish
these four jumps and then I'll go in.”

“Sir,” said Louis, “You will do nothing of |
the sort. We can’t have two kings of Egypt |
die on the same day.”

|
PROPHET ?

DO you agree that heroism has no shape ?;

I met Kerensky ten years after his revolu-|





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most formidable opponent 1s father's fabulous treid (? ane Placed iat tion had dethroned the Czar. A revolution Worsted Pick & Pick
European civilization, has conferred more Harry Frederick Oppenheimer, monds, gold, uranium, copper, ‘Off His Rocker’ in the spring of 1917 which was a mere cur-
: blessings than curses in the countries of Reaiwneca reat en Poet He said: “I am merely chair tain-raiser to the Bolshevik revolution in| Colours: Fawn; Lt. Brown;

» $ ing. : e€ moved once again in a man of the Uni South Africa | November. } :
' the Empire to which it has been exported. He has said of him: gy. sphere that is alien to Dr. Malan, ieee eine Uiived South Africa Kerensky’s head is round—more Prussian| Lt.Grey;Med.Grey.
' Today on Queen Elizabeth’s first official position to our apartheid (racial ing thereociel lite ne Eevee, “This fund draws its contri-;than Russian—and he is thick-set without



birthday since succeeding to the British
throne there is great need for reflection
and consideration of the Empire over
which she reigns.

No longer can it be said that the British
way of life is the dominant pattern of the
strange non-homogeneous collection of
states to which the unsatisfactory title



Segregation) policy.

“Oppenheimer with his mill-
—ions exercises a greater influ-
ence than any man in South Af-
rica has ever had.”

Finances ‘The Sailor’

It is he, said the Prime Minis-
ter, who tinances “Sailor” Malan
end his 200,000 members of the
Toreh Commando,

NO TWO men could differ
more than the men fighting this

the Mayfair of Johannesburg.
_ In Parliament, Finance Min-
ister Nicolaas Havenga quickly
learned ‘that arguing with
Oppenheimer was like trying to
teach the Bank of England its
business.

Now Havenga listens atten-
tively to Oppenheimer during
finance debates,

Oppenheimer is an infrequent
speaker, but in his quiet voice

butions from the mining houses,
and business men of all sorts
down. to the shillings subscribed
by all those who see no future
for South Africa under the
Nationalist Administration.

“It is a fighting fund to which
I have contributed, but when
Dr. Malan talks of millions of
Oppenheimer money he is off his
rocker, 7

“My own contribution is in

being fat. “I gave Russia five months’ free-
dom,” he said, “and a nation that has tasted
freedom if only for five months will never
rest until it has it again.”
He may be right, although I suspected at
the time that he was rehearsing his own
verdict for the benefit of history.
FOR WOMEN ONLY |
BEFORE me on my writing table is a|

Fifty-Eight Inches Wide

keapingy with (i , i high-class American magazine opened at a|
“British Commonwealth” is given. duel. with the minimum of gesture he am not exactly fae and T/pnage which is tastefully decorated with a) e
India and Pakistan the largest and most aie humeusless, ea beeing oe made it clear that he stands “We have contributed only|Pretty hand showing a modest ring on the)
Ce a Sean: SOrk, De e ck- for more British immigration, in a small way to Sailor|third finger. The whole thing is an adver-|
thickly populated parts of that Common lensed glasses stares at a dapper, racial peace, with equal rights Malan’s organisati fs vase ieeas 5|
4 : linked tenu- witty product of Charterhouse for English and Afrikaans santas i | np one, whieh is/tisement under the heading: “Widow ?}
wealth are sovereign states linke ne and Christ Church, Oxford. speaking people. “Tts" members reat: . ‘ Divorcee?
ously and experimentally to the British Harry Oppenheimer, wizard of So courteous and so charm- subscription to RAY eet ows “Something new and important”, it
Crown. Who ean foretell the future of the finance, is a director of 30-odd ing is he in Parliament that

; a in 1943} true marital status! Until now the lack
Indian continent, and what reason is there While Dr. Malan was pro- like him. One paid him this married ttracti i

continent and British role in India | ‘imine Th the war" the'ad- tnules" tle never exaager” Xivican Bridget" Mean, Spills] OF such means of disclosure may have
for believing that the vantages to be derived by ates.” ‘ :

will not be completely forgotten before
this century ends?
The future of the African continent can- |

not be foreseen. In the Gold Coast com- |
piete independence is prophesied by 1956.

Such an event will have repercussions
across tHe continent, The destiny of South
. Africa seems fraught with mischief and

or 7 ’ ’ | to all would under a syste -|by the ring, and all you have to find out is
the policies. being pursued by Dr. Malan’s S!IR,—1 am flattered by the cations and difficulties of Com- age-grouping. ger tei whether od isa wide or a divorcee, Truly
government are fundamentally opposed to amount of attention paia py pulsory Education, a Commis- the Americans think of everything. — ‘
all that is meant by the British way of life. J. &. B., to my effort at criticis- sion of Enquiry in session at Complaint (c)—‘The standard y y 8.





companies.

South Africa from a German
victory, Oppenheimer, who is

many of his political opponents

He has returned withering fire
from the Government benches



“OUR READERS SAY:

Education
To The Editor, The Advocate—

‘topic. It was much talked of in
the early nineteen-thirties when,
having regard to all the impli.

that time,

mando.”
Harry Oppenheimer

have two children, Mary, eight,
and Nicholas, seven next month.
—L.E.S.



the age-grouping system are

not likely to learn less than they

declares. “At long last a symbol of your

given rise to socially difficult situations.
Yet you have been properly reluctant to
dispense with your wedding ring—while
wishing to avert the implication it con-
veys. Perhaps subconsciously you have
longed for some tacit symbol which
would reveal your precise position in the
social pattern. For you, then, in response
to that urgent need, we offer you... .”
How delicately put! .The lady is labelled







Da Costa & Co., Ltd.






















ye : ing ‘Education Notes’ and sug- intimated that the of Elementary Education has Let card players take note that Iain
In the Pacific New Zealand remains the gesting how one mignt best Colony’s finances did not allow been lowered.’ I cannot sub-|Macleod, who has just been catapulted from
most British of all the Dominions but her equip oneself for the task ot of euch a step being taken then scribe to this view because I|the back-benchers to Minister of Health at g
destinies are linked with the continent of | consuucuye citicum of Réuea; (Report of, this Commission ‘at do not now it to, be irue.|a very early age, is a bridge expert. Not for
Australia upon whose shoulders has fallen 7 Lorene id to have been deliber-: @ducations now, speskitis Pei] mA scale tach aie ee. him the placidities of whist, the gangsterism y
the onerous task of defending the free ately personal then I must ask ‘the financial aspect, is likely to prove this allegation incontro. of gin rummy, or the false lure of the pack :
peoples of the Pacific from the onslaughts fne public to believe that I involve a recurrent expenditure vertibly. Perhaps J.E.B. would|!™ Canasta. ; ‘Milk-fed Turkeys.
of Oriental Communist or other imperial- | had no intention of introducing of probably more than double be able to indicate, for example,|_Pâ„¢!48e is a game of the intellect. It demands Milk-fed Chickens.
istic aggression. personalities into the issue, that of the present year in addi- what percentage of elementary psychology, logic, daring, caution, intuition, deduc- ‘Milk-fed Ducks..
Nearer to the Caribbean the great I should like now to try to gs to an extensive programme school children, aged ten, had|tion and patience. Canasta is not a game for me, Dressed Rabbits
Dominion of Canada continues to stride ee ae KE. B ee Sahat” Ghee a o4 reached a standard of proficien-|It is as essentially feminine as the South American er tel
ahead of the other countries of the world of ist Tune He ssiera (a) that will notice that here ‘ again Writing ie toe me aner = opereoend ee an Veal. iis
holding a unique economic position in the piecemeal changes made in the there must of necessity be grad- centage reached this Sa aaa A friend tried to seduce Mr, Churchill into Hams. L
British Commonwealth and playing an Educational system put it out ual development, in 1951 (when x is the ideal learning. it, but he wisely refused to be trapped. See ilies Renee:
: * . of gear.” If the system is ‘out of As regards age.grouping — standard and 1931 tl . ~,.|Canasta requires no mental effort whatever. It
ever increasing role as'an independent ae gear’ (I have my doubts about this system ie - j - 5 the year of}. see ;
/ ) Q s » I believe, is based highest attainment in these sub-|i8 4 drug, an irritant, a device to make you lose NEW
tion in world councils. this), then I am sure that this on a psychological theory and jects in the Elementary Schools), |all track of time.
Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth Il has in- | #8 not because the changes were seeks to facilitate the teaching — Supposing an analysis slong| Back to the bridge table you Britons, and you ARRIVALS
, . introduced gradually (or piece. of children grouped together ac- these lines could be prepared, |all may be Minist ft Health : : %
herited not an Empire, but a Common- meal), Does J.E.B., imagine cording to each one’s mental would the deductions from x a ay become inisters o ealth or something, Cocomalt.
wealth of Nations in a state of flux. ‘ that it is an easy task for even and chronological development. a survey prove conclusively the JOKE OVER Cocomel %
Historians will pores a To ep Oanaian = at rela The =a of = theory trend of EDUCATION over the} MRS. NEVILLE Chamberlain's brother, Horace Ginger Ale ‘ Sere Saneere Coffee. %
either as the period of greater disintegra- of a complete duca- can, ink, simply consid- particular period, or do we have | De Vere Cole, was a great practical joker as Augus- Orange... )
tion which will operate without ered as follows— Is it not more a more expansive vi ‘ oe has Pine Apple. Empire Coffee (ground
tion of the Commonwealth or as an age a hitch; or, again, if such a plan conducive to the develo ' pans’ vision of|/tus John reminds us in his recent book. Kola. daily)
.s : ; a ; a pment of what Education is? | Ey h oh h . s ie
when the conception of Empire was re- were conceiveable, would not (say) an eight year old, who ven when Augustus John went to his funeral orrell. Cube Sugar.
stored to its rightful place of honour as ts effectiveness be influenced comes to school for the first time, Those who can kill or cure there were some doubts as to whether he was really a toe oe oe :
denoting a settled way of life favourable by the economic and other con- to place him jn a class of eight any plan of Education are the dead or would pop up from the coffin. + Game aes.
to the pursuits of peace and congenial to siderations of the community to year olds and teach him from teachers. Theirs to a great ex-| One of his best jokes was when, with an accom- Fr ws —* %
: indicati which it is applied ? Educa- scratch, th 1 im i tent, is the task of making this} plice ‘ozen Haddock..
human happiness. There are no indications Ck) Sectaens Wiecioetieaete nes than fo place him in a te 2 of making this|plice (both of them dressed as workmen), he roped FRESH VEGETABLES Frozen Salmon. 8
that present trends will lead in this latter | Hope! sxstems develop, they are class of five-year-old infants? earth a better ‘or worse place of oft a portion of Piccadilly and spent two days tak- AND CELERY. 1 | Chilled Eggs. L
direction but those who reflect today on } Complaint (b) reads: ‘that greater BEMEGE tens \igbietatiog aged ‘to elaee their ye ‘with | 28 up the road. "
what British rule has meant for Barbados | age-grouping without compul- with children of his age and of the seriousness it demands and| But his spirit lives after him. His achievement »
- + 2 j 1 : my ati ic yy ' . : : *
during the last 325 years will find especial sory Education is wrong! probably similar physical de- to realise that theirs is not a|in Piceadilly is nothing compared to what the ENJOY THESE TO-DAY AND 8
significance in the fact that the island still | May I suggest that, in the in. velopment? Would not he and job but a profession as impor-j authorities are now doing in order to have traffic $
observes Her Maijesty’s birthday with feel- terest eS a development, his contemporaries be likely to tant to society as medicine or|completely disorganised for the tourist season, | ALWAYS SHOP AT %
ings of genuine affection and loyalty. | Compulsory Education is highly have much in common? Oh any, other Science, then and) One side of Oxford-street is up. There is a| %
Barbadians at least are at stvle desirable irrespective of a sys- J.E.B.! Think on these things. only then cam there be any ob- Ningkede at Hite Park. wee dao Se \ °
arbadians at least are prou oO style tem of age-grouping. As a mat- There is nothing wrong about vicus realization of the progress, C°s20° @! “yde Park. Every day in every way |% ~
themselves citizens of Her Majesty’s ‘ter of fact Compulsory Educa- age.grouping and children who for which we long. ’ {London's traffic gets worse and worse. > , 3
Empire. tion in Barbados is not anew attend school irregularly under AMATEUR, —L.E.S. bP



SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSOOS

e





THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1952



GOVERNOR OPENS C.T.U. CONFERENCE

@ From Pagé 1

WORK AT THIS CONFERENCE

WILL HELP TO STRENGTHEN
THE BONDS THAT NOW UNITE

US TO THE ICFT.U.- and
O.R.LT.
Mr. G. H. Adams, C.M.G.,

member of the Executive Board
for the West Indies, introduced
His Excellency, and gave a brief
historical background of the ori-
gin of the 1.C.F.T.U. and O.R.1.T.
Mr. Alexander President’ of the
Seamen’s Waterfront Workers’
Union of Trinidad, and a member
of the Sub-Committee of O.R.I.T.,
replied to His Excellency in the
absence of Mr. Francisco Aguirre,
General Secretary of O.R.LT.

In asking His Excellency to
declare the Conference open, Mr.
Adams said he had very great

. p’easure in asking His Excellency
to do so, and added that Barba-
dos was fortunate in being the
venue of the first conference of
its kind to be held in the Carib-
bean,

History Outlined

Outlining the history of the
LC.F.T.U., and O.R.I.T., he said
he recalled how trade unionists
throughout the world hoped some
years ago to establish a federation
of all trade unionists throughout
the world to push the cause of
trade unionism, and for that reas-
on the World Federation of Trade
Unions was formed, and operated
for sometime.

Then it appeared to many of
the Western Trade Unions that
the W.F.T.U. was being used as
the organ of the Kremlin for
political purposes and the British
Trade Union Congress, the
American Trade Unions and most
of the Continental Trade Unions
then thought it necessary to
break away from the W.F.T.U.
and form a new organisation of
free trade unions.

Towards the end of 1949, the
inaugural Congress was held in
London and considered it neces-
sary to have a new trade union
organisation for some,. Trade
Unionists in the West Indies
accepted an invitation; they went
to London and tihat new Inter-
national Federation of Free
Trade Unions, as they agreed to
call it, was formed in November,
1949,

It was a distinct break from the
W.F.T.U., and represented West-
ern theught as against what they
considered to be Russian domin-
ated trade union thought.

Early Project

The I.C.F.T.U. after that con-
ference in November got down to
business, and one of its earliest
projects was the organisation of
Regional Committees— organisa-
tions he would call them—in the
different areas of the world.

The Inter-American Regional
Organisation (O.R.1.T.), the In-
ter-American Branch of the
I.C.F.T.U. was formed to see after
the trade unions in the area, in-
cluding American Trade Unions,
British, Dutch or whatever Trade
Unions there might be in the Car-
ibbean. O.R.LT. therefore repre-
sented the Caribbean Branch of
the LC.F.T.U.

Mr. Adams regretted very much
that Mr. Francisco Aguirre, Gen-
eral Secretary of O.R.I.T., a very
prominent Cuban, not only in
Cuba, but extremely prominent
in the whole trade union move-
ment in the Western Hemisphere
was unable to be present to re-
ply to His Excellency, owing to
the difficulty of air passage. He
also apologised for the small
number of delegates present at the
opening, their absence being due
to the same reason,

First Venue

Mr. Adams said that it was a
feather in the cap of Barbados
that this island should have been
chosen as the first place in which
this Western Hemispheric Or-
ganisation of Free Trade Unions
should be holding its meeting.

The presence of His Excellency
and Sir George Seel, Mr. Adams
said, was an indication of the im-
portance which the whole world,
and he was glad to say, speaking
as a British subject, which the
British World felt of the necessity
of having a strong trade union
movement,

The fact that he was able to
ask His Excellency to open the
Conference, and the fact that Sir
George Seel had kindly agreed
to loan Hastings House for hold-
ing the Conference served as an
indication that thought had
changed and that the world
realised that just as big business
or agriculture or shipping or any
other industry should be organised,
so too the workers of the world
should be organised in order that
they might have peaceful nego-
tiations rather than cold wars, or
“warm wars.”

For that reason he was glad
to know that His Excellency had
come there to open the Conference,
and his one regret was that the
attendance was not as good as
one might have hoped.

Inter-Relation

Mr. Adams pointed out that the
LC.F.T.U. was not merely con-
cerned with the question of trade
unions fighting for wages or bet-





ter conditions of service,
concerned with the whole life of
the world to-day. Its inter-rela-
tion with the International La-
bour Organisation, (41.L.0.) and
the United Nations and
the specialized agencies of those
two organisations made it impossi-
ble to conceive any effective work
being done without reference to
the LC.F.T.U,

It was true that that organisa-
tion had not done the work
which the United Nations had
done, but apart from the poli-
tical side of the United Nations,
the LC.F.T.U. took in hand
every aspect of world affairs—
U.N.E.S.C.O., the World Health
Organisation, the Food and
Agricultural Organisation —
every possible aspect of human
civilisation, and for that reason,
he felt that they in the Carib-
bean should do their utmost’ to
see that. the I.C.F.T.U, worked
well, and support it in order
that “this sorry state of things”
which exists in the world to-
day may be changed, and that
the working class people might.
have a chance of surviving in-
stead of falling into the abyss.
Mr. Adams then asked His Ex-

cellency to address the gr *thering
and declare the Conferenc open.

Governor’s: Address

His Excellency said: —

It gives me great. pleasure to
welcome to Barbaros to-day the
direct and indirect representa-
tives of an international organ-
isation which can claim to present
the views of nearly fifty million

It was

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



IN BROAD

STREET



BROAD STREET was deserted except for a few cars and buses,

when it rained suddenly yesterday afternoon.

the whole afternoon.



people. bravely and loyally, and with-
You are meeting in the Cham- out hate or bitterness, works
ber of the Legislative Council of for the good of his fellow man

Barbados, a body which enjoys
the traditions of more than three
centuries of continuous develop-
ment. The International Confed-

is doing God’s work, I pray that
His blessing will rest upon your
labours.

Reply to Governor

eration of Free Trade Unions, Replying to His Excellency,
which you represent here to-day, Mr. C. P,. Alexander, President
cannot Took back ton so long a Of the Seamen’s Waterfront

history: indeed, it is still a very
new body, -But it does represent

Workers’ Union, Trinidad and a
member of the Sub-Committee

the outcome of almost a century Of O.R.I.T. said that as he lis-
of development and this has been ened to His Excellency’s re-
adequately explained by Mr, Marks, he wondered at one
Adams, time hang the Governor was
You are all acquainted with the 2 â„¢member of the Executive
terms of the Charter of the Soe of the 1.C-F.T.U., he
LC.F.T.U, and with the formal >¢ims So versed in its policy.

statement of its aims which would
be endorsed by any British Gov-
ernment of our times, "There can
be only very few people in British
Countries to-day — and none in
any position of responsibility —
who do not realise that strong
effective trade unionism is not
only a desirable e.ement in the
structure of a modern community
but an absolutely essential one.

Industrial Relations

A vast field of endeavour is
open to the International Con-
ference of Free Trade Unions.
No responsible politician or offi-
cial in any democratic country
would claim that everything in
the Labour garden is lovely, or
that industrial relations have
reached perfection,

I have no doubt that you will
hear that the Governor of Bar-
bados has a one way, mind, That
is true and co-operation is the
name of the highway, i.e. co-
cperation between the Govern-
ment, the workers and the em-
ployers. In this island of Barbados
there are many instances of such
co-operation surely in advance of
any similar development in the
West Indies,

Development and improvement
come by honest, patient, and
constructive effort and co-opera-
tion on the part of all concerned.

They will not be achieved by
misrepresentation or by selective
ignorance, or: by courses advo-
cated for biassed political motives
as in the past, by men who seek
to dominate the world. Your
work must also be based upon
real and intimate knowledge of
the problems of the workers you
represent.

a

t
t
t

t

f

1

establishment
regions were

Regional Organisations

rn
It is therefore a wise provis- a
ion in your Constitution which
lays it down that “regional or-
ganisations shall be established
as organic parts of the Con-
federation’’.

Such fegional organisations
have already been set up in Eu-
rope, Asia and America, and I
understand that the principal
part of your business in Barba-
dos will be to consider how this
principle of regional organisa-
tion can be effectively applied
in the case of the West Indian
affiliates of the International
Confederation (O.R.I.T.) In this
objective you have the
earnest wishes of the Govern-
ment of Barbados and the Gov-
ernment of Great Britain and,
I am gure, of the Governments
in all the territories from which

t

t

you come.

So, I ve you to your work,
You nt ~ Covi —_
© world to-day. e
tee ena men sill hold
that hope despite all failures

and disappointments, and are
still persevering in this task of
building a free civilization that
shall endure, shows how dee
And | because

any man



cellency
impart

tion,
that

the
which appealed to him was that
dealing
of Regional

W.F.T.U.

c
direct

dition
ments.

was

gions,
which
graphically

preliminary conference
1951,

official
c

under the
the

tions
countries themselves must of ne-
cessity
which
and the I.C.F.T.U, had placed the
machinery 1
Regional Organisation which was
now about to function by setting
up that machinery.

Labour Force



He had no doubt that His Ex-
was im a_ position to
such jvaluable linforma-
probably due to the fact
he followed closely the
ctivities of the LOFTY,

since its inception.

There was little he could add
to what His Excellency had
stressed except perhaps to say
that since the establishment of
the LC.F.T.U. in London in
1949, its practical work and
achievements in the interest of
colonial matters had surpassed
all other international efforts in
the past.

As a Colonial Worker, when
the invitation was received in
1949 to attend the conference,
one point in its provisional con-
stitution then that impressed
him was the declaration that
the invitees were free “not to
aftisate” if they so agreed.
Another important clause of
provisional constitution
with the establishment
Sub-Committees for
of taking care in
regions in which
trade union move-

he
he
here

purpose
various
were

ments,

He felt like his other col-

leagues that if there was an op-
portunity
workers,

ever
that

colonial
occasion

open to
was the

Educational Help

In 1945 they had looked to the
to achieve great
hings, not by the way of finan-
ial assistance, but by way of
help in the educational
jeld, so as to improve the con-
of the trade union move-
Year after year, they
ooked forward, but in vain,
However, one year after the
of the I.C.F.T.U.,
established in Eu-
Asia and Africa and soon
that a Regional Secretariat
established in Mexico to
ake care of the Western Re-
including the Americas to
the West Indies are geo-
associated, and no
lost in setting up its

‘ope,
fter

ime was

work,

after a
in May
one found that the decis-
on was taken to establish an
sub-secretariat to take
are of the entire West Indies
aegis of O.R.LT. of
LCF.T.U.

all international
workers in the

There they were, and

organisa-
particular

In

with
work,

machinery
out such

have
to carry

into «the hands of a

Of Barbados

It was delightful, and indeed he

was sure historical, for Barbados
to have His Excellency to come
and declare
a need there is to be fulfilled. function open. /
who, due to the fact that the organis-

RR a

such an important
Perhaps it was



SSS oa

- SPECIAL OFFER OF «

}
FITTED

WITH

108—20 inch ALL LEATHER “HANDY BAGS

ZIPP FASTENER

Under exceptional circumstances we bought these at a big discount off

the manufacturers wholesale price. They are large roomy Bags and being

all real Leather will

last for years.

A Good BAG for “Week-ends” or Travel

RETAIL PRICE IN ENGLAND IS 50/- ($12.00)

BUT OUR PRICE TO YOU IS ONLY $7.20 ea.

This bargain is obtainable only from



HARRISON'S

—_—— OOOO"







ERO ————S



Dial 2352
Broad Street

— OSS





\

Rain fell for nearly



“E verdere”
Overdue

The Harbour Master yester-
day received a message from
the 8.8. “Nuttalli” which is
on her way from Trinidad to
the United Kingdom about the
Schooner “Everdene” which is
ten days overdue from British
Guiana. The message said
that the ‘Everdene’ was sight-
ed approximately at 12 36 N,
and 59 85 W. from British
Guiana.

She signalled to the ‘“Nut-
talli” asking for her bearings
and distance from Barbados.
Everything on board the
“Everdene” seemed to be in
good order.



ed Labour force of Barbados had
been able to maintain the solidar-
ity by having a Labour govern-
ment to rule the administration
of Barbados. It was certainly a
stepping stone for the working
class people, and the maintenance
of the true interpretation of the
I.C.F.T.U. constitution — really
free and democratic activities.
After all 'the I.C.F.T.U,
Constitution maintained its in-
terpretation of freedom to such
an extent that it specifically ex-|
pressed that the trade unions]
should be free from every angle|
—that the Government was the
same employer when it came to
the rights of the working class
people. It was specifically set out
in the Constitution of the I.C.F.T U
and elsewhere that they do not

look upon such employers as hav-!

ing any more privileges than any
other private employer. The right
of the state employee should be

the same as any other employee
in any part of the country in
which they belong

Freedom Of Unions

The free trade union main-
tains that it should be free
from political influence, free
from state interest and domi-
nation and shall maintain its
independent rights to claim
privileges by being consulted

in all matters affecting the

workers

He was sure that each and
everyone affiliated to that august,
body whose strength was now
over 60,000,000 and with which
Barbados is associated, ‘would

live to experience as Barbados did
in a@ practical way, the benefits of
being associated with the Orwan-
isation. He was sure that His Ex-

\



Records Played For
Clerks During Rain












A heavy shower in the City
vesterday afternoon caught pedes-
trians and cycliss; unawares
Along Broad Street they al! h
te seek sheltcr in stores and the
sidewalks were blocked for nearly
an hou

Tt wa one of the heaviest
showers for the year Alcng the
vatcrfront, labourers were forced
te seek shelter. A few people
however were conienied to v kK
through the rain.

In the Electrical Department of
ene City the clerks 1
themselve comfcri-ble rhey
listened to records which were
being ‘played on a radiogram and

hoped for the weather to clear up





People who were contemplating
attending the last day of tha
B.A.A.A Intereclonial Meet at
Kensington to-day were hoping
for the rain to clear up

However, up to late in the
€vening thick clouds gathered in

e sky, warning P-rbadians of
the approaching ‘rainy seaccn.”

Many peopie who contemplated
attcnaing the Loyal Brothers
Carnival at Queen Park tc-day
were also hoping fcr fair weather
*The moajcrity of the - ctivities are



outdoo , one
Advovate, and
Carnival will no
if rains.”

person told the
herefore the
be as enjoyable |

2 e helmsmen who will
the Frontenac Cup Race



ail

I in

Carlisle Bay this afternoon, the}
rain was not much of a handicap. |
They were only afraid of water

soaked ¢
wind
Although everyone was hoping |
for the best, according to the cast)
of the sky, it looked as though!
it would rain to-day. |

ails, but hoped for a good



Drivers’ Licences
May Be Posted

From Tuesday drivers began to
renew their licences at the Traf-
fic Branch of the Police Depart-
ment, Seats have been placed out-

side the office to accommodate |
those drivers who have to wait |
‘their turn. They are also given

magazines to occupy their time.

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, told the |,
Advocate yesterday: “The Police

have arranged, to save applicants

unnecessary delay, to receive |
licences by post, After renewing
the licences the Police will in

turn return them by post to the
applicants.”

He said that drivers may also
leave their licences at the Traffic
Department and return for them
on the following day.



cellency would look forward with
a great deal of interest to the pro-
gress made by the Sub-Secretariat.
He was sure, too, that he would
not be able in the future to think
that he had wasted his time in
coming to open such a conference

Mr, Alexander in his closing
remarks said: “We are in the van-
guard of freedom to establish a
real and true democratice trade
union movement—a freedom ‘with-
in the realm of trade unionism;
and at all times we shall ever
refuse to budge to any form of
-ism, be it capitalism or commun-
ism or any other form of -ism in
the ranks of trade unions.”

He thanked His Excellency for|
having opened the Conference
and said that if he had fallen |

short of explaining fully the;
terms and _ position of the 1
I.C.F.T.U., it would only have{

been due to the limited time which ;
he had at his disposal.

His Excellency then withdrew
from the Council Chamber, and
the Conference adjourned until 2
p.m. today

SS aH










Jor

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-
60 Gauge

with Arabesque Heel

Available
Cloud,

in fine colours
Benedictine



15 Denier
“feet enhancing” shades.

and Sunbreeze.

$2.86 per pair



(Che (

—Well, perhaps next year!

“I'll try anything once,’’ say
believe him. Full of exubera

mischievous —he is at once a joy and a trial !
“It's all that Cow & Gate he’s been having,’’

Daddy jokingly.
But Mummy remembers the

on Cow & Gate—and says tenderly but firmly, ‘1
wouldn’t have him any different for worlds.’’










4704

J. B. LESLIE & Co., Ltd.

Se







CAMAY NYLONS

“ Sheer ”

in new





of Dawn

CAVE

) CowyGate
ilk Food

(ey se ee Oe

et

ee









PAGE FIVE.

——



Table Tennis

Finals Friday | fe
Night At Y.M.C.A. 1 on q
On Friday night th Table |
Tennis finals of the Boys’ Cham-
nship. Ladies Iater-Clut |

Knock-Out Cempetition and Men’

Inter-Club Knock-Out Competi- |
OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT



n will be played at the Y.M.C.A. |
al Hall |
The Management Committee of |

Table Tennis Association
irging a shilling and one/
hilling and sixpence in order to}

ve a contribution to the Farnum
For Finland Fund. }

Mr. John Shannon, who has}
ken a keen interest in Table
Tennis sinc® 1935, has kindlv pre-
sented a Cup which will be]
presented to the winners of |
Ladies Knock-Out Competition

In the Ladies Knock-Out Barn:
will meet Queen’s College. These |
two teams tied With 36 points each |
in the Ladies Inter Club League
Competitior

Errie Inniss of James Street
Scout Troop will meet C. Gregoire
of Modern High School in th
finals of the Boys’ Open Cham-|
pionshio. The standard of play |
in this Championship is excep-
tionally good and well above that
f last year.



1s

t



the



o



|
|
llyperacidity- |

Qui veliol

De Witt's Antacid Powder
can be confidently recom-
mended for the quick relief
of digestive dlagbdens arising
fron hyperacidity. Heartburn,
flatulence and all the worrying
symptoms of excess acid for-
mation in the stomach quickly
give way to this reliable
family medicine. De Wit''s
Antacid Powder quickly neu-
tralises excess acid and pro-
vides relief over a long period
by soothing and protecting
the delicate stomach lining.

S c

_—

G. SPALDING &

BROS. "LT 0}

eee












































ontent

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Neutralises Acid
Soothes Stomach

@ for use away from home
@ Nowater needed Carry a few
@ Prompt rele) ~=De WITT’S
@ fasily carried ANTACID
@ Cell-seated TABLETS
Standard Size, 24 Tablets
Economy Size, 60 Tablets

Relieves Pair







LASTIKON RESISTS THE WEATHER



Cloudbursts, scorching sunshine, exposure to all the winds that

blow—they make no difference to a roof painted with Lastikon.
For galvanised, asbestos or shingled roofs Lastikon is ideal ; it
never fades, cracks or peels off. Economical and long-lasting

Lastikon is available in various colours—ask your dealer about it.

LASTIKON

ON SALE
AT ALL HARDWARE STORES
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents

oe ee
ee

~ COFFEE

CREAMS

A DELIGHTFUL
SPECIAL
—. T0-MORROW AT

, Knights Phoenix
Soda Fountain





MADE BY
BERGER PAINTS








han ?

s John. And one can well
nt health — venturesome —

says

anxious time before he was




















SSRLLOSISSSODOD OSE OS SELIG EPOCCCE VIELE SEE AAS.
% +
$ j s
©: JUST RECEIVED :
wy % 3
CaS % e S
Cah ae | % >
‘ %
} 3% SWIFT'S VIENNA SAUSAGES—10-0z tin $ .99
% IMPERIAL LAMBS TONGUES—per tin.......... 1.32
% MAXAM STEAK & KIDNEY Pudding—per tin... 69
g C. & B. MANGO CHUTNEY—per jar. a 85
% GREEN LABEL CHUTNEY SAUCE—per bottle........; 55
% COCKTAIL CHERRIES—Lge, $1.60; Med. 96; Small .68
% CREMOLA CUSTARD POWDER—per tin........... in 40
* MORTON'S GROUND GINGER—per bottle. cs 16
| D4 SWIFT’S TINNED CHEESE—per tin..... tins 13
18 APIE PEANUT BUTTER—per jar 61
(}% W. B. PILCHARDS—per ‘tin i 43
HX CADBURY'S CUP CHOCOLATE—per tin 12
11} % DUTCH APPLE SAUCE-—per tin 36
| COCKADE FINE RUM
+
SHEPHERD jj: ee
& Week >
$ ONIONS—per 4-Ib parcel -96 12 %
a CX. LTD. e °
$
%
& ‘pp Y ¥ ” 7 y ’ wv i.
11, 12 & 13 Broad St. : STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.
‘
FSS STE I SOOO LAPL LLLP LLLELEPLL SERPS





a rn BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1952
sit iiiamannemanesanammntetianattttiiaetinsnen inctcisiniemenciatelani ae

cance St SLT TCL TI TE ELE

TX
CL ASSIFIED AD | PUBLIC SALES | Olitetal OFFICIAL NOTICE ANNOUNCEMENTS)
>. | Public Oficial Sale ‘SHIPPING NOTICES

on BARBADOS



































































































































































































































































































































p>, " '
ek TELEPHONE _ 2508 _ se i REAL ESTA : = Preval Mptahats Het i RTE ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL| EARN BIG MONEY by selling REDIF
~ "| ae ee — Gn Yeider the » *~ (Equitable Jarisdiction) 'FUSION in your spare time. Get a!
i UNGALOW — St 1 nm Friday the 6th day of June, 1952 11 aw . . sgl dl. Pe ie Mig THERLAN
IN MEMORIAM } FOR SALE | kperera as Banyan pete Bontin Bink Jat. the hour of 3 o'clock in the afternoon 1 1s | supply of forms to-da 4.6.52—-10n. | ROYAL NE DS , ss6se600s
- -—-— + | Rock, Gate Mighache wiih 35200 square |Velue ie ane ano at cole tae ben lifled A@ministrs ;
feet of land . . bidder for any sum not under the ap- eee mrinistratess eam tostamento e M.V. “CARIBBEE” will accept
PERKINS In a encinisy | o Di AUTOMOTIVE | The above roperty will Be SB. jor ee ee eS oder Mees eT ee PERSONA STEAMSHIP OO. fie, att De eat. Nevis,
KREING—In lovidy wistopher’ ferkins,| BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS — for sale by Publie Competition at our Office, lend Sereeles S| SOT ar Sean LINCOLN PRIESTLY BUSHELL NAL | SAILING FROM EUROPE nica, te. Salling Saturday 7th
. who gee he J > ~, : | frsenactiade delivery Courtesy Garage|p im. . on Friday 6th June, at 2\ Road, Brittons Hill in the parish of St. Defendant i. ee 4 BONAIRE, 13th June, 2952. June.
ne yen’ 4a past Sinee at « da ial - i : sua e 8. STENT “ ”
SE, Se FA 4 YEARWOOD & Boyce, |MICAel. SUIUOE ine. Clarke, now. oF on ee ee an tin Oe Ont len oa eel, “Toe IWS, HESTIA. ath duly. 4952. A ge
| nee THe Oe ee heart is sore| BULLDOZER/ANGLEDOZER oas6 Solietiors. |inte of Josephine Mle Clea now or late, of April, 1982, I give notice to all persons rine Ce his) DESMOND T. | cae To cues carso and peseesee crak Oaevin,
a ne ye ie is _— = gy ere. _ use 2.5.52-—8n |o¢ William Davis and on London Road} having ar estate, sae interest » °F | hold myself responsible fia ae dee MS. WHLLEMSTAD, 1th June, 1963. St.’ Kitts. Sailing Friday 13th.
is toting “ei i, tere, face} om any Tome Genter rach, Tract | On Fray, igin_jot = ow OMe Rounds fogeer ehh ie esuaee iy Eyer’ “Ge inating alec ne. elae comircting ang “abe of bts “UNS Setmtsi GUIANA | x wil caecpet_ cara, se De
Ever pr Pr 5 2 3 “4616 > + Ai - | . , se ¥ oe : - ; n y nam nies y a wri . .
ee ee ere by hi @ ut wit equivalent Courtesy Garage Dial 4616 15 auivne Bectnnae Pie aisien Ce Dwelling House, Buildings, &c., apprais- tuate at Prospect in the parish of Saint | signed by - ess a written order M.S. Mestor, 14th June, 1982. TBE’ wil scopes, cree, *Fi per:
v 5.6. 58—I1r 1.6,52—6n. | 52 . %e ae ae Ltd ‘led as follows: James in this Island containing by ad-| EDWARD IFILL | “.S. BONAIRE, 30th June, 1962, Grenada, Aruba, Sailing Wednes-
‘Loaaen semen =f eT ES 18 é E lon ne See, The whole prdperty to Five Thousand] measurement three roods two perches | Esso Heights | \CS. STENTOR, 12th July, 1952 day, 11 June.
y 7 _CAR—One Velox .Vauxhall 18 Car in| gg | W.1. Rum Refinery Lid. Dollars ($5,000.00), attached from Alicia] or thereabouts abutting and bounding on ee Swi. | SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND ‘
WA TED rae good condition. Phone yo or; 86 Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Florence King for and towards satisfac-Jother lands of the defendant, on lands ’ 4. 6.58—2n | CURACAO B.W.L. SCHOONER OWNERS’
149 5.6.52—1N. | Pactory Ltd tien, Oe, = PG hed > i - Mrs, G. Weeks, on lands of Mary —— |M.8. HESTIA Mst July, 1952 ASSOCIATION (INC.)
rss arene: _ , .B.—-25¢ epos. 0 aid on da blize } fehards 2 . , ‘ , ~
te he CARDodge, special De Luxe (X COTTLE CATFORD & CO., aaa ® vee ee Tick tos some oe Pubsle| The public dre hereby warned again’ | 3. BP. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. Cénsignee — Tele. No. 4047
M HELP X-294) first class order, Owner driven Solicitors T. T. HEADLEY . se the same may abut | giving credit to my wife, VIVIAN) Agents
22,500 or nearest. Barnes 4476, 3903 4.6.62-—6n. Saas ¥ and bound— MAYERS (nee MASSIAH) as I do not
= i 4.6 58—-t.f.n ci tail baldness i icacn hasta iat Marshal. to bring before me an account of their| hold myself responsible for her or 4 ooee A o* <
re Experienced Cook Apply:| ss bo ae “WILTSHIRE PLANTATION” and tnd Ray esd ve said claims with their witnesses, docu-|anyone else contracting amy debt or
ere We Dowding, Pine Hill between JOHNSON SEA HORSE—5 h.p. out dwellinghouse “WHITE HAVEN" situste i : 24.5.52—-3n ments and vouchers, to be examined by |debts in my name unless by a written 2 s
8 and 10 am 5,0.00—4n.| ucacd motor, scarcely used, $000:60. | ia St. Philip with about 202 acres of he -[me on any Tuesday, or Friday between |order signed by me. ation teams Ss
Sout ina Ste 7 : ~* Dial 3062 4.6.52—3n. a up as follows: i02 acres the hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in ADOLPHUS MAYERS,
ae Fea bn Salary ‘ae- ara’ . 7 acres tenantry, 22 acres in the afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of Golden Ridge,
ceeweax toreeimy. Apply by letter to] MOTOR CYCLB—gtiel 300 c.c. mem ser, nies 6 fan taille 1 moter trucks 3 NO TICE ine fans Cos, ot See ee ae me ee
4 at } re i Hunter Twin Port Sprin Frame. | ull’ 2 fan mills, 1 motor truck, 1 Court House, Bridgetown, before the 18th 4.6.52—2n
29.5.52—t.1.n.| \tieage 17,000. D. Barker ne 3071. he Sons, 1 Seed, 3 Seniors oF day of June, 1982, in order that such | “po SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
—_—$—————— 4.6.52—6n % . claims may be ranked according to the e public are hereby warned against Mon‘-eal Halifax Boston B B'des
MISCELLANEOUS ae lie adn Sew in Tees noe | esteey Limited. nature apd priority thereof respectively; |#iving credit to any person or persons ae. RODNEY .._.. _.. 19May 22May 2 May 2 Sine 2 June
TRACTORS—Massey-Harris and Fer- Soe skente, anges - ent. an Mr.|I have been avproached by sev-] otherwise such persons will be precluded whomsoever in my name as I do not aa CHALLENGER .. 3¢ May 2 June . ll June 12 June
REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash f ‘cn with numerous attachments. | shove . ntley The |eral Ratepayers of St. Michael from the benefit of the said Decree, and hold myself responsible for anyone com- | '¥Y NELSON .. ae oe 9June 12June M June %3 June % June
ae se 8 4 1 fo teuy, Gneuate Dial 4616 above property will be set up to public é . be deprived of all claim o r against | Tacting any debt or debts in my name! CANADIAN CRUISER .» 2 June 23 June _ a Juiy 3 July
ada eri recommended by 1.6,88—@n competition for sale to the highest with the request that [ offer My-[etne said property in oF against | nies by a written order signed by me . CONSTRUCTOR June 3 Juy = wWiuly 13 Juy
i —_—_—_—______—_—— Oe eres eh ah abe value at 2 self as a Candidate for the vacant] Claimants are also notified that they CHARLES G. VANDERPOOL, | 'AD¥ RODNEY .. .. .. it Suis 14 July 16 July July 26 July
-10n.| “FRacTOR—One (l) Farm all A-|gt our Office. For h day of June 1952 | seat on the St. Michael’s Vestry] must attend the said Court on Wednes - St. Lawrence
TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bon. Tractor with Panama “ues and Mower. | and OUT litinne of sale apply to the under- {regretfully caused by the death Sees ee ar nek, of June, 1952, at 10 +. an
‘ol ediffusion 25 . 1 , pply anager, ‘our juare actory . yr " ey o'clock a.m. when thei SS ee ee eer ee 2
aa i — Sa eFenOrT venda- | SPPIY CL Philip 3 eee, signed. Catania te ei of our Respected friend, the late] pe ranked nen their said claims will “The public are hereby warned pene NORTHBOUND Arrives Balls Artives Arrives Acrives Arrives
46.521 he SEALY, Mr. C. A. Brathwaite and have} Given under my hand this 8th day giving credit t6 my wife, BERYL B'dos B’dos St. John Boston Halifax Montreal
5. 52—10n Tuck 6'TIP” ~SC END ~d HYDRAULIC a Hy 20. consented to place my services at April, 1952 : m ay of| WALKER (nee Cumberbatch) as & do| , \Dy DNEY Juni
pe POCKET MONEY easily carneo| 11ST — One (1) Only, New—for im- ss their disposal F. G. TALMA eee ree hae gga for her or ‘RADIAN ++ 19 June 37 Sune AE ee ae
y recommending 25 new “ibe < diate delivery. Dial 4616. Courtesy 1a ar Ag. Clerk of the . anyone else contracting any debt or .
REDIFFUSION in one month, | Garage 1.6.52—6n. AUCTION Agee oe ted hegne): | Gee en te et iit te = dsuly wisely 8B hus
4.6.52—10n | - sales sigres ra eoenteeaney J. O. TUDOR. of Appen!. [order signed by me. LAN, Cucina 6July | 8s 19 J 22 July
POULTRY By order of the Insurance Coy., 4 will 31.5.52—3n. a ie Ne GARFIELD THEOPHLUIS WALKER, | CANADIAN ++ 14 July 2 duly = ms culy 1 Aus.
SUPPLEMENT; YOUR INCOME. | i» sell on Friday 6th. June at 2 p.m. “| A ela CONSTRUCTOR %4 July 29 July 5 Aug. 8 Aug. 10 Aug
recommending REDIFFUSION. Obtai TURKEYS : ve Messrs cc 6Enearney'’s Garage Ford ; : LADY RODNEY .. ¢ m bs q ¥ F
full partieulars from the REDIFFUSION TURKEYS ; va Breeding Purposes. | y_g Touring Car damaged by.fire, Terms OFFICIAL SALE 4.6.52—2m ane 7: 19 ANE! 0 _—
office 4.6.63-—1¢ f bred Bronze and White, For pat-|cagh, R. Archer Mc Kenzie “ as on ‘ .
5 m.Pticulars Dial 462 Fi Ce 1.6.52—3n BARBADOS gees te 1 " hereby warned sentest |
: ———— IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL |; “ ota E |For further particulars, apply to—
EDUCATION Al MECHANICAL (Equitable 3 . YLENE JONES inee Harrison), as I » aDply .
iw Pa a he aeeee es — UNDER THE IVORY H. M a le Jurisdtetion) do not hold myself responsible for , . :
AGHICULTURAL EQUIPMENT — in-| p on ee pie a: Rarer) See oe retet her GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—Agents.
— Sill the wo eeyeoninwadhiien Sally ling Side delivery Rakes, f jin- y instructions received by the Insur- « ebt or debts in my name unless by a ‘
ALEXANDRA SCHOOL Udine Bide sesh Grane rakes, Mow. | ance Co. 1 will sell on Friday June 6th | Snaaa ot Aamlnictratets cum testomenee | Written, Teak “EASIELD 30 _
Entrance Radekiiniian and Grass Loaders. Courtesy Ga- - Messrs. Cole & Co.'s Garage, Probyn Fes ae jerdon Springer, OLRICK SEAFIELD JONES, °
«Slat mee ea tet sumaees: So) Wee cin mcsaoes 1.6.82-—80. | Shiie 3000 miles) Damaged in ‘ace! LINCOLN PRIESTLY BUSHELL st “George
- 2 2 -_— — . - . .
September 1952, as well ac for Scholm view ScCaone pert.| dent. Sale at 2 p.m. Terms cash neni Defendant 5.6,52-—2n °
ships and Vestry Exhibitions will bef p; turing aera Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer NOTSCE is hereby given that by virtue | —————————
held at this school on Wisneda i aie ee Sue ee Totes 1.6.88—4n at aun Order of the Assistant Court of The public are hereby warned against
st beginning at 9.20 am. for ALL iding B MEYERS & Co ppeal dated the 8th day of April, 1952, giving credit to my wife, HELENA
apeianies, my ; : sar diet hoe 8 oe ne oe one aa 6 ibe tienes Se (nee BUTCHER), as 1
. 6 and guardians w 5 . ’ » er a . ice » Cle e |do ~ TT
ete ets Saat ee PUBLIC NOTICES Ae eam hat "ds Govt a anne ee, conteeting an Gebt ot
amination and who have not alread: MISCELLANEOUS House, Bridgetown, between the hours of |debts in my name unless by a written NEW YORK SERVICE
gee i sanplie ition forms, are advisec | f \NARAT--The latest Rat extermina- in ana 12 gocn) and 2 o’clock in the afternoon | order signed by me. i
ain hem from the Headmistres produced in America, contains NOTICE on ay, the 20th day of June, 1952: CHARLES CODRINGTON A STEAMER sails May 9th—arrives Barbados Ma:
as spon as possible ta actically : : All that certain piec , - , TERAMER y es Barbados May 2st.
AN tntfainoe forn§y’ riist. tae retained rh Pace yy pee tad live All male citizens of the United States situate at Sroanbet i toe dheiay of faint Serene, ae sails May 28th—arrives Barbados June 12th
to the Headmistress not later than _ 5.6.52--3n between the ages of 18 and 26 residing James in this Island containi b: 4 : ee | ed Pe eee
Seturdey, Fane Siet, ard must be. ie. | ence in Barbados are requested to call at tneabumbinaht ihres ieeae tee, bee ad- 5.6.53-—8n ‘
Soopers RE 5 or BAPTISM COUNTER SCALES A few morr 6 Speen coon from July Lie or thereabouts abutting and Docaaine on eeteinpithaliincinmensiasinniatmeie | NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.
CER: anda /TIMONIAL from | facot >, . ' ‘01 lective Service gistration her 4 - . . +4
the Head of the school ahe inst attendec | 11 snk” tipped. 400-81, comm ite, | under the Universal Military Training af Sire. hs. Weukds Oo Sen St. Mae ae eR Ware ee. The “ALCOA PIONEER" sails May 10th—arrives Barbados May 24th.
ane age. progress and conduct > W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd road =e aid ft th Elizabeth Richards and eae ance LILEAN “PARRIS. (nice Daniel) ir de| - iia amth—arrives Burbedos June th.
a he ist of successful candidate ona . > male citizens of the United States = ic a
will be pablished th’ ths a ocate n she reer Dial 4222 1.6.52—3n./ who attain the age of 18 years sub- ne ee aries eee Se poe Ee lates oe a aot or i
the middle of July 3 ———=——-——-—, | sequent to July 31, 1952, are required a ae" . y ce
seamen | nae waar aa RtA. Civ ene natee. | ocremimat ben the day iney atin tg an Af not, then sold the said property |eu%" grag Berman Dy ¢ Written a oe
“a ~leighteenth anniversary of the day of j r sale on every stic- 1
t) 2c. each or pkge. of 6 for 12c. ‘ ; 3 ceeding Friday betw ROBERT CECIL PARRIS, SOUTHBOUND
THE LODGE SCHOOL. fenight’s Ltd. 1.6.52—3n. tee birth, or within five days there- until thé same is gata tes the same eure ‘St. Hill’s Road, . | SAILS FROM
ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS tt Soc. further Sat tle : than £125 FS 6 HAE ees Carrington Village, Mont Arrives Barbados
Por, howe wishful of entering this] FEED/MANURE — Limited quantity | american C eernh en. ae aa Dated this 8th day of April St. Mich S. ATINDRIA" sae yee ee June Sth
schaal jn September term of 1952, a: |evailable; suitable for fruit trees. Con- | pados m Consulate, Bridgetown, , Bar j he ele 8 5.6.52 5.8. OTA" we oe My SS June 14th
Entrance Examination will be he at| fect K. R. Hunte & Co,, Lid, Phone ; 4 +0, 05—%.2.n. Ag. Clerk of the Assistant ’ i me yes Sonyrae" ° : Time 18th June 28th
she todee School on @aturday June 2ist,| 0037 6.08. |Sae SGhan BODISEES AGREOUD- ant Court “A STEAMER” .. ; June 27th July 12th
beginning at 10 o'clock a.m =n SS | ORAL BANK ACT, 2b, | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE TO: uate. oc Se a
Applicants must not be younger than] Here's news for seamstresses — WE] To th a: free Tie \ 10,$.88 tn
8 years and 6 months or older have ins e creditars holding specialty liens NORTHBOUND
3 months or older than 1 e in stock Utility Pocket Knives ainst GROV. :
years on date of Examination with razor blade included, used for TAKE forma zaarraaeone, Ss Onnites Du Pa eae 2 a ie
Parents cre ake ad is . ve, the er: h-V } | Shopkeeper of Sugar im, holder of ee
**Parens ev ked to. ahlfy the Waa} Picking, 10 aplmcea, ¢fermint: Pri of the above, Plante" yauer” ne tch- Venezuela | iavor ictus wo. "iin: of ts erantea die
June that they intend to enter the: 1.6.52—3n. | Srovisions Eee ent the Tra je Talk to Harcla Prdvitte, fe. Oo, 0 Seer ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
boys for the above f A hE S| IG j # J , ningle, snep Secs F "
Bere tne. sve emer - The: | SEHAKI PANTS Best quality Khaki suid Plantation, in respect of the Agri- r) \ 8 to residence at Station Hill, St. Michael, Apply:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
eae ee ead ee aindidate | Pants, all sizes, Price | $8.75 _ each. euporel Peat Tere toha peekowse unde : CARACAS, Venezuela, | at sid premises, sation Hid, Mt, | vee
No boy will be alowed. > att h Acliance Shirt Depot Patmetio, street. the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the Dr. A. M. Struyken, Governor | Michael e SSO OTE
formation’ has been submitted to th. TR wee * "| above Act (as the case may be) in of the Netherlands West Indies. Dated this 3rd day of June, 1952 4
Headmaster by the ‘above mention | ROLLEICORD CAMERAS. Two {3} ere wed this ath aa’_of June, 1082 has arrived in Caracas and has Talice Magintrate, Dit) A." 3
ate, , vor! . , ry ? agistrate, f
é maton “mertione hy aria tamous Ralllcon 0 ?ods}| "FOUN SQUARE. ROTATES 115. innouneed that official talks will| "'sunea Puts BLACKMAN. | |
ARMER. i a r ' "Owners ... with Ingredients of Vicks VapoRub | Pegin on June 15 with Venezue- for Applicant. |
Headmaster. les are now restricted, this is an. ex per EF. 8. ROBINSON le j N.B.—Thi Hfeati i be .
5 6 52-$n | cellent opportunity to “et oné of these b. 8. BORNEAN. —= | !an officials for a trade agreement. } cide B. application Wil i Een lo
‘meras. A. G. St, Hill Ltd. Dial 3199 anaging irector U. sidered at a Licensing Court to be held | ¥
c - , 23.5 ‘In. 4.6,52--3n —B.U.P. at Police Court, District “A’’ on Mongay, ~
COMBERMERE SCHOOL. Be tee aN oe eS the 16th day of June, 1952, at 11 o'clock, | %
JTHANCE EXAMINATION TO e pHE - am ‘y
Sgt Sead “Sabai wae abe Retz raceant|"™™ "eG, Rakin ACr, it GOVERNMENT NOTICE BAL Main, |)
nt —- Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.” | \



1. Admissiong to the Schoo) for the To the creditars holding specialty liens





geddemic, sear 1983.59 will take placr TVS Se ea Ae cae 4 S| nbainet FOUR SQUARE Feders, 5.6.52—In,

2 the Buirance’ Examination wii} ;*et) See hanes eal or Co., Lid.| TAKE NOTICE that we the Owners Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-

Be din the Bhool Hall.on Priday,| Coe! Baprenennye, Tel, 3118. of the above Fiantation are about to|ment) Order, No, 19 which will be published i

July 1th, at 9.00 a.m 17.4.62—t.£.0./optain a loan of £14,000 under the . Th E in the Official Gazette DANCE NOTICE
provisions of the above Act against the | Of hursday, 5th June, 1952. I

any
TEA SETS—Meakin’s finest ware 24-
wiece decorated Tea Set. Only $10.40
set G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd
road Street. —

Candidates will be accepted fo
n ho will be not less thar
yea +6 months, nor more th

12 yen re the Ist Septem

WwW id Plantation, in respect of the Agri- ‘ ‘ : ‘
said Plantation J {ses 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Meat—

No money has been borrowed under Fresh & Frozen—Mutton” is as follows: —
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or Et ute Si



THE SECRETARY AND

























































ber next ”
4. Paren tag must notif 1.6.68.—@n.| above Act (as the case may be) in nanan etna eaneay ——_——
Ns I ‘ ARTICLE MEMBERS

the Meadme-ter writing not later . respect of such year. RETAIL PRICE
Fee ite Sas it hee wir | , Asc eee he, NOE en a isree| tn nwoabe t of June, 1952 (net more tha of CLUB 5 From Southampton Arrives Barbados
ther sons/wards to At thes wis’ | switzerland. Made by Lusina. A large} “FOUR SQUARE FACTORY LTD. n) . “COLOMBIE” .... 8th Mi 1952 2ist M 1952

: wrle : ‘ " ; . ay, aero sees ay,
tion, Such application, (no specia iety of sizes and styles, 17 or more Owner oa ae ane tines remind you of their dance *“DE GRA 29
Sor ce ceuiin. ae howe, tone 04 RUSS ote wot Ltd., Lower per E. 8. ROBINSON, Meat—Fresh & Frozen: to be held at the SSE”... 4th June, 1992... .. 16th June, 1982
birth, supperted by birth/baptism cer ag Bt. 1.6.52—3n. Managing Director Mutton: — ®
tificate. -it should aso state the schoo 4.6.52—3n G.1.U. ROOMS Not calling at Guadeloupe
he i now’ atrending, and. roust I FOR RENT = i 2, aciunaie® pace (a) Legs and Loin .. as ‘ 60c. per Ib ee
accompanied y a brief ‘estimo: THE 8U J au. - .
eco ee Headmaster of that school, | —
5. Candidates-will provide tha own ES To e ore rs holding spec oe ah “ gia Southampton
pencil is), pef ona ruler, Light refresh | against . FOUR SQUARE Plantation, A aE eitaaiiemeaie 5.6.52—1n ee Witte Bustaneh Sorinse
ments will be an sale at the School} NAVY GAR rw St, Philip. j — ~ ‘DE GRASSE” .
Canteen rodern ene at Seite eae TAKE NOTICE, that we, the owners ee §.6.52—in, “COLOMBIE"” ; BERT, 1963 nw: x Oe DO ED

G, Wit ve and. allcother schol- frosttion, July to DBS. helusve, Haasan.) et, the above Plantation are about. to sh yur Ast June, 1952 13th June, 1952
assbip awarding authorities please sub-Jable rent, Phone 2389. L652 an,}obtain a loan of £14,000 under the DE GRASSE” .... 29th June, 1952 9th July 1962
ynit their lists of condidates in accordance Siieeitcabael - ee, ‘| provisions of the above Act against the EST REMEMBER THE GRAND
with the foregoing conditions “VIVILLA"—St Lawrence Gap. 3} *#id Plantation, in respect of the Agri- - *Sailing direct to Southampto’

arpa, [osteo te ScApely nfa bares” A: [SSS Tinhey moan eared ung VALOR COOKE CARNIVAL DANCE
Secretary, Governing Body, Scott, Mi r . o money s S O ES
Combermere School 2 soared laces tata ase the Agricultural §ids Act, 1905, or the R T V






above Act (as e@ case may be) in
respect of such year,
Dated this 4th day of June, 1952
FOUR SQUARE ESTATES LTD.,
Owners.
per BE. S ROBINSON,
Managing Director
4.6.52—3n

TO-NIGHT

THURSDAY, 5TH JUNE 1952
(Bank-holiday)

§.6,.82-—3n






Short Burners
2 Burner Model @ $56.14
3 Burner Model @ $71.87

Also

WHITE PORVELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overflow



LOST & FOUND

—
_CAT—One (1) black and white Cat
Ss B j \iale; fluffy. Strayed from “Plymouth,”

CARPENTERS—
Have You a Full Range of TOOLS ?

IF NOT, WHY NOT?
They are Obtainable at...




— given by —
Messrs. EVERTON ST. JOHN
(Bus Conductor) and
CHARLES LYNTON

aot
The CHILDREN’S GOODWILL
LEAGUE (Shed) Constitution Rd.











Offers in writing will be receivéd by

‘car Belair on the Crane goast. Con-
Courtesy Garage, White Park Road for

ict Colin Bayley, Plymouth, or C/o








leeding Gums, Sore Mouth and ‘cule Ie. Bayley, Jeweller, Bridgetown, | One (1) Ford Prefect Car recently
Teeth mean that you may ward offered 5.6. 52— damaged in accident, up to 4.00 p.m Music by Percy Green's Orchegtra NTRAL MPO.
ve Pyorrhea, ¥ neh Mouth of or on Friday, éth June, 1962, Car can Established T. HERBERT Ltd. Incorporated ADMISSION a: — 2/- THE ce we ea. Me
some sease w be inspected at their premises | 5.6,52—1n. orner Broad and Tudor Streets
1.6.52—4n 1860 10 & 11 Roebuck Street 1926 .

or later cause your teeth to

out and may also cause Rheu~

and Heart Trouble, Amosan

8 gum bleeding the first aay,

ee uth and quickly tight

teeth. Iron clad guarantee.

must make your mouth well

gave your teeth or money back

return of empty package. Get

osen from your chemist today
ie ~varantee protects yon

ux,

i
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The appliéation of Stokes & Bynoe,
Merchants of Broad Street, holders of
L.avor License No, 162 of 1962, granted

to them in respect of top floor of 4-storey

wall building at Plantations Ltd., Lower

Broad St. City, for permission to use

aid Liquor License at @ Q-storey wall

building at Lower Bay Street. City ]
Dated this 3rd day_of June, 1952

To H. A. TALMA, Esq.
Pdlice Magistrate, Dist et fee

Signed STOKES & BYNOE LTD... " ‘i :
per ponicani For SALE or RENT in all Districts

N.DB.-~-This application will be con-
eidered at a Licensing Court to be held
nt Police Court, District “A” on Satur- >

das, the 14th day of June, 195

iP oats cae, | SOHN M. BLADON & CO.

CARNIVAL



LLLP LSE OIIE

TO-DAY

7

SOO;

+,

At QUEEN'S PARK

The Loyal Brothers
of the Star

Proudly Presents
1952 BARBADOS
CARNIVAL.
TO-DAY and
SATURDAY, 7th JUNE
Doors Open at 12 o’clock

A, COSTUME BANDS
=. STEEL BANDS
o

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

RUBBER FERRULES FOR
WALKING STICKS
Also Sample lots of
WALKING STICKS

CFT *





SOLID BRASS LOCKS
All now opened by:

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A
6

o.00 48 AFS., F.V.A.

BOBOOOORIENOODS
— *
SOOPER SIS

4004

WHEN THE Phone 4640 tr Plantations Building

BOOS
GOCOOE

BEDFORD ) 10/12 CWT VAN

awaeeaae || FINGER PRE







































ai “Weight. Lifting . under. the TOUCHES rouf : eereee i
Third Annu | ean of the Barbados Weirht Py 9 tf J
B il x ne Association a (Product of Vaushall Engineering Leadership)
. 1 ty : : eae are whl present a
Benefit Show & Dance ee ea ae JOSEPH ROGERS Llores a beand new van—designed as a vas: and not ea w commerciatined
ty) Ald of The CH. CH. and Biss Herraan 4 premy, | Pele, private car—which carries bigger loads, makes more calls and yet
ST. JOHN'S BABY WELFARE pig rete Seay oeee: ee i costs less to ream.

a es , = ras titis dividual ane Bands ivuee "nent. CUTLERY. reached. cubic feet in the
moe ath seat 948 p.m. JIL stots wil Be two atthe tree UENTINE CARRIES ie wad; To cubic fost more ese the diver. Pull
eS George at ‘acy onad a) Romane: QUICK e MORE width rear doors and swift-sliding front doors make lading and

BEE bia Bek BI Never tinopen, to Me A MODERN ANTISEPTIC BREAKFAST KNIVES penne
a ; He Star R as School an Adults 1/6 Children 1/- TURES or JARS | DINNER KNIVES { MAKES For the driver, more calls with less work. Easy exit cither side;
Rah Brn epprepriate. ayes BREAKFAST FORKS } cane con be set oper’ for house-to-house delivery. ‘Taxi-tike
WW VA [NG 3 Calypto Special Pertormances by SSSSSSS99 FOE SP OOPPPPOISG DINNER FORKS MORE CALLS parking and 33 feet turning circle simplify delivery in congested
the Boodoo: ers am yy.
' f classical dances % ; | SOUP SPOONS areas.
| | Swen ane WS ceopeemeosooossesonsen 8 Y.ML P.O. 3] DESSERT SPOONS tee Penne
i} a a NOW YOU CAN HAVE : e % | ca BPOONE aerre ae asin ee ‘more | from less. , aoe {
| | : | S s r peednoes arin = Oe ahs
| \ Hot Water Bath ‘ rirough ine courte, ot 8.8. $| PASTRY FORKS TO RUN and ats wear. Tests show cylinder bore life increased by 30%
1} : ior Col, : | . oo Lt rAL S| u v i
IP ge en iH] Mormior Boon or Nga LB BERR thio dove Sat be BY BUTTER KNIVES We shall be pleased to supply particulars.
. e | a showing o he film
i | HAVE A LOOK AT THE i > ‘BUROPRAN HOLIDAY’ ROBERT THOM LIMITED.
j Hii} AM White Porcelain Enameled 1% a x | GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES , r
i mn | | _ GEYSERS 1 on MONDAY 9th June 1952+at B]] : re COUR ESY GARAGE
| a man | At Your Gas Showrooms x gi00 9-80 at the Club House for | jo/|iheitijimads.*: *
Hy mae Very Reasonably Priced i% 5.6.52—€n RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 4918 DIAL 4616
x aS ne ean Sa —timmmtinminntiomnn\ ©
: eee — = ee =' *SS$SS6S6599569999S9S95 S000. an omy Se a















THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1952

HENRY

STEP TO THE WRITE THE WORD “SUGAR”






















BUT VOUR
HMEWELLERS
WAS INSURED,

CAPTAIN PaAGET!
ISN'T THIS ,
TERRIBLE?





CALM YOURSELF,
MPS .DE LAZLON..




maT Whi BE AL
FOR NOW, ANSS LOVAT..
WILL VOU PLEASE ASK
MAS. DE LAZLON TO
























T CaRRED

200,000 90... AAS
WORTH OF INSURANCE
BUT WHAT'S HIONEN PF
WANT MY JEWELLERY!

weer



BY CHIC YOUNG




DARLING, YOU PR
Pe. TO SPRINKLE MY GARDEN |
NZD FOR ME TODAY ~~



SOMETHING
ie ate

THIS PLACE IS SO
FRIGHTENING... KEEP
HEARING NOISES...
MAYBE JUST ICICLES fie
ORIPPING...

Matha

WE MUST BE
CAREFUL... THE
FROST-MEN ARE

PROBABLY SEARCHING
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HAVE TERRIBLE
WEAPONS...

DRAW ZE
BLINDS...

NOW,,.T WILL TAKE
ZE BRIEFCASE ,
M’SIEU HAZARD!

ONE MOMENT...WHILE
I OPEN ZE DOOR...
Lag THERE! S

BRINGING UP FATHER

‘ FOR GOODNESS’ cake! ”) {— aoe
WHAT IS ALL THIS 2 S Y
<< ‘ J f @ ee,
~ \ Prey = ee Wr
f f Zod rear f

eo ye

BY ALEX RAYMOND





\WY_a—








|
|
|
f



| SPP 1992, King Pearres Syadicae, toc. Weill rghen seerved

RIP KIRBY

CORDING UR MAN DESMOND HONEY, IMGLAD }

THEY CARRIED LUGGAGE THAT POOR OLD HEAD IS IN NEED OF A

MEANS THEY PROBABLY HEADED // Rip! you MINISTERING GEL... ITJUST

OUT OF TOWN... BUT THEY. -- r. LOOK 50 LOST AN
WON'T GET FAR’ WE'VE PALE! ARGUMENT

GOT ROADBLOCKS ON ME KNOW THE WHAT t WITHA
BEVERY HIGHWAY / MINUTE ANYTHING HAPPENED ? ’ | "SSY GUN BUTT!






THE PHANTOM

eT eR TACs F ANORDER FROM) WHAT DO YOU THINK \ THEY ALWAYS HEY «WHERE'D YOU

Lal's ome’ y 4 THE SC!* LET < OF THAT? FIRST TIME ) COME IN THE GET IT? WHO GAVE
Emel ME SEE THAT! jp ANYBODY EVER (“ SAFE. ASK THE ITT YOU?

B yrs pri GOTA DIRECT ff OLD MAN WHERE

i. HRY ia 3 ORDER! WG HE GOT IT!

in La SAY

aR CS nee S
Ae a)’. AMA





SO THE S.C,S BEEN
| WATCHING US ALL
THE TIME? \

THEN THERE
REALLY IS A
SUPREME
COMMANDER!)








BARBADOS ADVOCATE








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SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
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SOUPS : CANNED FRUITS

Campbell’s Vegetable $ 4.33 — § .30
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a GRAPES (Small) .....
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id acids ats ial aaa teeeetiat
GRAPE FRUIT — Tins ............ 55 — 48 PEARS (Brook’s) ..........
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D. V. SCOTT

THE COLONNADE



GROCERIES

The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further

(GEORGE BERNARD SHAW, who did not like

photographers any more than he liked report-
ers, was moved by these pictures to send one of his

& Co. Ltd. Broad Street



6,96666090OO% »
PLCC LCE LLP A PALI APA PREP PPP PLP APPL LPPSSS

famous postcards : ‘Give Morath my address and
send me his. We must give into direct communica-
tion. I will give him a sitting. He is first rate. |
have never seen better photographs. G.B.S.”
ADOLF MORATH'’S reputation indeed stands high
among photographers. His portrait of Waterford
farmer (No. 106) was awarded an international
diploma in 1950. And here, in more than 170 super-
lative photographs, he has captured the elusive
spirit of Ireland.

THE BOOK is just what its title calls it—a composite
portrait of a country and its people. He shows us
the great and lowly, the men and women — and
children — of Ireland, the land they live in, the work
they do and the games they play, their cities and
their villages, the vibrant life of Dublin, the moors
of Connemara, and the wild Atlantic breakers on
the Kerry Cliffs.

HERE ARE A FEW COMMENTS from the Irish press
after a preview of these photographs :
“Mr.” Morath has captured Ireland as it is”.
—Standard.
“An unique presentation of technically perfect
photographs—a death-blow to the stage—Irish tra-
dition.”——Marie O'Reilly in the Irish Independent.
“I can honestly say that it is quite the best thing of
its kind that I have seen.’’—The Irish Times.

@N SALE AT —

ADVOCATE

BROAD STREET .

°
>
°

>

LOGE

STATIONERY ,

7
44 4 o +4 444,46 ,4,8 ttt FF tt Ott FO 4 ee
LLLLL CELLO AILS OEM LLY LLL LLL LLLP PLL EPPS P EPPS PPO,



n)
li
/



PAGE

Protest, So
TV Boxing
Bout Is Off

RIGHT





THERE will be 0
ing next Tuesday of the fight at
Harringay between London's top
feather ights, SAMMY Mc-
CARTHY (Stepne and FRED

DIE KING (Wandsworth). A
protest from a Willenhall (Staffs)
promoter 18 responsibi

The promoter, Mr. ALEX
GRIFFITHS, is staging an open
air show .the same night. He pro-

tested to the British Boxing
Board of control.
When I asked Mr. Griffiths by

telephone if he would consider
withdrawing his protest because
the fight was mainly of London
Interest, he said: “My show is
oniy four miles from the Sutton
Q@oldfield TV transmitter. It
would definitely affect my gate.”

The Board’s secretary, Mr.
TEDDY WALTHAM, said to-day:
“There was nothing we could do
but to advise Jack Solomons, the
Harringay promoter, to inform the
BBC that the transmission would
have to be cancelled.”

LONDON INTEREST

1 do not blame the 30xing
Board of Control, They must look
after the interests of their mem-
bers. But I cannot believe that the
McCarthy-King fight though it is

causing so much interest in
London, is of such vital impor-
tance ‘o Willenhall boxing fans
as to affect Mr. Griffiths promo
tion.

After all, it is
bout on the Harringay bill.

only the third
Had

it been proposed to televise th
top bout DON COCKELL
versus RENATO TONTINI

(Italy)—then I think Mr. Grif-
fiths might have been justified in
protesting.

WHAT’S YOUR IDEA?

SMILING, contented, immacu-
late in evening dress (sometimes,
maybe, even sporting a tartan
tuxedo) and moking a 10in.
cigar. Is that your conception of
What the modern boxing ‘pro-
moter looks like?

Here is a revealing item in the
British, Boxing Board of Control's
balance sheet for 1951 which
would soon make you change
your mind:
TOURNAMENT TA:

Receivable from

731 promotions

Less refunds on

179 promotions . £803 2 0

This means that 179 shows lost
money—an alarmingly high pro-
portion out of 731.

What, I wonder, will be the
figure next season when the en-
tertainment tax is increased?

ROWING INVITATION

MAXIMUM of eight provincial
and coastal rowing clubs are in-
vited by the Amateur Rowing
Association to compete in Olym.
pic rowing trials for coxed tours,
an event in which they specialise,
but which is not included in the
Henley Royal Regatta,

Entries are to be in by May 31;
racing will take place at Henley
on Saturday, June 14. The win-
fhing crew of this trial will then
be matched against other nomin-
ated crews made up when the
composition of the Olympic eight,
coxswainless fours and pairs has
been settled, at Henley on Friday,
June 27,

The nominated crews are ex-
pected to be provided by Oxford,
Cambridge, London and Thames.

RAF TO HIGHBURY

ARSENAL have signed as pro-
fessional 20-year-old Walton and

£3,725 8 9

Hersham goalkeeper, KEITH
AMOS.
Amos, now out of the R.A.F.

after two years’ National Service
as a wireless mechanic, has been
playing top class amaf/eur foot-
ball for only two seasons,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



NEW U.S. SUPERLINER RACES FOR SPEED RECOPD

omg ope oer re



IN AN EFFORT TO PROVE ITSELF the fastest large vesse! afloat, the $70,000,000 superliner United States
engages in speed trials in the Chesapeake Bay area. Among the 1,699 technicians, crew members and
special guests aboard when the 990-foot vessel left Newport News, Va., were government shipping authori-
ties, They anxiously awaited the results, since the American merchant marine appeared on the verge of

winning Atlantic speed laurels for

Sportsman’s Diary asks .. .

Does Women’s Cricket

Hamper

DOES cricket develop large muscles?
to-day to Miss MARJORIE POLLARD,
former captain of England’s women’s cricket team.

! did so because the women’s cricket match between
Oxford and Cambridge, Universities is in danger of being
cancelled. Oxford may not be able to raise a team from

question I put

their 1,000 women students.

The trouble, it seems, is that women undergraduates
fear that cricket will ruin their charms, by way of broken
fingernails and over-developed muscles.

Miss Pollard’s answer was an emphatic “NO”, modestly
(she is one of England’s best bats) adding: “We are never
in long enough to develop large muscles and we have no

really fast bowlers.”

Mis NETTA
Secretary of the Women’s Cricket
\ssociation, was even mor> foth-
right in her
question.

“It’s ridiculous. It
Oxford lacks leadership and
organisation. Women’s cricket is
flourishing. In fact, we can harly
cope with all the applications for
fixutres, _There thas been a
remarkable increase in the num-
bers of 15, 16 and 17-year-olds
taking up the game.”

The risk of broken nails and
bulging muscles apparently holds
no fear for these youngsters,

MEDAY FOR SURREY

KENNINGTON Oval used to be
the scene of the FA Cup Finals. I
was reminded of this when Mr.
BRIAN CASTOR, the Surrey
County Secretary, showed me a
winner’s medal now belonging to
the cricket club,

It is small, neat’ and of gold,
in the form of a tiny football with
a laurel wreath around it, It was
won by goalkeeper W. D. O.
GREIG of the Wanderers, who won
the Cup in 1875—6 by beating Old
Etonians 3—0 in the final, replay-
ed after a goalless draw. ‘The
medal has been presented to the
elub,

SOCCER PAY MOVE
AMONG resolutions that will
arouse plenty of argument at the
annual meeting of Football League
clubs, in London on June 7, is one
that should be readily accepted.

It is put by West Ham. Its
intention is to give the clubs
freedom te pay any plaver, who
is more than 20, the maximum
wage,

At present a pilaver cannot
reach the maximum except
through special management com-
mittee authority until his fourth



reply to the same

seems that

He tells me: “I am pleased to season as a professional in League

be with Arsenal.
be able to get coaching

I should now
which I these who start at 17, but is hard

football. That is all very well for

was not able to get while in the on the player who may not enter

RAF.” —L.E.S.



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington:
.88 in.

Total Rainfall for month to
date: .89 in..

Highest Temperature: 88.5
°F

Lowest Temperature; 73.0

°

Wind Velocity 12 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.958.

TO-DAY

Sunrise: 5.42 a.m.

Sun Set: 6.19 p.m.

Moon: First Quarter,
31

Lighting ; 7.00 p.m.

High Tide: 1.09 a.m., 1.57

29.999
May

p.m.
Low Tide: 8.03 am., 1.55
p.m,





















x

WELL, THAT WONDERFUL.
WEDDING PRESENT FROM
YOUR RICH AUNT FINALLY
CAMEAN OLD RADIO! IN
A SHOE BOX! SHE MUST'VE
BOUGHT IT SECONDHAND
OR DUG IT OUT OF

THE ATTICe™ “3

UNDE:
r

They'll Do It Every

GOSH!
AGONEY*»

professional ranks until he is 20
or more, West Ham have had at
least two players affected by the
old ruling, right-back GEORGE
WRIGHT, and inside-left JERRY
GAZZARD. Other clubs have had
many similar cases,
HEARTENING
HEARTENING for British lawn
tennis was JOHN HORN’S fighting
display at the Harrogate tourna-
ment. Against the South African
star ERIC STURGESS, Horn gave
his game everything from the first
ball, He was unlucky not to win.
Horn has been such a, dis-
appointment for so long that it
s pleasing to see this change, If
he can maintain this terrier-liku’
ame he will yet fulfil the promise
showed as a junior,

16 GRANDMOTHERS

SOUTH AFRICAN women’s
bowls team, which arrived at
Southampton to-day for a six

weeks’ tour of Southern England,
had 16 grandmothers and
ene great-crandmother.

‘Time

Reglutered U, 5. Potent OMce

AND MIGHTY AT THE
DOMESTIC CHAMPAGNE P”

SHE SAYS.







CAN'T
STAND





AGONEY’S
JUST SORE








( AND SHE ACTED SO HIGH Y= ts
A Ge Zi SS EXPECTED =
WEDDING "IS THIS cl ATLEAST A <=

FAT CHECK SO |
THEY COULD MOVE4
-\OUTA HERE



€! Usuany

= BATTLE S

the first time in this century. (International Soundphoto)

_ Phillips (119)
Breaks Cork
Cup Record

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. LUCIA, June 4

Heavy rains on Monday night
and Tuesday morning ‘delayed
play until 2.15 p.m. St. Lucia re.
suming their first innings lifted
their overnight score of 88 for 4
to 309 for all, adding 221 runs in
185 minutes,

Hero fof to-day’s play was
Francis Phillips who after giving
the only chance at 69 when an
easy catch was dropped by Hos-
ten, leapt from 69 to 100 in only
five strokes—a display which
would have delighted any crick-

Charm ?

That was the

eter including Con tantine,
RHEINESERG, ——————————
es Phillips made 119 and broke
Indians Draw the Cork Cup record of 101 in
1937 by Frank jarnard, St.

Lucia’s only Double Blue of Ox-

Mateh With q ford. There was a_ hilarious
crowd on the mercantile half

e holiday in excellent afternoon
Wickets Down sunshine as Grenada opened

their first innings. Lacrete and
Hughes both going out for naught,
LONDON, June 4. The score 1 for 2.

Warwickshire English county





cricket champions were defeated Details: St. Lucia Augier 0,
on Tuesday by Derbyshire leavy- Barrow 43, Crick 9, Haynes 33,
ing them with a 50-50 average Deterville 3, Griffith 6, Drysdale
for eight matches this season. 37, Phillips 119, St. Helene 26,
Derbyshire won by an innings Joseph 25, Dr. Clarke (Capt.) 3,
and 42 runs, Extras 5, total 309,

The match at Leeds ended ex- Fall of wkts. 1—1, 2—13, 3—76,
citedly with Lancashire just 4—86, 5—94, 6—99, 7—188,
managing to pull out a draw ®8—260, 9—299, 10—309.
after Yorkshire declared twice.

The Indian touring team with

a last minute eighth wicket stand
held off Glamorgan to force a
draw at Cardiff.

Surrey strengthened their chal-
lenge for the season’s honours by
winning over Nottinghamshire.
Alec Bedser, England and Surrey
pace bowler, starred in taking
six second innings wickets for 23.
The last four of them being cap-

Bahamas In
Olympics

a ia HELSINKI.
The Finnish Olympic Cdmmit-
tee has announced in Helsinki that

tured without conceding a run. Poth een have become the
The results of Tuesday's first , ae Re accept an invita~
class cricket are:— Derbyshire Ons Pe: take part n the 1952
240, Warwickshire 81 and 117; ymple Games this ae B.UP
Derbyshire won by an_ innings — ae
and 42 runs, | <8$99999959565556
The Army 281 for seven de-| &
clared, Cambridge University 171:} *
match drawn, i%
Surrey 339 for eight declared) %&

and 145 for six declared, Notting~
hamshire 222 and 52; Surrey won
by 210 runs,

Yorkshire 347 for two declared;
and

|
|
|
|

146 for eight; match drawn. \%
Glamorgan 164 and 170, Indian} <
Tourists 217 and 85 for eight;) %
match drawn. 1%
Middlesex 282 and 75, Sussex |
168 for six declared and 119;
Middlesex won by 70 runs, 1g
Essex 396 for seven declared, | §
Worcestershire 321; match drawn., ¥
Northamptonshire 228 and
for one, Leicestershire 268; match | ¥
drawn.

Gloucestershire and 143
for three declared, Somerset 169)
and 84 for four; match drawn. |

Free Foresters 288 for eight;
declared and 195 for eight de-
elared, Oxford University 230 for
nine declared and 144 for three;
match drawn,—(C.P.)

‘
.
.

5

205

-





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Queen’s’ Birthday Parade,
Garrison Savannah 8, a.m
Intercolonial Cycle and
Athletic Sports Meeting
at Kensington, 1.00 p.m
Yachting, Carlisle Bay 2.00

p.m.
Carnival and Fair, Queen’s
Park 3.00 p.m.



__By Jimmy Hatlo |









o

BABY GRAND
PIANO AND A
















IF HE'S GOT
RICH REL ATIVES,
WHY 00 HIM
AND SIS LIVE
WITH US, HUH!
MOM?

Z|



The supreme
; wonderful





THE Fy
py RST

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POL PAOLO PPPOE PALAAPP ALAA EEO 5 OSS OPPS SSO OOO OEP FFF

a ae

WILL



Let Hutton:
Captain
England —

ON Thursday, June 5—eight
days after the Derby is run—
the first Test Match against the
Indians will open, The possible
runners for the Leeds event
seem nearly as numerous as for
the Epsom one (writes Bruce |
Harris). |

In a fortnight’s time the selec- |
tors, chairmaned by Norman|
Yardley, will have to reveal their
august minds. You and I ought to!
be thankful to be included out of |
that select committee.

Unofficial team selection is a}
fascinating game, but I am not go- |
ing to play at it, yet. There is no}
harm, however, in marshalling |
the facts which the selectors will |
have to consider.

On only one thing can. we
definite now—the captaincy. I be- |
lieve that the selectors Will be}
wrong in temporising by asking |
Brown to lead the side in the first |
Test, with the idea of finding |
someone else later, |

We know all the facts already. |
I would most certainly like to see |
the appointment of Len Hutton. ;
Then he could groom himself for
the job of tackling the Australians |
next year.

|
be |

'
|
Rich Experience |

Certainly no amateur of Eng-
land class has the same rich ex-|
perience of international cricket. |

Let the selectors and the M.C.C.
then admit that modern conditions
need changed ideas and let us
have the best man, whether paid
or unpaid,

Now for the actual team selec-
tion. There is room for six men
chosen primarily for their batting.
Let us look at some of the poss-
ibles and their records to date: |

L. Hutton, 12, 13, 52, 65, 94, 50,
119.

F. Lowson—27, 17, 37, 23, 19, 5,
83.

D. Compton—85, 1, 2, 130, 76.

T. Graveney—16, 3.

D. Sheppard—148, 13 not, 10,)
113, 64, 68, 103 not, 59, 40.
P. B. H. May—42, 0, 1, 104 not,

171, 50, 92: a crescendo leading up
to 417 in a week.

R. Simpson—53 not, 77, 78, 1,
311,42)

C. Washbrook—7, 182,

Not to mention others who may |
easily come into the running in
the next fortnight, such as Jack
Robertson, Willie Watson, Doug
Insole, Fred Jakeman, Here in-
deed is the old story of the quart
and the pint pot.

A Struggle

The wicket-keeping position is
open, Kent are trying to develop

‘ !
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THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1952











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the batting of Godfrey Evans, who
bore the stamp of a first-class
batsman long ago without ever ar-
riving.

Dick Spooner, of Warwickshire,
though an opening bat, has not
shone specially this season as yet,
though his wicket-keeping is ad-
mirable. So is that of the York-
shireman Don Brennan, but if he
is chosen the batting will be
weakened.

There will be a struggle for an)

off-spinner’s place between Laker
and Tattersall and Laker looks
like getting the choice.

—L.E.S.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

r\(.I rwn II Utli Mills ADVOCATE THIR^IMi II MB "i. IU2 CaJiih CiaMing H IS BXCKULDK Y lc Governor .... _> p Vaughn W Vearwood. Mr F (l Howard returned to in* U.S.A. on Monday Mr How-rd i* a Barbadian by birth but bu been living in the U S.A. Listening Hour* L T COL H M. U/lYD-STILL. '<* •*> past fifty yean. M. .. 0 f !" *•• htl "cond vl %  It horn* ;n thinv-six vea tended thf'unt tain* ->> Christ Church bk foi %  %  r n e is/ ,ie %  r "ved on Monday bv the about six months' holiday. H M .secretary, L.U. Ac W. 1 ;•> Kadaey from Canada who AN MKS. J H. u. ,,. i> Vke-Prealdenl '--I Suigwn of Bridgetown. VAL'GHAN arid two chit Canada Iron Also leaving faff the United heen thought o( years ago. dren arrived from England I-.roiled of Motifcal Kmr...n, in the CalMnble m ?**[*, %  nd "*• wo,k %  *•'"* dtm the SS. c,ol-u. on Sunday and Mr. Grogan will be remaining Sunday were Mi. A. R. Toppin, by this department was very good •• T.i %  nr alaying ,n thHasting) Ji^u-l 'or two week*' holiday staving ,.t Man .King Director of Messrs. T. indeed. ,._-—_-. -•*'. _Mr. Vaughan ih* the Ocean View Hotel Grant Ltd.. and Mrs Top. e also thought that Barbadians ._Colonial Oftlce ha. ,„.,,.to lake . %  "' %  rn e enterprise* in the the place .f Mi |( F. ROUI ... Back From U.S.A. Ttsaj !> %  • 0DO| > up for a holiday, building ot their private homes. something, which would not ha ot have B* i?*'""?•,£•'"• Th. .„, sailtartsii. tea psn Tt># Court Secretary to the CosnMroUe Development and W. fa M" Intransit t vn.wsiT from England MAihKK IXAV.II. Secretary of the Barbados Co• i ratlve Cotton factory. Ltd — rf.urned from the U S.A via [VI i trta lino on Uondai by H W.I.A .... Bundai ''" r| ipsss dln g a holiday. ?" %  M* e Ltt.s.1 ... u Exhibition at the Museum Radiologist of the Col .,1 n AN EXHIBITION Of Models Dr Ind"^ K <*> A "' "' : '" "" 1"" i R. Saim.-i,(! were Saturday taet and artll i Warehouse to until Saturday, 2Ut June. AU. on exhibition at the Mu- ; -Winning poster?; and proHowcver. he was very much __. En Routto West Africa r 'fi *he. h '*h coat of bving f hlch Ihey had to endure, and i U L TOI'PI.N i.f Klrelatively speaking, quite a few ftoan ritluo-. Flflh Avenue. Ilellr"W pln. ">ey were In New York a of J B, Ixsllo To .v tnat be had thoroughly Co %  % : Ig] „, n„enjoyed hla vacation, he .aid. waa ie .... Apa... R.Kial Worker who ha. been re.< Ihe TpiH.Kr. WlU Da „ nln. .... """ "' New York for the past •!' mtmsrl of hi. the BrllUh Council. "WakeP ra (e?aior of MthematlC 30 years, returned to New York on firm He arrival here on SundU "• % %  !. Whilepalk lload for adults. '"•'"— — Monday laat. by the SS Qoltfo lor ab.ru: two • 13 V '" %  " *'< ida> June M a EAAmKI l-dny by B.C. AirShe told Carlb that she wanted %  %  prog rarn i r ai bMliiai I'.'. L, .... ,.., I,., lo thnli in IMT mua Mavdi who t the Ocean View Hotel. .. BKjWk Crtaajaval Ju-lu. 0 ,. ll Ul ,g a week', holiday a. made her stay a happy one and M-turruna boost, he Your riuldirii ..lid You 7 !" i7 „. V*lt s MKIJ.OH. Export Man ager of the West Indian mbmttttd to the League of 1 pirc competition. Before n ^ hope. to_ visit Trinidad. Briliah The usual Saturday mortilnr, ti""'^ " Keeping. Profesor of .Ible'for'her to be of any Mrvic. c of the snow tot children will take place ,j ,,„,'..,,„ „f Ihe Unlverslt) ol '• %  children and the Jamaica and lorna %  %  nes. 'Accra", Rpekloy. ar especii-lly those who mod r it posiiny service Saturday, 7lh June, at'fl'ajn. ^ u „ UiUuns. "" Tft R..;.l1> lie A lomadoes itlso at the University as She promised to continue to T mStoJruxis' by T"\ Tr'^'* yjss u t ^ turer ,n Mycol0, " oSniSionr rttovflrloiu!,ocial L B.W.1 A. fet Pu,,-to BL e.. ,* gjjVLK'W^I&SK They arc making a tour off the route to the USA was Ml*s Ruby r UD RaTwhich llLSw Caribbean with the view of seeC.S.O.B.A. Meeting Roach, daugihter of Mrs. Miriam £^1^1^ this afternoon ,ng £ rn.mv M th.ishmd* a* they Sknnit, of Black Rock. St. T'^sS' afternoon. ^^ly could. They \>1\ Ca^fi ,fALD COMBERMERIANS Michael. She hits gone to reside """""'-^ n -, T*o~*"*i ** onM.v 2< Hid ;"** <* u ** to ,,um ^-^ reml ded that there will and relatives In Bnioklyn, Many of her rclaUveg it Sf.iwcil t' her boa voyage. Official Reporter |H. t <; DOUOLAB, omclal hc %  c-mnui. rnn i to St Trinidad on Sunday by th Successful N M" Eld? i and up union of the Old Boys' EWS ha* been received that Mr Ki-eiiing BaM th;.t this, l a^u^actlve" 1 pramuruni! "if 'being Miss Ruth Feldman. daughthcir fl rat visit to Barh-.H-.s which urraruied for lhe nuniari of Mr. ami Mrs. G. G. Feld,|„ v have found rather interestJuty 4|h i or Navy Gardens, has passed nc tjgp ri " T the Bowers and the Urst year's examination. various klnd< of fruit like rnango. Ruth, who is a former pupil of p 3W .paw and irr.ipe nrtlll WtUflB Cinls' School, wetiB wcr e all ' to King's Collcgo. England, n c gjild that th.'V had ^ vc ^ BY THE WAY ^"———.".* -..^ v'a' *** .fc.JJ.mo v.\aa.fcfc\Uj aaa.lMt.a.av, HO DalMQ t*l't .''" Fyffffe* SS. (. t„ study Geography. „ „-! deal id "' '" l 1". after sp en d in g two months' hou> She'sends her warrn"re^rds to !*„-* much enjoyed the hospitality i and stvs that she 1* •• ,.f the iH-|)le who WSTI extremely %  day with lus sage Road. Accompanying liini E. Ci daugtiters. From U.K. • >ld frn Hi meinber of the Swimming Club k'j nf to them. %  Mfaa und has alrcany won races then_ thanks t<> the practices she has From Venezuela had here in Barbados. She also visits the Weal Indian Ctab and Vi; has met many boys from Jaman 1I By BEACHCOMBER i MONG the paawngers arrivand Trinidad and flhi ing from Kugland on Sunenjoys the calypso*. day by thf 8-8, OOljUo Mfl ..... Mm E Hargreavo and her Ull Holiday daughter MrS M. 11.. i.:: %  Mr. Harveave who is Chief VfKCARLOS Patlilcgl biglneer with CJXC i* iii st %  A MAN is reported to have 'f*taught a hippopotamus to utter a sound like "yes." Realists will point out that ,\ I BTBWART, n ofBavn if every hippopoUmus could i,d .if the Shtll Caribbean soy "Yes" it would still leave the %  merchant If Y un 'nKrng. island on Monduv U> spend two BfOMOver, these creatures have months' holiday. e Is accompantheir own affairs to attend to. led bv hi. wife and tl
II7>/M> D EAH Sir. MM*. Ionl H il.r iMn nd al Ihe leedor. If tl is allou-rd H boom i(>( // in a sponsored proi.'hut Is to sare us from a Threadpold programme, (o sel" Thorogrtp Garwretlei. or /roti MoppfeMHl'* Trnnsparrnr Zinc shall thi-it have [>n the trlerisfc u-ifh beautiful Blrdcmonsrraiing the use if CtilfiVi Elrctric Carpei Plough /or breaking up /ragmcais o/ dropped food. We are of the ages, and if u' really u-ant to go cm rpcakina ShafceS p SstTl'.' tongue and sharing MiUon'i faith and moral. lo dimingulsh betueen •rci.iiig to Hcefhocen and being iidgercd Into bu|/ina Sitibbo. Yrs. faithfullg. Dame Elsju-th .SnardleyWhile. Few off u* have the gift of great mid hairless by having them 1...I1 night with iodli beauty—most off us have tin'iimn^tripped' .every second or third off varnish exciting i*ltl nff potentl.il beauty, month. Get someone lo help with instead u buffer and blai H 1 [ Q 1 ,. || vgg] v. is,, m borne treabntmt; It's duVeult to do know, t* 1 I-.i a little >"Ui"lf .., l.tM. h.,Mit 1 stlmulaUon—we've found out. It Is done professionally Rub legsl 1 through little way^-tho w'h hand-cream every day for at Head lo loe small site ntlon to our person—that lea a week following a wax You ihe Wctlon will improve blood S^K "id limn niKi^n IheaS horrors screen. tvitl. rn. raa.t ....*'.. a^ .?... tni^v.. ...n. fc* .... .nt of U-autv lreatme.it, to prevent soreness and and ieli, f (ram OVi %  hintaround %  ^P kln w" 00 '" '> u look Simple Kut Tme ohlq UKeabl* and lovely is there. You can hike inches off Here tV* i* UUle Stapa on tin. waist and turn by doing this very icnd to allure. aimple exercise as often as vo.i [SI miwcfe. or ,h, ...r^bo^jn d.a" thir.ght Mtigu to ll.iti,-, you l' hr m waist "PIXT anil lower lornadi, in that orilar. Pull them fault. Framf. decorate! al „ut.r "'.•'' %  '"' '.'",' A „. oqda, and UjnrfcU.. line counter%  or Belter Nails Laiirj oval Y u ean mske nails gtroagar, anotherelthw ir ThLdesignc slim oUwn |.luni|, laCfcl smnotlicr .ndpi.M nlnimt liiniinous l. '., ,,,1 d.j> lenses foreshorten long f". splitting and peeling—llrst u ,l.pil, „f ,h.i,li: Colours must l.v k.rninii llirin Out Of water ..n.of ,.,',, lth ,,.4. Silky SIIMM.II. l. rE .1: liouseh„l,l deter,,.., ,f .,.„ prel.M>„u c a,i You Can ke..„ le silkv-smooth !" hand erearnl ML"!"';, '"' '" " kl d ^^^^^^^^^ "**a nand cream). Massage them trensimrcnt tube. i f'.im th,top of the head rk I ..m.iiti..'ini; it, ., I, ,t ,,l cles in turn and willing them lo ites' i' 1 almost as much goo. ... .. nlghfl llMp. For lietler Rsmda You can hav. four lipstick col 111] I (,.i Uiti .... ,,: two If yo b. rrera DM tuck, wsjU-taowB t. auiters, of using one shad. II a I NEVER SIFFEII FROM HEADACHES NOW I Simply take a tablet of WHIZZ 't's Simply Wonderful jor relieving all types ol pain — And remember It's fail packed far Freshness STOKES BYNOE LTD.-*"."'! M H AltltlVALS HAT SHAPKD WALL VASES GSSt FOR TO-DAY We always have lime enouxh. If m will but use It iiii—Cloethe. In 63-80%'o( Ihe cases In doctors* te.ts! j BuflocatlnB'licut waves" — ulteniatliiK *lth nervous. clammy feeliuss and accompanied often hy restless irritability and nervousness — are well-known to women suffering the i unction ally-caused distress of middle lite "change"! You want relief from such suffering. And—chances are—you can pet it. Thrilling relief! Thanks to two famous Lydta Ptnkham medicines' •Indoctort'tests LydtsPlnktuun's Compound and Tablet* brought relief from such dutrerw. in 63 and Ml (respectively) of the cases tested. Complete or striking relief! Amazing, you say? Not to the many thousands or women who know from experience what three Lydla Plnxhain medicines can do! Their action — actually — la very modern. They eierl a seienr* calming, soothing effect! Hol y .i. Pinkh.M't warill II aril Iftrutiffi S l"inl •v">pdiic nrrvtw. ivttem lo firr rwli(/Fum ih "fiL)! /(aji^i otiJ oilier tunctlonallv-cauttd do I'MMI Of "ehangr of life." Af-Jnov RsstsWct SAIURDAY. 1UNE 7rH. 12 O'CLOCK LOCAL TALENT ON PARAPF ii i INTRUDER IN THF. DUST INK nil DOLLY SISTERS PLAZA THEATRES I HKIlX.HOtVN Try Lydla Plnkham's on the basis of medical evidence I 8M If tfou. too, don't gain ble&srd relief from those terrible "hot flashes" and weakness vocoaunoain Ichange of Ufe.'>. Con'f puf it off! Get Lydla Pinktlfleally ham's Vegetable Compound or MS, improved Tablets with added iron ttrtalsUe onlg S$t>. Wonderful — too — for the functional pains, cramps, "dratneed-out feelings and other dUcumfort of monthly menstrual Dcrlodsl I-. A I W-4 4S & l p Cuid coiiinulns daily S | %  III. I f I Mill It THE NA3US ENGLISH ELECTRIC PRODUCTS i) BEAUTY AND ECONOMY COMBINED i RTAHItETT \ SONO or irxAa a i KIDINO DOWN rilf V • BSTI BV Of mi \ DHLIM.O BID 1 Chat tss Stanvtl UkUUKM tS It Mill \I:I KS l>\l t.i'i.l: ol BO*ll QQU Jut... II.!-, CaOId< M • If g -srOBV of >l Ulli Shlrlr I Ta-am> I ISIV NADK M( ktc i \. Dra IOI B %  \M.I I' frid.i 4 • s> a so %  am i.u ranw iii. TVcMitcolor Action ••toil fTc da> %  %  pasts BIU D %  EBl Don IiITS 1 IIIIN Ml Ii HI V 1 V(.l Laili La Psraj s John 4SSOM"N Midi.n-.i a .i.iTlci SUnelt Doubl*\ %  •NZOADIS Or THSi ,V/,'.V,V/,W/-V/ ( PEAZA Opening FRIDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing WARNER BROS: BIG-GUN IN SCREEN ADVENTURE! LT-. ..I I'AKRAH tXTHA 1 Heel Short KINO (Oil AND I1 TWO Oprning fndiiv at % %  %  "TmvDsa ON -Ann B rMB Mil UVTH w Bv Ros-AI^INO rs sut RIIJ-or BC HI1 \ V aad OLYMPIC T"-da% 1 SO p ii, Yl M.i.V. lr AHII IN l 11 llKM \ a To-dav oall • AIAIn in %  sor-i A< BO.HSAar' a in -11:11 1 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 FOOD-MIXER Ofi a s tM Irnaihlfis I. N I.IK... Mil NOTOBIOI BOXY i.Ak* "inn HriiNiii" 1HO MBs ('\KJtnll < ROYAL To-dav Ian Tvo Shrqri 4 SO Si Si Enol FLYNM in P.11.VIB Bivra and TWO .is .aaoi i.s BIO I.I.1VDI IMIOI STOBV" His.IN,, *I.|V


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IIIIRSDAY. JTNE 5. 1*52 HUIBADOS ADVIH \l I PAGE FIVE GOVERNOR OPENS C.T.U. CONFERENCE I I r.im Fagr 1 WORK AT THIS CONFERENCE {£*' U* ter conditions of •ervicc. It wi %  rued with thr whole life i D ii* ^rin-vr'TiicM — *'or.d to-day lu Inter-rat, VW1.I. MRU' TO SrHrJJt.rHh.N tion With the IriUTiuti.Ki.l ,.o.I^ IC.FTX. .IKI the Unll.d Nation. ant Mr r II ,-v.r."* *'iU~l aienrle, o( .how r. o. ft. Adams, I.MAJ., two organisations mad* R impowmember ..f the Executive Board ble to conceive any effective ... r.. for the West indies, introduced being done without reference to M rt m ey, and gav e a brief the LCF.T.U. historical background of the origin of the I.C.F.T.U. and O.R.I.T. IIIIOAlP Slltlll LCI It wi Mr. Alexander President' of the i %  Workers' Union of Trinidad, and a member of the Sub.Committee of O.R.I.T., replied to His Excellency in the absence of Mr. Francisco Aguirre, General Secretary of OR.IT. In asking His Excellency to %  he Conference open, Mr. Adams said he had very meat p'easure in asking His Excellency to do so, and added that Barbados was fortunate in being the venue of the first conference of its kind to be held in the Caribbean. Nisi..,* Outlined Outlining the history of the I.C.F.T.U.. and O.R.I.T., he *aid he recalled how trade unionists throughout the world hoped some was true that that organisation had not done the wor* which the United Nations had done, but apart from the political side of the United Nations. the I.CT.T.U. took in hand every aspect of world affair*— U.N.E.S.C.O.. the World Health Organisation, the Food an 1 Agricultural Organisation — everv possible aspect of human civilisation, and for tha: %  he felt that they In the Caribbean should do their utmost In see that the I.CT.T.U. worked well, and support It in order that "this sorry state of things' whnh egdfaj tn tiie war LI today may be changed, and that the working class people might, have a chance of surviving instead of falling into the abyss. Mr. Adam.' then asked Kb Excellency to address the gl 'hcring r.sverner'i .Address ; Excellency said — BROAD STREET was deserted except for a when it ralued suddenly yentcrday afternoon, the whole afternoon. years ago to establish a federation of all trade unionists throughout Bnd declare f i onferenc. the world to push the cau*e of trade unionism, and for that reason (hfl World Federation of Trade ., '"TEZTZP^ to many of £? * ^l^ !" ?' IV Western Trade Unions that ,v f? of an international organtha WFTU was being used as ition wWfh can Clllm lo prtwt the organ of the Kremlin for ** v,ewa ol near, y n,,v million political purposes and the British Ppwbra Trade Union Congress), the You are meeting in the Chamout American Trade Unions and most her of the Legislative Council of for of the Continental Trade Unions Barbados, a body which enjoys %  • dJ then thought it necessary to the traditions of more than three His break away from .he W.F.T.U. centuries of continuous developlabours, and form a new organisation of ment. The International ConfedReplv lo Governor free trade unions. eiatkon of Free Trade Unions. Replying to His Excel lent v Towards the end of UM9, the which you represent here to-day, Mr. C P. Alexander. President gural Congress was held In cannot look back mxin so long a of the Seamen Waterfront **•' history: indeed, it is still a very Workers' Union. Trinidad and a the Sub-Committi Recorai Played l\r Clerks %  Hariri* Kuiu %  i to seek shell I wattrfn t Tabir Ivnnis Finals Friday Vlght At YMCJL %  %  hi A Tabl tion will be played .it the Y Mr A •nlttee o' \ i lUon i.1 shilling %  16 the Farnum i i Fund. iwon, who has •t ki'n i I in TVMSJ nc 1935. has kmi.l< resented a Cup -lu li ill bi %  R UUon In lhs Ladles Knovk-Oul Harm in the Ladies Inter Club I %  k> Seoul Troop will m* 1 Depart %  %  in-h wrara i'. ... of till %  i to-dav wen %  few can. and buses Ram fell for nearly >ly and loyally, and .nthKate or bittern. he good of his fellow man ing God's work. I pray that to the traditions of more than three Bis bleating will rest upon your London and considered It aary to have a new trade union new "body. Rut' it doe's represent member organisation for Trade the outcome of almost SSJV&£&% ^ deveiopmeal and th. to London and that new Interadequately explained nutlonul Federation of Ire. 1 A a am . Trade Unions, as they agreed to You are all acquainted with the call it, was formed in November, terms of the Charter of the 1949, I.C.F.T.U. and with the formal It was a distinct break from the statement of its aims which would W.F.T.U.. and represented Westbe endorsed by any British Govern thought as against what they ernment of our times. n>ara caa century * O.R.I T. has been ^n^' *" by M considered to be Russian dominbe only very few people in British that' ho followed lo eb ated trade union thought. Countries to-day — snd none in activities of the |.| h I any position of responsibility — who do not realise that strong effective trade unionism is not aid that as he lists Excellent its. he wondered at one Una arhaihar the Governor ma a member of the BxecuUva Committee of thr ICKTI'. h being so versed in its poUi %  He had no doubt that His Exeauancy wns m a position to impart such valuable probably due to tjuj f.i. . %  ] %  U structure of a modem community but an absolutely essential one. Early Project The I.C.F.T.U. nftor that con. faranci in November got down to business, and one of its earliest & a durable cement projects was the organisation of Regional Committees-— organisations he would call them—in the I„J.,..-;„I tr.i„ii„ n different area, of the world. Industrial Relation* Tho Inter-American Regional A vast field of endeavour I* Organisation (O.R.I.T.). the Inopen to the International Contcr-Amcrican Branch of the ference of Free Trade Unions. I.CF.T.U. was formed to see after Ko responsible politician or offline trade unions In the area, incu u .n unv democratic country eluding American Trade Unions, would claim that everything in British. Dutch or whatever Trade the Labour garden is lovely, or Unions there might be in the Car. that industrial relations have ibbean. O.R.I.T. therefore rcprereached perfection. aented the Caribbean Branch of i have no doubt that you will the I.CF.T.U. hear that the Governor of Ba ray mind. Th— thnt Mr. Franciwco Apulrre. Gen, B true lt nl i-i-op.iiitloo Is the % %  < %  '> aapaaioa to m cral Secretary of O.R.I.T., n very narae 0 f the highway, i.e., co"wlii>K w.in *h.< Mabliahment prominent Cuban, not only In cparation between the GovernJ* %  *"££ Sub-Committees for Cuba, but extremely prominent rnent, the workers and the emJ| p P"3£ l f , l '' k,IU£ lt in the whole trade union moveplovers In this island of Barbados g YM "Evrrdono" Qverdne The Harbour Master yot*r day received a maassge from the 9 8 "Nuttalll" which Is on htr way from Trinidad to the United Kingdom about the %  chooner "Everdono" which ii ten days overdue from British Ouiana. The meissge piald that Uie 'Everdene' was Kirht•d spproximntaly at 12 36 K. and h'J *:i W. from BriUsh Oniana. She Hlgnalled to tho "Nut talli" asking for her bearing* and dlatance from Barbados. Everything; on board the "Everdene" seemed to be In good order. iception. There was little he ..dd to what Ilia llxrelleney had d Labour [| stressed except prrhapn to sav I n "''' %  to thai since the establishment of '<> 1,v h'Vit: the I.C.F.T.C. in London In ment to rul 1949. IU practical work and f the sky. It looked as thou in' t would rain to-day. I i 1 Uwdard af pi o I .\ < '1 ..Ive tha' of last > DritH'rs* Lievnev* May Be Postal i iiiiv.rs bagan to j rathrw then ii.eii.c-. .it Ilia Itaf. pouea Depjrt. s. ... ti>eu placed outside th,mce to acco mm odats \.'rs who have to wait i D Tlioy are also given magazinoa to occupy their time %  ,. of It." atntaln uia aolldar.i Labour gnverri'. the administr..! Q 11 was eartainly .i aehlevements in the Interest of -'' I colonial matters had surpassed ''' paopJo, sd the maintenance all othrr Internjllonal efforts in r lotj-f"* the past Colonel K. T. Michclin. Com; kaan ol Polieo, kold UM idraaata yesterday: "th" %  ad, to save ni ; aaaary daUy, to raoatw ices by post. After ran arlo Uotnoaa the Police will in interpretation of "the '""J "*** """ ^ P* * *• constitution — nMUy BPRwanta, Hyppracidity DP Witl Antacid Puwdf. ran be confidently (comni'nded for the qutik rrli.l ..-disorders ariaiag firni-tiypi-lability. Hraitburn, Hatnlent-t and all the worrying %  ymptoiTi* of racee* acid forroalion in th* 'toma. ti qmi kly S rH way to this iclutblr irmly in.-d..n.e. De Wil• Antacid Powdrr qimaly aaa< tialite* rxHii acid and provii'n irlirt oer a long period by soothui^ and preti Uw delicate ttomach lining. ANTACID POWDER Ni!ra'Mi AcMf Sooti Slomath As a Colonial Worker when the Invitation was received In 1949 to attend the conlerenrc. one point In Its provisional constitution then that Impresaed him was the declaration the Invitee^ were free nnt (.• %  Ifl iiars" If they so agreed. iportant %  %  Aft.r II tn I t! F T tr %  it nibarpfatation of freedom t,. such i.i ili.it ilnvers may also i, ,•:•• tin lr anoa %  loa Trawli [tonartmenl and rotura foi Iban %  f) for uie *~tf Ire • Ho**\t< nrrsrs Carry a law P-arrpt ratal Da WITT'S • Li.i, ,.".J ANTACID • Ctl-iaaM TABLETS li—dtd Sus. U fabin fconomy SOW. 00 ltblrit extent that it specific.ill | 9BJJ2 pressed that tho tradd unions %  bould bo Braa brom avory ;UIK1.—Ui.it the (I'lvcimi.im was the. when u cai the riRhts of tho workm* l*frn Hemisphere there are many Instances of such was unable to be present to reco-operation surely in advance ol ply to His Excellency, owing to an y similar development in the the difficulty of air passage. Ho West Indies. also apologised fo r the smnll Development and impiovcmcnt number of delegates present at the come by honest, patient, and opening, their absence being due constructive effort and co-operato the same reason. ii on on the part of all concerned. They will not be achieved by nvere trade union moveBe Mt like Ma othar oolk'Ugues that if there was an opportunity over open to colonial worker-, thnt was the occasion KiliuMlional Help in UM OmsttJtuuon of the i <' V I U n.i i-i.wi" n thai tbay do no*. in look upon such omp nig anj II i" vDegaa than any otfiar prrt of the stota i hould i • tb aa ui) othi' %  in any part u tho %  Whicfa thOJ ivlong FirM Venue Mr. Adams said that It feather in the cap of Barbados that this island should ha chosen as the first place in whi this Western Hcmiphcric Organisation of Free Trade Unions should be holding its meeting. In 1945 they had looked to the (representation or by selective W.F.T.U. to ao'iievc great Ignorance, or by courses advothings, not by the rated for biassed political motives rial assistance, but by way of r"" a* in the past, by men who seek direct help 1 the educational cn to dominate the world. Your ll.lH. K> Bi to linprova tin GOnwork must also be based upon ditu.n <ked forward, but in v.on However, otic year after the establishment of the I.C.F.T.U.. regions were establishes! in Etiropft A i' %  ! %  Africa and soon provisafter that a Bagjona] 8acre4arlal which was established in Mexi.n '... al orlake care of UH W.Kftl %  u It. Fr.Milom Hi rnimis The free trade union maintains that it should be frrr frum polilical Inlluriice. free from stale Interest and domln.iiiiiii and -lull in .n i MM Hi Independent II.M>. to claim pil ileni-s hv belns tonsulted In all matters affecting thr worker> ii.g/aa NAJ tii.it everyone alllhatiil to that body whu.ilitrongth WI ova* 6d.uoo.000 and with Barbados is aaao/IOUIU ue mHuirig its nicvilllg. ,f.>r^m>n! The pieseuce ol His Excellency ri T > w "' and Sir George Seel. Mr. Adam4 Kesioiial OrL'ailisfl lions said, was an Indication of the Importance which the whole world. It Is therefore a wise and he was glad to say, speaking ion in your Constitutioi as a British subject, which the lays it down that "regional orlaxe care oi imr nwu-nti ..-fcclng" associated British World felt of the necessity ganisations shall be established gions including UW Annn.-.i lo ...i !" H of having a strong trade union as organic parts of the Conwhich 'he West Indies are_geo: „ rtKivement federation". graphically associated, and The fart that he was able to Suoh regional M-ganlsations time was lost in setting ui ask His Excellency to open the " ve •*'"> ^ n W U P ln *< * Conference, and tho fact that Sir %  %  which would %  ,. practical way, the benefits of ilh the Urgiiiivas sure thnt His Kil.i look (on great deal of Intorcal t^ tha pco gress made by the Sub-S i i tie was sure, too, that he would rot be able in the future to Hunk .^li** that ju ., big buslno,. StSS^~i "t iTc" MnUMMl IV.'.'" i r I U rSor^SvcM or otrloullurc or shipping or ny Cgnfederallon (OBIT) Inlh.i In all international o.aanila' " „'„,„.,„ otner indurtrj-should oeor.nUed. o b tcllvo you have th. t.ons worker, in the paHieular ^' '"; "*'• "' r de ""'I.: so too the workers ol the world MrnMl >U h„ „f .he Ciovemeoun.ne. themselves mu.l ol lie%£j' u b ^'^l n i" , ,„', should be organic in order that men „, B^bado. and the Govewlly have machinery with J" '."JSR, . ,,„' they nMht have peaceful nego.mment of Great Britain and. which to carrv out such work. „' m n „ r U i „' 1 V,^,' Uatloni rither Uun cold wars, or I am „r.. ol the Govemm.-nts and the 1.C.F.T.U had placed the g" /,£" ,,t", Z -warm wars.'' in all Ihe territories from which machinery into -the hands ol a |)(> ll( 1|lh .. (| ,, For that reason he was glad >ou come. Hegional Organisation w'hich was h> to know that His F.xccllencjr had So, I leave you to your work, now jbout to function l>% setting >n<| xj ^ ~ M ; t>||( ..me there to open the Conlerenee, Yon reor-M.nl a very great U o that ma.. ....,! hla one regi.-t was that the be-lfor In, world lo-dy. I lie K.„h,i.l.i. %  >" poilllor OS %  ..•.tendance •• not as good as veryfa that .men sUll hold Labour rurOr Barbados ( f , f n| f ^ L he L nannel? —Well, perhaps next year .' I'll tr/anything once." ii/t lohn. And one can well believe him. Full of exuberant health — ventureiome — mischievous — he it at once a joy end a trial '. "It's all that Cow A Gate he's been hiving," say! Daddy |ok.ngl. But Mummy remember, the anxloui time before he was on Cow A Gate —and nit tenderly but firmly. "I wouldn't have him any different for worlds." %  fj I delightful, and indeed ho [* %  •" * to the llmllW tune Barbados he had "I nis disposal. ellency to come l.i-l. I! BatcS II'M ;. ti.'.. AITIHII.-'A ,,.,r might have booed. '"•< •• dejplle I-.— %  .kii_ nd dUappiaiiunents. liuer-iseiaiion sl.tl persevering in this task or was sui* Mr. Adams pointed out that the bu ilding a free civilization that to have His r,.. !" ..., ——— , h ,.,„,-,, I l> SWIFTS VIENNA SAI tin IMI'KKIAI. LAMBS TONGUES per MAXAM STEAK A K1DNKV Pud I i-r tin i | i IfANOO I in I:;KV pat %  u riRKEM J \BEL HUTNI6Y SAUCE—p.'r bcttkv CKKTAII, CHERRIES Le. S10; Med. M; Small ('I(KMC)LA ( USTAHtt tnV.DKK |--i t i. ,i< IRT< IN S ORi lUND GINGER i" r bttSa ..wii-T'.. TINNED ililriSK per tin... Al'lf PI pel |ai w B l IU H \RDS .r hn CADBIJRVS CUP M'KOLATE— per tin in TCH E—per tin (III K'%111 MM HI M 85 .78 IS .81 .43 .71 .30 For ThU J. I liMONS—pff l-lb pjr-rrl .M i 8TANSFELD. SC0TT A m. I.TIK BjajaajaaaaaaajBj'r^ '// # V/////-V^^V^V////^AV///*V/////*V/^^^



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rv.i IOIK HXKBAUOS AI>VKATi: THVK8UAY. JLNF. 5. 1S2 ADVOCATE PriaUd bf Ik* J Thursday. June .. 1>52 How Will IIWI Federation lie I iii.im <eelopiii4-iil and Welfare ltepi i \sks I M V I II I THE official recognition ol thl Bfitllh OVWVign'l Urthda> today us sinniiicant for many i ea.vn*. Que.ii Elizabeth 11 was born on April 21, 1926. but the observance of her birthday on June 5 continues a practice established during the reign uf her father whose birthday was on December 14. The suggestion has been made recently in the Press of the United Kingdom that Queen Elizabeth's birthday should be celebrated on Kmpiir Day, the birthday of Queen Victoria. The reason for this suggestion was that identification of the two celebrations would strengthen the bonds which unite the separate parts of the British Empire. The suggestion is worthy of consideration. During the last two decades the word "empire" has been grossly abused by people tVhn could sec in it only an exploitation by superior peoples of subject races of inferior status. The dropping of the title "Emperor of India" in 1947 by his late Majesty King George VI was symbolic of the changed mentality. Today the word "Empire" is everywhere unpopular throughout the British Empire and the word "Commonwealth" has been substituted on many occasions. Yet there is nothing shameful in the word "Empire." The motto of the Royal Empire Society "iinperium et libcrtas." best illustrate* the real meaning of Empire Without large settled peaceful i areas where law and order are respected and cherished as the essentials of civilised living, "liberlas" or freedom is impossible. The triumph of the British Empire has been precisely the contribution of law and order to vast areas of the world. The wild outbursts of nationalism in the 20th century have dimmed peoples' perceptions of the true facts of Empire. Writers of histories have seen Great Britain not as a great civilising influence but as a ruthless European power unfurling it-* Man in every corner of the globe and subduing many peoples to the interests of the imperial people. The facts are so different. From whatever angle the building of the British Empire is studied it is impossible to escape from the conclusion that, whatever the detects ol individual Hnliah administrators, private individuals or government bureaucraOnBrttith way of life, representative as it is of the highest and best of European elvlllMtion, has conferred more blessings than curses in the countries i.f the Empire to which it has been exported Today on Queen Elizabeth's first official birthday since succeeding to the British throne there is great need for reflection and consideration of the Empire over which she reigns. Wo longer can it be said that the British wav of lift i" 'he dominant pattern of the strange non-homogeneous collection of states to which the unsatisfactory title "British Commonwealth" is given. India and Pakistan the largest and most thickly populated parts of that Commonwealth are sovereign states linked tenuously and experimentally to the British Gbwrn. Who can foretell the future of the Indian continent, and what reason is there for believing that the British role in India will not be completely forgotten before this century ends? The future of the African continent cannot be foreseen. In the Gold Coast complete independence is prophesied by 1956 Such an event will have repercussions across the continent. The destiny of South Africa seems fraught with mischief and the policies being pursued by Dr. Malan's government are fundamentally opposed to all that is meant by the British way of life. In the l'acitic New Zealand remains the most British of all the Dominions but her destinu-.-. are linked with the continent of Australia upon whoso shoulders has fallen the onerous task of defending the free peoples of the Pacilic from the onslaughts of Oriental Communist or other impel luistic aggression. Nearer to the Caribbean the great Dominion of Canada continues to stride ahead of die other countries of the world holding a unique economic position in the British Commonwealth and playing an ever increasing role as an independent nation in world councils. Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II has inherited not an Empire, but a Commonwealth of Nations in a state of flux. Historians will remember her reign either as the period of greater disintegration of the Commonwealth or as an age when the conception of Empire was restored to its rightful place of honour as dflODttng a MtUM wav of life favourable to the pursuits of peace and congenial to human nappiness. There are no indications that present trends will lead in this latter direction but those who reflect today on what British rule has meant for Barbados during the last :i2j years will find especial significance in the fact that the island still observes Her Majesty's birthday with feelings of genuine affection and loyally. Barbadians at least arc proud to style themselves citizens of Her Majesty's Empii'-. U >NIX>N. j' u'. %  %  i odderatton must be given to proposals for Jng any U a ent for %  annul report bj Sb Em Develop meni and Wilf.u, in U lacUst, juivl publi*hert refers |0 the difficulty ;o far experienced in making BUltabla executive appointments to the Goran hopes that these dimcultiev will Boon be overcome, so as to enable It to undertake a detailed and constructive study of regional economic policy. "The need for planning on a regional basis becomes yearly more apparent, especially in view of the possibility of o recurrence favourable seasons for crops." says the report. "Certain lines of policy are obvious; for example, the encourof capital investment by offering special concessions as regard-. Income tax. etc.. to new industries during the pioneer Stages, The danger of undue competition between the several territories in offering such concessions Is a striking argument in favour of regional pi "The value of Joint letton, both by industry and by govern' ng for favour. > %  %  Tersvnotogkal advances b Upraesrl of sugar, also call for study and fresh capital equipment. Hut over %  Ad nb< ,, measures, and beyona the undoubted advantages to be gained by expanded Industrialisation. the need for lulei recOSBJUon that in the last resort, and in the absence of um-xpvcted mineral discoveries, ihe prosperity of the Britain West IndftM must depend on agriculture and livestock, and f"r OOngQOO action to ensure the fullest use of the land. "If bigger populations are to be fed, there must be more production both of food and of export crops to pay for food which cannot be grown In the West Indies The report suggests that greater attention should be given to the development of food production on small-holdings, by educa. Uon In the correct methods of husbandry and land use. Scientific methods of cultivation should also be encouraged. It ssys, while in some ureas Increased crops may also be made possible by irrigation. In territone, where for some reason sugar production Is becoming uneconomic, the develop, inent of beer cattle should be pursued. In almost all the tei nil nies, an addition to the MOOOmy is posalbL) through the cultivation of lands hitherto rercgarded as marginal. "An assessment of the area's needs must be made and efficient marketing anangemenu and transport within the region as a smote provided," the report continues. Urgent investigation is colled %  a otnic production Is to be expanded to provide the area with the eofflmodlnea it needs cheaply, it Buy. The production and marketing of crops for local consumption must not only meet present demands but must be prepared to expand to meet demands which will be ever on the increase n:i the population Demand In the Brit Indies has increased for certain %  iU) in the fairly i No Looks, No Figure Yet These are the Brave By BKVF.RI.KY BAXTER THERE is no shape to heroism. I thought of tht truism on Thursday when looking' £5 2i!ow|t Dr. Figl. Federal Chancellor of Austria ihe report foneei a deterioraHe f short stature, he wears spectacles i: ,v, h,m the appearance of pens.ve .ucs. may cease civil servant, his mouth is at once sad and %  rous. and when he becomes excited his ause of increasing demands' face lights up and his voice grows vibrant. from its own population •The British Caribbean territories have a steady and very rapid population Increase," the report continue... "The additional population has to be Bed sind there is nt present a v %  %  • on impor'.c I "A slock-Uiking is needed to see how far agricultural production can assist In meeting local needs, it Is not a stock-I-king to aim at self sufficiency, for OM area produces a valuable of crops for export %  I euential for other areas and which produce a wealth which to establish public vices. "But the position In certain commodities—meat is only one example %  %  • ,t eceiar effort must'he rnsde I" local production to satisfy, part at any rate, local demands. It will be no u>c earning money %  i orti if there i* nomine that that money can buy: and competition /or some commodities is becoming so keen as a result of increased dOB prices are rising beyond the point that the ordinary man the Caribbean region can afford. "The time has corno, thercHn the need to make the best possible use of all land can no longer be ignored without serious detriment to the standard pf living of all the people. Con* sideratlon must be given not only to the improvement of land already in use. ,\it to productive cultivation of unused lands hitherto regarded as marginal and not worth the high cost of exploitation. "Even land already deteriorattttacked by erosion as a ll] Ol insufficient culttvaUon can be reclaimed. Already ton much deteriorated land can be found in the British Caribbean %  • l and these areas must be brought back Into cultivation. "An ever-watchful eye most be kept to ensure that no further ilctei inratmii of land occurs; the aim must he not onlj • %  tain fertility but to increase It." —B.V.P. PHOTOGRAPHS Copies of Local Photographs Which have appeared in the A tii linistVr JOHANNESBURG. ASCETIC, dour Dr. Daniel KUUMII, Malim. South Africa's Prime Minister, baa decided that in his fight for Ihe establishment of a while iii.i-.tiT-r.ice. preferably of non-British deacent, hH most formidable opponent Is Hi UV Irederlck Oppsanlsasiner, thi Dominions gold ami diamond king, He IKIS %  aid of him: -He Is behind Ihe whole osoeMfcM lw <>ur apartheid (racial srjrreiatton) pollry. 11| perdu inter with his mill—ions exercises a greater InflU%  nce than in) man In South Afivci had." It! inres 'The Sailor' it M he, %  I thi Pi ime Ministei. turn • i .'. ,I.I and hll JIHI.WMI members of the li'iih Commando. NO TWO men could differ mom than Hi, men tlghtiiii: Ihla ; [ liilieiniei v. .. %  ird ol finance, is a director of 30-odd I %  While Dr. MaUn WN prorUlmini in the war the advantage* to be derived by South Afrlra from a German victory. Oppenhelmer, wk* Is 43. wsa nghtini the Germ^na la the Wcftteru li. .eople. So courteous and so eharmInr in he In rarliament that many of hts political opponenb) like him. Die paid him thbi tribute: "ll P never exaggerate*." He has returned withering tire from ihe Government benches *ith calm but no less devastating arguments. PEW In South Africa! know the extent • %  t the On millions, but when 1 spoke t him he i IMILM Dr. Malan statement that they have been placed at the disposal of the Opposition. 'Off His Rocker' He said: "I am merely chairmi n of tinUnited South Africa Trust Fund Tins fund draws IU contrlbuttons from the mining houses, and business men of all sorts ui when Dr. Malan t.lks of million* of 1 'i I i %  i Imcr sea lie i. i.i! his rocker. "Mv own contribution is In %  Piping with my means, and cm not exactly poor. 'We have; rnr.trlbuted only In a *injll way to Sailor Malan's oruanivillon. whir It mainly clf supporting. It. members pay a half-crown subscription to the Torch Commando." Harry Oppcnhtimer In 1943 married an attractive South African Bridget McCall They have two children, Mary, eight, and Nicholas, seven next month. —L.E.8. OIK 1(1 AIM I.S SAY falurutiun To The Editor, The Advocate— Sm i in tattarod by the amouut of altenium paw > J. t, U., lo my sflorl at 11 incising 'tuucatlim .Notes' and .sugMni one nlgnt best equip onea el i toi the OtMSHgUCUSM Crttlcism of Educational systems. It m thai OtrOti i tppearod i" have been dehberat, iy personal then I murd ask 'ne public lo believe that I had no intention of introducing lillttl into the issue. 1 should like now to try to examine J. E. B's complaints as enumerated m Education Notes of 1st June. He asserts" (a) that piecemeal changes made in the Educational system put It out of gear." If the system is 'out ot gear' (I have my doubbj about (his), then 1 am sure that this is not because the changes were introduced gradually (or piecemeal). Does J.E.U., imagine that II ix on oe^y task for even i vi n: to conceive nf a complete plan Of Education which will operate without a hitch; or, again, if such a plan were conceiveable, would not %  tivenrss be lnllueiieed by the economic and other onraderatlons of the community lo which It is applied ? Educational systems develop, they ore %  t |adduced en masse. Complaint (b) reads: 'that age-trroupihg without compulsory Education Is wrong! Itaj I IUgsng| that, in the interest of social dOV< B is highly pox Uv of a sys%  ii ol I tducalion in Barbados Is not .' new topic. It was much talked of in the early nitinrrn thltllOB when, having regard to all the IgaplL cations and difficulties of Compulsory Education, a Commission of Enquiry in session at thai DM, intimated that the Colony's Mnances did not allow or such a step being laken Hun (Report of this Commission at Public Library). Compulsory Education now. speakinn still of the financial aspect, is hkc.y to involve a recurrent expenditure of probably more than double that of the present year in eddition to an extensive programme cf capital expenditure (cf. report of Commission). ... E. B will notice that here again there must of necessity be gradi. I iictelopment. As regards age.grouping — llus system, i believe, is based on a psycholoKlc-1 Uftgor* Jsd seeks to facilitate the teaching of children grouped togetnr; cording to each one's mental Ud chrunological deve'ooment. The age clement of this theory can, | think, be simply considtred as follows— Is it not more conducive to tho developn.cnt .( CSSJ ) iin eight year %  Mhool for the tlrst time, to place him in a class ol sifjht year olds and teach him from scratch, than Jo place Mm B9 class of five-year-old infants? I-< this child not likely to derive %  cucl'it from %  With ihidren of his age and of probahly similar ph> • vclopment? Would net '-mnorarics be likclv to haw much in common? Oh .IE Ii' Think on these things. There Is nothing wrong about age.Krouping and children who UOQ\ Irregularly under the age-grouping system are Dot likely to learn lem than they would under a system of nonage-groupini;. Complaint (c)—"The ttnTTttlH of Elementary Educatioc has been lowered." 1 cannot sub%  Oibe to tbis view because I do not know it to !>.boa. Perhaps J.E.B. has in his posseislon such evidence as would prOM this allegation meoMro. vertibly, Perrsftssi J K.B. irould be able to indicate, for example, what percentage of elementary school children, aged ten. had reached a standard of proficiency In Readinf, Artthri i I Writing In i3i and what percentage reached this standard in 1951 (when x is the Ideal standard and 1831 the year of highest tuslrunenl la these sub•• %  • Elementary Schools). Supposing an analysis along these line*, could bo would the deductions from such ll prove conclusively the trend of EDCCATION OVW the particular period, or do we ha a more eipaissllo vision what Education is? Tho %  who can kill or CUTO any plan of Education are the teachers. Theirs to a great extent, is the task of lowing this earth a better or worse Discs Of abode. If they con all i i aged to vi, ihcii duty with the seriousness it demand* and to realise that theirs I* not n >ob but a profession as impoitant to society as mod any; othw n and OOly then eon there oe BOj ohKin-fc-d. -. Hvf •• % %  :us realizatioo of the progress blt Then he subsides and his eyes tell their 1 mute story of suffering in the war and the long ordeal of governing an occupied country. In Dachau he was whipped to insensibility for talking politics with his fellow prisoners. As a competent architect he was graciously invited by the Nazis to design a larger and better incinerator, but managed to bungle the plans so badly that it was never built. His task now is to maintain discipline and hope in a tiny little country that was oncv the centre of the great Austro-Hungarian Empire. He hears the young men say: "You cannot live on history and scenery." He, hears the cynics say: "In the war Asia came; to us in a day." In London he is received by the Queen and dines with Mr. Churchill. The little man! With the undying flame of courage believes' that Austria will live again, even as he lived again after Dachau. FAROVKTOO BUT not alt brave men are small. King| Farouk is outsize, a fact which was paragraphed extensively when he played the European casinos a couple of years ago. It is rumoured that recently he was shot in the leg by a Wafdist, and that the wouldbe assassin was killed. The king is said to have shown the utmost coolness. I was talking to Sir Louis Greig about this and he said: "But Farouk is a brave manYears ago he was staying here as a young cadet and lived on an estate in Kingston. As deputy ranger of Richmond Park I had to keep an eye on him, especially when he was jumping on horseback. Then one day I got a message that hisj father King Fuad was dead and I had to tell him. He was out jumping hurdles at the time with great spirit but damned little skill. In fact the horse didn't know what I to make of it." Solemnly and mournfully Louis broke the news lo the young man. Farouk-nodded his head sadly and then said: "Well. I'll tinish tliCsM i'>ur jumps and then I'll go in." "Sir," said Louis, "You will do nothing of the sort. We can't have two kings of Egypt die on the same day." PROPHET? DO you agree that heroism has no shape ? I met "Kirinsky n-n years after his revolution had dethroned the Czar. A revolution in the spring of 1917 which was a mere curtain-raiser to the Bolshevik revolution in November. Kercnsky's head is round—more Prussian than Russian—and he is thick-set without being fat. "I gave Russia live months' freedom," he said, "and a nation that has tasted freedom if only for live months will never rest until it has it again." He may be right, although I suspected at the time" that he was rehearsing his own verdict for the benefit of history. FOR WOMEN ONLY BEFORE me on my writing table is a high-class American magazine opened at a page which is tastefully decorated with a pretty hand showing a modest ring on the third linger. The whole thing is an advertisement under the heading: "Widow ? Divorcee?" "Something new and important", it declares. "At long last a symbol of your true marital status Until now the lack of such means of disclosure may have given rise to socially difficult situations. Yet you have been properly reluctant to i dispense with your wedding ring—while ; wishing to avert the implication it conj tnvys. IVrhaps subconsciously you have | longed for some tacit symbol which would reveal your precise position in the social paltern. For you, then, in response t'i that urgent need, we offer you . ." How delicately put .The lady is labelled by the ring, and all you have to find out is whether she is a widow or a divorcee. Truly the Americans think of everything. Let card players take note that Iain Macleod. who has just been catapulted from the back-benchers to Minister of Health at a very early age. is a bridge expert. Not for him the placidities of whist, the gangsterism e Vere Cole, was a great practical joker as Augustus John reminds us in his recent book. Even when Augustus John went to his funeral %  some doubts as lo whether he was really dead or would pop up from the coffin. One of his best jokes was when, with an accomplice (both of them dressed as workmen), he roped off a portion of Piccadilly and spent two days taking up the road. But his spirit lives after him. His achievement In Piccadilly is nothing compared to what the authorities are now doing in order lo have traffic disorganised for the tourist season, %  of Oxford-street is up. There is a Every day in every way \\}\^'tiirr,p WHEN il' a COLEMAN Prtuure Lantern. OUR STOCK ol COLEMAN LANTERNS Includes 300 and 500 candlopower. to bum on Kron and Gasoln. WE HAVE aUo rclvd GASOLENE IRONS and . SPARE PARTS. C. S. PITCHER & CO. pa. 4472 H.M.V. A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE FINE RECEIVERS 5-TfJBE TABLE MODEL RADIO I 98.10 i M 111 TABLE MODEL RADIO I45.M 5-TI'BE TABLE MODEL RADKHiRAM 275.W 6-Tl'BE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM 330.00 i. ll 111 FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM (with Automatic Three Speed Chanteni) 515.00 It: I IS DEMONSTRATE ONE OF Till: ABOVI -I 1^ AND JOIN THE lll'NDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS IKIOMi I' CO.. I III. MEMO Light Weight Worsted Pick 4 Pick Colours: Fawn; Lt. Brown; Lt.Grey;Med.Grey. Fifty-Eight Inches Wide Da Cosla & Co., Lid. /.v,-,v/,^v'*v.v/,v//^r/V.v,v,v,v,-,-,-,v.v,v,vv for which (London's traffic gets wore and worse. ENJOY THESE TO-DAY AND ALWAYS SHOP AT U O III I A IS II S MIATTOT —L.E.S. .V/.V.V//.-,V/,KVW,V,V,V/^V/.V/.V/,'.V/.V:





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GOVERNOR OPENS C.T.U. CONFERENCE Freedom Of T.U's From Political Influence Stressed |4 IS EXCELLENCY THJC GOVERNOR, Sir Alfred Savage. KC.M.G, yesterday morning opened the first Caribbean Trade Union Conference to be held under the aegis of the Inter-American Regional Organisation (O.R.I.T.) of the International Confederation of Free Trade Unions (I.O.F.T.U.) in the Legislative Council Chamber in the presence of a representative gathering of Government Officials and members of the Legislature. In his opemnr ;i.!Htss Mis Exfltltefltv told the deleI to the conference that "a vast Held of endeavour is open to the International Confederation of Free Trade Unions," and added, "development m'd improvement COIM by honest, patient, and constructive effort snd ro-operalion of all concerned." continued: They will not ba aeh> pi*eeentatinii or hv select! ranee. o t by •I poliltcal mot mm who *ek to damtl world. Your work must also hr based up Intimate knowledge of the prob Mml of 'he workermil lIllMHC*.*. St-rtlll i inCooferenci which adjourned uii Ua . pending WK urlval el i gates wno uiu not arrive In mm.' lor the opening due to *Je ailtliulty ol air pas&agcs, will hold il nr*>l business TO-DAY brim a B Molldjv 'he next b*ue me Ihil^rtns tdvaeate he on SATURDAY. Soviets Block Berlin Roads East I blocked p.m., and it l* expected Uiat Sir George Seel, Head ul CD. & W. will addreai the contereetce when it reaiaembles tomorrow A m u n %  matter* on Uu* Agcnd* (or dlvuwtwn by Uie Casmfrreiu-r are (1) the. nomlnaUuu i>l II"' ( iinlrreiiiT Hoard. (21 the approval of the lunferenc* B> U< I'Sl AppulnlIII. L.I. ol Uie Credential*, and ResolutionCommLvtlon: it) Report of RRD and OKIT amd (5) the appointment ol the Work Commission* to deal *>nh various mutter* relating to the workers, trade union education *MJ anrn|il>ami Mly alter Ih. opening Session yesterday. Cables wee* 1 RERUN. June, 4 German communists or guarded all streets lending from West Berlin into Kast Germany as Soviets blasted Britain for blockading the Soviet controlled Radio Berlin. West Berlin police hi era said each of 147 streets eonBerlin and the Soviet HUM ol Germany were barricaded or manned by Soviet oldlen oi t > %  i Get men polaoi I enforce the ban on travel to the Soviet none without special petmi tv British Hoops for list might day laid gatM to Hadlo Berlin, a Soviet enclave in the AT CTal'.c TIIIMM, M* C P. ALEXANDER. %  manii'i Ol tke aV'Oonusattee ui O RXT >mille. at Ut -hakes nd with Hi* Excellency the Savage on Hi* Excellency's arrival yesterday momlns t-> open Uit Osaib be.in Tr.id* Union Cent t iidd under the th* ICFT.U in the Legislative Cuntil OuuHbai Alexander later replied te His Eicallsncy'* opening Aoerana to the Ooni>rnce othi.-. >*n HI tin* picture are Ma)oi Dent* Vaughn umpires nl O R I T "I A DC to Hit. Escellency. Mr O H Ad > DEEPLY HEG ;f N-i investigate ihe colony"* capital AVOIDABLE ABSENCE I HOPE requirements for development AND PR'SY THAT YOUR IH LIBERATIONS WILL UK BUCDepending on the repori of Ujh CESSPUL AND THAT YOOB I full mission I a> On Page 5 .'.tm. will visit the colony later. Industry, Union Leaders Called To White House WASHINGTON. June 4. United States steel industry leaders and trade unionists have been summoned to ^ White House conference tomorrow lo discuss, the nation-wide steel strike. Representtvej of (he country's seven largest steel firms today IttfAMd a White House invitation to the Conference. The 85,000-mi-inbCT Steelwork| Union wen; on strike on Monj day only minulci after thg Supreme Court had ruled against President Truman's order seizing Ihe N. Uii to avert a klrlkc over wag**. nearly /5.U00 other eluding 26,000 coal miners, more than 35,000 raUwaymen >*' • 1 lo.one iroR i i ped work n aympsrth) -.ih the u, The ^iriki* h* redueerl Ihe pn" ducUon of United State, -ieel by about 90 pei cent Men rg4 work without a new arae) Plan that Oovernmerd pre,Hwes to embark upon. Certain teaoiutaang too. eiM reejuire ;irge nunr; of money laive been flayed pending consideration of he Fiscal Survey. STARTING ON MONDAY Ihe exeltlnr advenlurr nlorBLOW BOAT TO MARSEILLIS by Mirharl Ha-tuKs Ronk vnnr ep *f th<. VI M\; \I)V(M'ATI N" •Bfliil To A*rnint For 1,000 U.N. (•risoiiers i'ANMUNJOM. June 4 lemandHI an immediate accounting ol nearly 1,000 United Nation* lhers enptured by InmnmniV but never reported in prisoner lists. The demand was made In a note from Majui General WiJIuin K Harrison, senior allied delegate to his communbt opposite Noiih Korean General Nam IV With the note was a list of an additional Ul U.S. and British ('nuaoDwealth troops which the allien believe were captured by communists but whi w neaM aawe oof appeared on any UfflgOUM of wai list. The ninety one names brouarht I the total of unaccounted prison— to 980 I ... (jeasaral William ehief allied spokesi. said that the Dam %  broadcast*. Red publuatlons. letters and "conddenU.P. ( OPENHAC.EN June 4 Britain's tormor Prune Mlrualer. Clement Attic* Mild here to-daty thgat the Tr'-ijiaja gan> i a awa U l Ma JasesnaA a conference with the Rueg'Cmg a *ooti R% thev an pared to talk." Attlee who ,'iinvcii hdfi b) ..i, i.,.. I don on lus wnf lothe Social Democr;iin CentVri nci hi Smdi i "flustronger we are the) better" %  . mi.-*. China taken i. %  nlghl dl l I. • %  "mi tu h.r nent of ',. l-nit.-i Nations." Hill the "V' Communist Strike Fails' Michelin, Ramsey Get O.B.E., M.B.E. i\ an \| ; hdii C %  ppotntorl an I Hno %  %  %  H %  %  0 % %  \ [rtculture luu been app MesmbM ol lh Order of the Brili Hinhtlav Honoum' list publi %  hd to-day PAHil %  i) faated i kke thieewhe il lw cewttn in iTi>ti-ii agauel the Uni I I lacoua nits %  uelos < ml) Rve ol the < apltal %  ... Ike, Taft Race NeckAndNeek In 8. Dakota M W V.DIK June 4. <;. .HI ,i ih.iL.iu nl. kieed to a few hundred v T.ifl • I in i .-t j,,.-, ". i .: I Political eheerreeri were chftry % %  in nrm-dlilln* of the Bod suit Bu .i iiidurcil TV.. %  < wUt're that the final few %  %  < in the lead. Ilattle to bei*M box *eemed Inevt\Ac \ % %  %  MM i-oai geae t eg ran all the tate*s i % %  '•"% deleit.-* to thg Jut] -.ii"nj\ eani fi the I "resident IN I election In i Dakota • % %  i i-lush beteye en I "_• • then inoM ,, U i | || PeiMi a. eaeHai mi -s a %  leves' pi'11 .. m vote" I %  howei who i ikee inOi %  'i mghl .1 he KM %  \i ih i H << untliig Senator I i %  pe ,. M down %  • fawca n %  .i. i n idg But a % % %  I thai the %  ild nol he U> own %  %  \ • f s itid St. *.eorte> *m>*m*^ i x~'X~&\\ 1 Au!, iU^Jlo^\ ]• %  %  11 %  ., ind Farnifm For Finland Fund CHARLES. WALCOTT RGHT TONIGHT rilll.ADEl.PMIA. June A Euard Charles was favoured twelve to five to nhatter ring precedent Thursday night by rscap-,J^roeoos heavyweigh* from Jersev Joe Walcott in thel •ight here —(.P.) "Devil Takos The Hindmost" At Kensington Today Donation, foi tbe defray the expenses of Ken rarnnm to tin' Olympic K-m* in Helsinki twxt tnonth are aeoee*Hd at % %  rcli IH Ttaa at. Philip Oh. B'.v %  %  ln.nl •vee St. Lncy'i Boyi' School l "7 The seei'ty Mie.l Bcfaoel f,on Total $1,871.27 ii. %  llul he %  ottV ad the 'ni.' mine ted General it on of Labour hud ink'Hi adtl %  Iftil < rmilil .1 Bttl H'|'' I the nation*! nil com%  l, rallure" Id n at the Mini-ti,,f the Intertoi Uon at midr i" %  he mnrgli UN Tear Down •i'''i." Koie Keel Flat's a~ "netthei ... pe dml not i II the La %  n atillcation of the IM-III with We le ratlti thlnklni; over Slgnaturi i lung but euAcatton ii it* • %  liir. Ii -i' II rather than participate [ >rmy. Ask* ; %  i bethel IKtluHiMh* AugK.-A.iatl.an, fl b ,„ 7 oimal „ > „ they np|c.w.peretion eotild fa tapnyved^ ^ „ (m n iilmgttl nau „ ld .Attlee rei.lied, %  • theoretically !.,. .., ulii n u iini .n^.. arrested Ibv llng ioul.1 be itnpn.vea I •, „ m mlisam" who hnve rule l Bui 1 thtak thai beDmpoundl „,„ (1 .s, U e,i at law two eotmtrleg ii -pretty . Hi-' nip and link Repuhli.aii n Saotl Da •v i i Uii Dei oci • %  primary In I. %  < %  HI.I Ih.' %  .... i.n'ir%  %  %  I But S.Tial.'r Ittl outatandlni popujj %  loi lee and tvlnnhej M leV %  vent nt w prat ia •nee m the dernoi rau iiimwie-i ovei unli .-' %  Mf delegate* puking up OB I fi Dakota t'.p im IHI/H t\t>tt/.si' be rerelved h ^ h *W j !" J thrdlmg cycling ever, 2fiXf^ Takes the Hindmosf In which -*• are going 10 try not to led off Ihe track as the last %  the finishing line ftJ} m '* n ; Arrhb.ihop of New %  rrlvei In Rome from >s automatical^ N-p| „ (p^^ wflh ajjo AfnWk! „ ullgiii The Anal of the 1.000 metn be run .JT today m( it week In Bei %  will tCarmichael and Farnuin r I of itntistOu M and Ifatthleu of Tunigtad Gangster Found RtJfcDed W ill* l.iillrts '.oltK June Tho body of ftalph (Muck) KmI \-...nviit known as the i 11ridled with hull' ITt in tlM theft of 2 crowni from the C.thohrUM The crowns valued at tlOH.'iOO asgre %  soien from Rcgina Pads '/otlw bad been IgOd fashion. from in isolated street. He was shot tertce in the head I',,hi. .irl Ih:i1 .. t.ioi t eight arn-sts s.inte 133. Toe) in Investigating a p>.ssibl< feud over 'la shrine loot — V.T. eeetrte, itnbi Oeneral ilavdon i. ii<.*' %  %  ind of tht H0.000 prisoner less than three weeks ago person I iiv directed ih-tl aan u p i %  Turbloi n the N1 .1 i t i | %  % %  %  m, 25 th i t mkei t.unillii %  turn. W ig the numla I Justice m .' '.*/. ,h *. Un *vervit t „ll, ,, Wag) 1. idles. (HI (Hi com i %  (.'.ii K L'urphi rteea in I %  %  o it i :l|. oiisslong, 9 (Valter Og|i i Colo, %  mi rteaeurei BrltJal Heehart C i Botomon Ii l^boui Trinidad Kei mond IIIKI coasuBumrellnna, Bahama 1 1 'iilsslonei of Mi. itntish Oatana OB.I %  H Il 1' npir. -i ( Cowperthwalte and Hi %  in Jamaica. Arth n I til riks, for publ I f'.otaln Ji ll of Island Develi F.ngineer. H i.. %  '(! Lack, aigdia ana. Claude Mann. 1> inirer. Special Ri Trinidad Howard Reynol f'.r publk rrvlci l-lands. If.-./*! %  IC'.. %  %  %  bado*. Major Johi British En i i %  Mr.l i %  sTgeant of WorkPlatoon In ti" Jamaica Battalion i lOivtslom I n | Ttgon ivg> On Page 3 Allieti Protest Rhee*s Action USA* w fKMA %  i u ., %  i A power Tinman fearing TOPS IN THE inn itemna ma* „, m ia-,tK,i,. ,n the lniOB talks police ;.11 -1 %  aid, I guttf i the rheel Ih N i irnan 10. couched in • laid on Mendsy. LONE* ine Tho Indian CTk I ,n the Are. Ted on Thursday will be %  re. I-. K P R '',„rigar. V 1-. Manjrekar. H. H Adhikari. *ing range at %  ri.8. G School will be offlclallv opened Bhbvde. Ohulam Ahmi-I. II < %  me afternoon bv Mrs Gaekwad, C. D. Gopm..' Mlchelin RamehanH C T Berw-stl U*. On Tuesday nex' .1 IM p.m. •loneS . T soVrhelln. Comissloner of Police. *U1 carry it his annual Inspection of khe Comber-mere Cadets New Premier To Name Cabinet BAIGON, J % %  + ot the national army. Ihug helpInformed sources geld intling the already ovei hurdenert lain rrench forces flghtinK in Indo' tma ii*r Ti.in Van Huu yesterday is A spokesman of UM Ministry |OVof the Aanxiated Stale; of Indowithin 48 hou The China in Parli aald late last night in that the Bntperori -iensatlonal ordered bs the move aentirely a domeetic. Vietnam Emperor Dao Dai was affair In which the French gOTmade pei nar Mmernment played no part. i-elieved Tarn during a preea conference the chang-cited that the Vietnam ml led using a ftrot ordered the nove to inten-iiry fighting the Commun.;' the war against Comn..n i % %  occ upy lMj alntoat half < < nation i v



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PACI I ii.in IIIKIIMKIS XDMKATK TinRSnw. jrvi. :.. ISJ Protest. So TV Boxing Bout Is Off I in* noi %  GARTHi I Kilt ME KIM. ,. Wandswurlh/. A | pRntoM The p romofci Mi Al.rx ounnw in 'iiinv the Mime nigM tested to Board of control. Whin 1 ked would consider %  rtti %  itiif his protest bnitUK the fl*ht was mainly o( London Interest, he paid \Iv show i.on.x tojj miles from ii Qhidflcld TV HUHMtt, It would tftlflll i.:> gate." The Uoaro .. %  KI.LI>. Mr. TEDDY WALTHAM. said to-day: I i could do %  %  %  BBC that the transmits; have to be cat LONDON INTIMCBT i do not Mama the HoxniR Board of Control. They must look after iba in %  bcrs. But I cannot believe that the I Bfat though II U causing so much interest in L tancc o Willrnhall f 0 %  as to alive! Mr. dunlin* promo. Hon. Aft' r ill U l 'i: 1 v the third bout on U H bill, Had St been propt.e. top bout DOM uiiMii versus RF.NATO TONTINI (Italy)—Ihcn I think Mr. Crif%  % %  protest Mi*. WHAT'S YOUR DBA? SMILI.V. ooMUmes, maybe, even sporting a tartan tuxedo) and cigar. Is that your cor. %  raung pre%  u i I.M %  Here la a l lam ut Iha %  balance sheet for 1" Would soon make you ihanw* your mind: TtH KNAMENT TAXNEW U.S. SUPER LINER RACES FOR SPEED RECORD Let Million Captain England /amBuk 11„ Ilrrhal W m Hf t* SKIN OINTMENT Soothe*—Purifie* — HeaU NEW COTTON eight IN AN EFFORT TO PROVE ITSIIF the (...stcit large vessel afloat, the 5TO.ooo.OflO r.ipcrllncr f'nlfed Slain engncI n the Chesapeake Bay area Among the l,tM technician*, crew members and special guests aboard when the 990-foot vessel left Newpurl News, Va., were government shipping authorities. They anxiously awaited the results. winning Atlantic BpSSd laurels for the first ti I the American merchant marine appeared on th. \ me kt this CM national SoundpholoJ • inirt*nitui's Uiitrv tfk* Does Women's Hamper Charm ? Cricket """IP* CIV Breaks Cork Cup Record ON Thu-wiav, June 5 the Darby is ._ 'he flr*t Test Mutch against thi Indians will ..pen. The possible %  -d* even! seem nearly as numerous ai fur 'heEpsom one (write? Bruce Bvrl In a fortnight", time the selecNorman Y.irdley, wlU have to reveal their august minds. You and I ought to ithankful to be included out of that select committee. Unofficial team selection Is a i ladnattng (am*, but i *m not going bo play at it. yet. There Is no harm, however, in marshalline the facts which the selectors will have to consider. 0BM thing can we 1M, detinue now-the captaincy | (*licvo that the selectors will be wrong m temporising bv asking i to lead the side In the llrat h the idea of Andinic later. 11 the tacts already. I nost certainly like to *cc I *" i'nt of I -en Hutton. i n ho euuld groom himself fat |ob of bacUfng the Australiansl I year Rich Experience ir Un i ..,,..„ ,„, ST. LUCIA. June 4 inns on Monday night and Tuesday morning del...rd t JTJSJ'!£2 m \ m w fi£* i n admit that modern condition: mining their I %  ?* J then OVi of m for i h be 1 m no amateur of England class has the same rich exOf international cricket I*l the selectors and the M.C.C. Ideas and let whether paid Hon. There I tual team sclec1 for six men i DOES cricket develop lar^e muscles? That Wkl the question I put i..-day to Mail MAKJOK1E I'OIXARO. fnrmrr captain of England's women's cricket tr;im. E did so because the? women's cricket match between Oxford and Cafltbridga}, Uluvenitieg |g in deuager of beinj; iford may not be able to raise a team from their I.OIHI women students. Tintrouble, it seems, is that women undergraduates ia ; ( ,, it a IckW will rum -heir charms, by way of broken %  ; %  < to-di.v.. pUy was chos n p rtm arlly for their hstting : i o>'.T-urveIoped muscles. W^hlnw %  '' :l "" l?ol? ?t somc of ,h ': > s uiswer was an emphatic "NO", modestly easy catch was dropped I d'l best bals) adding: "We are never %  W to lOO in only n Lonfl e igh to develop large muscles and we bttvi no lVe ,, 8 L rukcs T? ^ ls p la y whl f h 0 ik>r UD iiw..,i." ol,I,, h -\'* ''H'Lhted anj cricktantlnc 83 I>. Compton—85, 1. 2. 130. 76. I ."" l < :: '' "'-' <"Oke T. Graveney—18. 3. IB* Cork Urn record of 101 in D. Sheppard—148, 13 not, 10. rrank Barnard, St. 113. At, 68. ioa not, 39, 40. Ui.ias only Double Blue of OxP. B. II. May—42. 0, 1. 104 not. ford. Thenwas a hilarious 171, 30, 02: a crescendo leading up crowd on the mercantile half to 417 in n weak, BODOao in excellent afternoon H. Simpson—53 not. 77, 78. 1. as Grenada opened 11,41. tbetl ini innings. I.urete and C. Waahbrook—7, 182. I'ugties both going out for naught. Not to mention others who mi) LONDON, .1.1. 1 Tni .,'ih come Into the running in Warwlckahlra English county ihe next fortnight, such as Jack cricket Champions were defeated DatBlU St. Lucia Augler 0, Hobertson. Willie Watson. Doug on Tuesday by Derbyablrc Ii ,:i Crick 0, Haynas 33. insole, PVed Jnkeman. Here inTIH them with a 50-50 average DctcrvlUe 3. GnnUh 6.^ Orysdale deed is the old story of the quart Enjoy th* hospitality, comfort and thoughtful service which have made PAA "firsf choice" of veteran traveler* the world over NEW YORK Non-stop MHI % %  by the luxurious "HI Presldonlc' 01 via Sao Juan by ir. IOUOV, -MVUUI 11 Tuiiii." CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Si. CHECK ON YOUR NEEDS MMMTY 40TTO\ JG ins wide al $1.08 M Mill I IMM*MA 31 ina wide nl 97c. ALSO win 11 FI.VE CAMOUmW 36 ins wide at $1,15 -I bowlen WETTA RHJONBERG, rf the W \ttuvlaUon. was even mo> right in bar reply to the same o nest ion. "It's ridiculous. It seems that ganlsation Women'-, bail Of 15, I0 and 17-yenr-old* portion oul of 731 taking up the game." What I wonder, will b. a f oaa M nails and figure nexl laaaon when the %  ently holds fe.n toi these yeungatei i ROWINT. INVITATION MK1) \\ FOR SURREY MAXIMl'M of etghl provincial KENMNC.TON Oval used to be the -scene of the FA Cup Finale. I Aided of this when Mr, BRIAN CASTOR, the Surrey Ci.unu Secretary, showed me %  %  %  the cricket clul> provl and neat r i itov .<... club ni vited by Uie Amateur Rowhi| AfSUClallOU "i ( .1: ;|| iHVIIlple luvkijj trfali Doi coated IUUIS .ni nnl m whli h ihey spec but wbieb IH not Included in Iha J II is small, neat and of gold, draw at Cardiff, rhea are to be in bv Muv 11 ltt ""* ,urin of Uny f ""till *'' Surrey utrengthenud then eh.ilraebU wlS **• ^ ulcy ""* w ",h "" Ul 1 %  -"* the awn. hon.n.r bv leaikeeper W l 0 winning over NoTtinghamshne Ihe Wanderers, who won Ai, Bed I am Burr*} .-I n IBTfl f br beating Old pece b *ler, %  tarred In taking 1—0 in the flnal, replaySl second innings wicket Iraw. The The lest four of them being cap%  nednl iiI ,te if-spinnerv place between Lakvr Iton lo lake part in the IMI 1 -w 0 rld*f fsttest airlinm-lo Fans. home... tlopovers in England. Inland. Venezuela Swift. .!.:!, service to all mala iti. H..-"l.r Bsfcaj (o West Inilies, Colombia. maxiinunto l 1 111 runs Amos, now oiit of the H.A F Yorkshire 347 for two declared ller two years' Nalionnl Service At preoent a pp--ei cannot and 145 for eight deelared. IjinA a wireliai mechanic, baa been reach Ihe maxttnum excei>> caahire HO lor nine declared and playing t<'; i / %  through fpCcta] management com146 fOl algtlt; match ball for only two seasons. authority until his fourth QlaRloratn 184 and I7(i todlai He telU me: "I am melons] U) League TourisU 217 and 85 f in-1in' • -iV: %  ',. f.i ^ an <* 4 for four; match drawn. iispUy at the Harrogato tourna( .| arp
  • not to win i declared and 144 for latch drawn. iCP.i thr> II,. hsj be llll -%  it for s-> long that le can n. ill yet fulfil the promise r,> | 16 < i; WHMOIIK i;s H ill MI;I< \\ %  "K liim. which arrived ••< to>i tu-


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    nttntSD n ii M i i a I! WtltUNls MIVIH \ I I p\r.F. srvi:v ^ HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES CSi BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG —' I.I.J JIIV.^ P ILING. X3J PROMISED] PPiNKte MY GA(?D£S „ FOR ME TCOAY BUT ITS RAWING•-) I I OONT HAv£ TO )*y-SPRINKLE rrir" 1 WXJVE I -J i ASK: -> ^ TO DO i I -. FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD Y FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS „_-':, %  1 %  I J RIP KIRBY 3Y ALEX RAYMOND %  SC-T-* CF.CT ] ME6UOT DD/ T-E L %  %  %  %  rue -S-CL.. THE PHANTOM LEE FALK RAY MOORES HEV'WHEM :• < 1 SfTIT? WHO GAVE. ITTOVOU? NO FINE*-' TOOTH PASTE TO HEIP TOOTH DECAY IMM Touch r^awhrlp. <.* (Mai ktjM] %  „.,,. I. umiiNi Tooth Nm MBHII) htipi Lb I—h dull him .hJi h.il.K I tuocfc turfac*. S. U *v*a help* t.i i> in., i in Wwrry .tow and buy UHDIM1 l.xxh No* .-,,-^ OM*I od 6|[hctooeh .lc iv I, i tin IU1M POI HUtatS ANIl M>H %  : You'll I V* . !" ,i MaHe by the maktr* *f iamiut LIST &> nm AU. TOIT mdtl YOI'R UIST1NGI18HCD 1.1 l-ls \Mi YOIRSULF Thrrr b Nothing B*tt*r on ll.r M4rhrl than s & s Rum fflUUB & SAMPSON j (1938) LID. .•.'.--'.-.-.-.-.'.v..'.'.'..'..'.'-'.*'.'.: ^.'.v.v.r.*.v.v.'.v.v.'.VA'. Ilolitlav Kntrrlainiurnt '"•Ml MI.IIM1IIin Uns SLK KD HAM LAMB TONGUES In Una ooama HUI'MM in n. ROAST III 1 I In Una VEAL LOAF In Una Ll'NCIIEON BEEF In Una And Our ropular FIVE STAR RIM &f INCE & CO. LTD. • At. ROEBrCK ST. V IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Tuesday to Saturday only SI'MIAI. Ol I I IIS lira% %  lavailiililc ill our Ifruiia-lia-w I . iilsiili-, S|M iu'ilNl"" • %  Jlllll Swilll Slra-i-1 SOUPS: I .I.I |. %  .. II \' *1 ATA l M II Ml \l> Hi *Kv GBAYU i small) M 1*5 i|..trerl .At 1 fFg M \( III S lUtook't.) At ** riNHi'i'tt; IIMKII. a* SI.KIN .... M K \srill KKIt-S K'lilvfr.) .71 .M .. ilomwrll) STRAWHERRIES M . I'll! NFS i(||\r HriiHli 1 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street i HI; r o i. o \ % \ i> i: IKII I III) S '#'#•• 1'1,1,-f II fa<'•-' .ifSt,,lltir <•'••< %  I'llll/llT '*'*''''''*'*''''''.''• %  .'.'.'.',-.',•.',',-,•,-.-,',-,•. -.*,*.',-,-,*,'.',',',',-.-, .-.-.-.'.•.'.'.•.'.'.'.'*'.'.'*<.V^^ IMIIITIKAII Ol IIU l\M> (;EORGE BERNARD SHAW, who did not like photographers any more than he liked reportera, was moved by thoso pictures to send one ol his lomouB postcards : 'Give Moralh my address and send me his. Wo must give inlo direct communication. I will give him a sittinq. He is first rate. I have never soon better photographs. G.B.S." ADOLF MORATH'S reputation indeed stands high among photographors. His portrait ol Walerlord larmer (No. 1061 was awarded an international diploma in 19S0. And here, in more than 170 superlative photographs, he has captured the elusive spirit ol Ireland. THE BOOK is just what its title calls it a composite portrait ol a country and its people. He shows us the great and lowly, the men and women and children ol Ireland, the land they live in. the work they do and the games they play, their cities and their villages, the vibrant lile ol Dublin, the moors ol Connemara, and the wild Atlantic breakers on the Kerry CliHs. HERE ARE A FEW COMMENTS Irom the Irish press alter a preview ol these photographs : "Mr." Morath has captured Ireland as it is". —Standard. "An unique presentation of technically perfect photographs—a death-blow to the stage Irish tradition." Marie O'Reilly in Ihe Irish Independent. "I can honestly say that it is quite the best thinq of its kind that I have seen."—The Irish Times. 0-> SALE AT ADVOCATE IIIIOAII STATIONERY SI HI I I • '.:;:w.::::::::::::::::%::::::%:-,: '.v,;::::;::v,:;v.:::::::-^.:::--



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    Tm-HTUY rcvr. s list BARBADOS VDVOTATI rv.i Parliamentary Questions Development Scheme Eleuthera Island Court Of Error Gate Idjourned LONDON In the House of Commons Braine (Conservative. Billericay) asked the Secretary ut State for the Colonies whether he is aware that the Coloshow, that nial Development Corporation Scheme on Eleuthera juvrnili .I—. %  riiBia-' 'i *--J*-I -' Him preaenl level !7_iZ u 9 N1 '' %  *"*" "" "A reaards the laM part ,.! Mav tt Mr Bernard '""'• %  •"" "•"< " no... ?„ '„„"'"'' "JUS May 28. Mr. Bernard Mui lin *" .JL.' %  •"! %  ""!* % % %  "* i the number; %  %  the Minister of Tram.. port and the local Qov< s %  iwnrd un-. Ihe .ib-wtwe of the respondent. Tt.t oase l an upa*al against J II Hi—chill who gave Judgment in f Hi owmi in SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC To keep "/Mite AH 'v 6o4ties* fit aid active... Bradahaw, a nurse, claims Hint u-d ChandUr between (Mot %  TH ] and l-.rmber IS, ft i Island ., operatmK at a heavy lo S1 and whether, in view ol S* !" % ;„.'. the serioue consequences to the small local community il able W( . u 32 pv, ?. E 2J "' Indian it should fail, he wHl examine alternative methods, not million of the population in West \7 nl £, ^, ,,. under the operation of the Colonial Development CorporAfrica %  - %  rejd?that "nu n ation. by which the Scheme may be placed upon a sound ^J^,,, |hllt „ ( lU(t blf Jjjn-T <•" •* 3 •' basis and by which production can be maintained. • t ,,, ,. X i>mmion of thl< Mr. Henry Hupkinaon, Minister „f State for Colsnial dWemre. wnh h • aid n asm "" ,"" %  I'd." I Affairs, replied: "I am aware from the Annual Report f.r -> b ... mm ;, lion'.;„-!, H th. P ...I !" „. ;,"( ..HPktaean: "I .n. ,., -, HlHehlnion* BanMd s lUTenile crime ,n different tern'" ,,v "';" **• 'wo boat, are .' IB apprrtendinn olTeraler., the A %  '• ,.f lltilf MAIL NOTICES m give* them HALIBORANGE • very day healthy • 1951 that the Corporation's operating losses on this Scheme were £49,960. I understand that alternative methods for developing the Eleuthera Estate are now being studied by the Corporation." __ „ „, _, t u of ropes doubled in value between Mr. Br-Hw J" my High.Hon. ,4,45 :)nu i 650 jy^ Conservst-.i Friend aware that thiii Is only one ,rfroi %  -•*.*• report also lec o sttiua m lof lb* many caaea in w'-ich the ^ hl <-TT ytnK out of a ,.:dastri Colonial DpTetopmem Corporation utrty but the cost of U have been shown.to be_ n 5 t __ !" mated at _£t3jr)> is far beyond beat instrument for large-scale development? U il the intention of my High! Hon. Friend to make an early statement of policy on the matter?" %  Dependency can afford Corporal Punuhme.nl Cominunivations In B.W.I. In th May (Labout. Leyt House of Common* In Un May 2V. Mr. J. (CbnaarvtUVe, Wo|v< ilunnptoii) asked tho BaerM the Qoaoniai if he %  Mai t 1.1 -c.il. Maretai Upton d-.kxton>: Win u M .f State bear In mind that H 1 no hl.ililu-xi of the preient uifacc tuniniuiucatioiiK 'MandsinkirtK below their preaattt level long riv PUmsoU Une rcgula-i %  her I Coon I fto^d J \ **t in 1 %  L L • %  ^ . .* oi.seived" Mr. II. It. Cower (Conservative. Barry): -wm th. :, 11 undaetalM ln l "' 1 "' Itiai th.> coet of nir eom28 Mr Reginald Sorensen ,n at Kurfnec communtcatwai %  1 aomewhat pmhiihtlalandi ol the British biUvi to mafj of the people nut i) asked the Se. £3 FOR PROFITEERING Mr. Hopkinson: "There will doubt be at some future datt opportunity oi diacuaaing all these matters on the Colonial Development corporations Report." Mr. Braine. "Can my Right Hon. Friend say when that likely t. be debated?" A.-C.D ann , maun loinnies; KN|1) r ,i,, MAS ... ,(„,,, h.Menu* o,.,e.matter which must be left to mv •J^'" ca ^ ^'; t *"" ?d * cor ed by His Worship Mi. C. L Riehi Hon. Friend." I* 1 !" 1 Punishment in the West hi„,, %  ..,.„,, I^I.,-. *-.. Mr James Grtffiths '*J.* ^M.V M T^ to cherish the hope that we shall the W-^t Indies Mfwnijr ,"•> The always be able to make those '!**"£* V< *^ developments at a profit'" Mr. Henry Hopkinson. Miniver for SO cents. of State for Colonial Affair>. reThorrms appealed against Mr Mr. Braine: "Would not my pUed: "1 am making inquiries Walwyn"s decision and Sgt. MurRight Hon. Friend say that deyelabout the Brat two parta of the rell who prorxecuted for retary of State for the Coloniewhat nfe juvenilecan bisentenced to impnsonment In African and West Indian Colonies for what offences juveniles and \ adults can be sentenced to poral punuhinent 1 there" awpttnaon; "W swore M I to main tain eogajnunk inons be! islands, ami WS an COaaMarinf aau ihen on viding DM oprnrnt b> ext*'nal jgencics is Question and will write to the Police frm Information received hardly in keeping with our colonhon Member when I have the also gave notice or appeal. in general Would it information. As the reply to the Thomas was arrested by Cpl c rest of the question li rather long. Knigbl of the Central Policr will, with permission, circulate Station in the Official Report BUtTHDAl HONOURS • From l-agr I partmenl, Bahamas Miss Mlllicent Knight. Sui-crvisor Almshouse, Georgetown. British Guiana. Imperial Service Order—Scaton thl Meiulrlka, Commissioner of lniaj not be far better to money in the Col. ment and Welfare the responsbility il Developid and let vested in Colonial Governments' Mr. Grlfflths. "Is It not the csse that the policy of the late Government, which this Government is conUiiuing, was to use both the Colonial Development and Welfare Fund and the Colonial Development Corporation''" Mr. Hopkinson: "It i& certainly our intention to draw on both.' Afforestation Of Cayman Islands SUGAR MEETING IN BARBADOS DISCUSSED KINGSTON. Jamaica. June . Dlrecton. of the Hrituli W.-l Indies Suie;.r Association r Mr. Hopkinson "That II a dify.*stcrduy discussed i.rrangenipnls ipi-e^t nuestliri. 'or the Elahth Conirress nt the E Sor7n.cn: % %  Will that be l!"?!dfrcy Cox. Chief Firs Officer. Trinidad and Tobago. Colonial I'olire Medal(for Meritorious Service) Humphrey Kempt home Bowrlng. Superintendent. Trinidad Police Force, Miown, Inspector. Jamaica Constabulary. Ilopston Dawkiii.-. Sergeant Jamaica tl f'onstabular>. Samuel D Inspector British Guiana F written reply: 'The numbers of a !" "* H. 1 !" e ^^7^1.1^ Inspector British Guiana Pollcs -entences of corporal punlahment !" "* ;'*"' ' !. ...L^ „: Force, Alorao Francis. Ingpeetur. .warded last year to Juveniles ****" tlW r,,! h '"bbea.^and QTrn ^, v „ htr For <-*. AnsHm and adult In the West India: rltories sre as followsCanada (CPi In the Ho„_ May 28. Mr. Bernard Braine .„,, %  '";„ (Conservative. Billericay) asked jfl,. She Secret.ir> uf State for the Bntun Honours. Colonies what slops have been t| wM i IMaaaSi taken to implement the report of £"*{??. M.vii tha Conservator of Forest., JaJTupiMnTsi nialc.i, with regard to the forest virain iind. resources of the Cayman Islands "SJES* mmg In Deceml>er. 1943. S^vriSeni !Ic:;r> Hopkinson. Minister John Nedd, Sergeant. Grenada ,,, i e>. I # %  A j Polne Fm... Aston Barrington VafCn 5r0ten From Bank Newell. Sergeant. Janmka ConCarlton Wiggins of Betalr. St. dabulsry, Allan Neil Outrnm, George, reported that a gold Superintendent British Guiaiu pocket watch valued $15 was Pollea r eea D C Laopold Pttjl stolen from his Jacket pockft while iho iaekal was hung up on a door at Barcl" • I.H.K 1 1 tween 7.30 and 8.8(1 a.m or Tu-Police F11 day. A tin containing I.S'i stolen from Lh. %  iitt Sergeant. Jamaica Constaboliy, Major lulwurri IX-wilt bears. sloncr. ltahauia-Walter Stanley Southwell. Assistant Superintendent Lseeraitdi lalandi rale* Pore* Benjamin Walters. Inspector__Juof State for Colonial Affairs"".-*!. "The 1951 flaMre* for Jamaica, of G Harrison at Pinfold Street, maioo Constsbulary Walter Ronplie£ "Good progress has "beer, Trinidad. St. Lucia and Grenada St Michael, between 8.45 ajtt. •^•btr, **"&*££?*" made m the thatch rope wd have not yet been received. Th* and MOO p.111. >*n Monday. British Ouiana Police Foi.e. boBt-building Industries. Exportsfollowing figures are for 1930. j ~II^--^^~i^r # £ J ^ 11 htilf This is "TINTAWN' an entirely new floor covering — and the hardest wearing to date I Woven in sparkling col uura, Il la suniast and ruHlstant to cigarette i.niK. Mcully aulled for Worn*, club or bar. Made Imm pajlM halibut oil. cl< -rly blended aaas ih mice ol' ripe oranges, it 1* tich m VMiiiuns A and D and BO raaMM m BMI thai ^j_ ihc mosi timcky *. unfcontains the n>-. VTtamta B|. Vou will he overfoyed with the result. Youf pain will vanish qunklv, and you'U feel ever so much belter. For HEADACHES, M BVE PAINS, COLDS, CHILLS, RHrUMATIC PAINS \ rG AmaST-Vi'F a-- -an '• <• %  %  • ;;•---.•-*. VV*V.V-V-VAV.V>.V. Wat FOGARTY (BDOS) LTD. BAY STREET DIAL 4269 NOW I.X f^-V'^^.AW.'^^'.*^.^^'^^^ RMDE A HOPPER BICYCLE THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. While Park Road St. Mlckacl Office: 432* Merchandise: 4S2I Workshop : 4546 MM GARDENING GLOVES $1.20 Per Pair. i. tor Hygiene li'i as easy a*. ABC to keep the lavatory spot less Sprinkle some 'HafpaD' into ihc bowl and leave ovanught — ihen Hudi. "Ilurpics ckantint action drsinfects and deodonse* c S bend *hcn 'llarplc' K -ufi to rw in all I...J0K;.. i-uMm,: Ibow coaniilid (-. Mplic Baaaa. HARPIG TH g S API L AV AT O R' VAW.VV.Wr."J AT 7.45 ii.in. Irom Ihe S;I\MIIHMII 1.:;(( pin. Trmipinu of Ifafl ("lours Her Majesty the CJiieen from the linn..CaVaVaV I'iiriiile. I.onilou Ml pin. from <;ivi'rnim-nt House REDIFFUSI0N ion in i ii II IISIIMM. BBSS IT AT TRAKAI.IiAR STREKT. '.• t r :'.:;:' t '.:;',','.'.'^ f .'.'.'t'.'*'.'.'.'.'''''''-'''. r ''''^. A OUQUET TO FALK For Helping the Bride Achieve Her Dreams of A Modern EFFICIENT KITCHEN STOKES 8 BYNOE LTD. AUNTS




    —

    ESTABLISHED 1895





    GOVERNOR OPE

    Freedom Of T.U’s|

    From Political
    Influence Stressed

    HiS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR, Sir

    Alfred Savage, K.C.M.G., yesterday morning
    opened the first Caribbean Trade Union Conference
    to be held under the aegis of the Inter-American Re-
    gional Organisation (O.R.I.T.) of the International
    Confederation of Free Trade Unions (I.C.F.T.U.)
    in the Legislative Council Chamber in the presence

    of a representative gathering of Government Offi-
    cials and members of the Legislature.

    In his opening address, His Excelleney told the dele-
    gates to the conference that “a vast field of endeavour is
    open to the International Confederation of Free Trade
    Unions,” and added, “development and improvement come
    by honest, patient, and constructive effort and co-operation
    on the part of all concerned.”

    His Excellency continued: They pease
    will’ not be achieved by misre
    presentation or by selective igno-
    rance, or by courses advocated TO-DAY being a Bank
    for biassed political motives by Holiday the next issue of
    men who seek to dominate the the Barbados Advocate will
    world. Your work must also be be on SATURDAY.
    based upon real and _ intimate







    3 ENTE

    iS €. T.U. CONFERENCE



    ¢.. MEETING



    Michelin, Ramsey
    Get O.B.E., MBL.



    Colonel Michelin, Commissioner of Police, has bee
    \ appointed an Officer of the Order of the Britich Empire
    and Mr. Hugh Ramsey, Office Superintendent, Departmer
    of Science and Agriculture has been appoi ted to be a
    Member of the Order of the British Empire itn the Ques

    Birthday Honours’ list published to-day

    lke, Taft Race
    Neck And Neck
    In S. Dakota

    NEW YORK, June 4,
    General Dwight D. Eisenhower

    Other appoint
    ents of interest
    » the West. In-

    re

    Kenneth Wil-
    a m Blackburne,
    mCGovernor of the
    vard Islands
    and Ma for Gen-
    bert ‘Ar-
    thur Ros Nev-
    le, Governor of
    the Bah





    lay reduced to a few hundred ws ~
    . oy fe? t { x"
    Senator Robert ( { ym

    ad in their neck and neek =
    publiean primary race at pander . Of ee
    Order of &t

    suth Dakota—the last directly
    ween them—and as he did 80
    Yaft’s headquarters in Washing-
    prepared to concede defeat .. Y MICHELIN Ne Knight
    Political observers were chary ort Bachelor include
    out predicting of the final] Senneth Kennedy O’Conor, Chief
    ult. But Eisenhower's last hour] Justice in Jamaica and Thoma
    urge today induced most of them} Weston Johns Taylor, Prin

    to believe that the final few]|of the University College of the

    Michael and St,
    seorge)






    sh ar ee aan eturns would put the soldier-/| West Indies,
    oe of the problemis' or the atesman in the lead. Battle to CBE.
    B vou represent . he last ballot box seemed inevi-]| C.B.E. (Command ar as
    Business Session S t Bl k table Victory for Bisenhower| Order of the Pritist En nite)
    2 ‘ ovie Ss oc will cost Senator Taft all the] Civil Divisior Colonel Aidinatel
    The Conference which adjourn- < state’s fourteen nominating dele-|George Curphe Or tid ae.
    ed tor the remainder of yesteraay B l d uates to the July national con-]| vices Ja , ry B y
    pending the arrival of other cote er In oa S vintion in Chicago which will taktueves aos a Sait eae ic JS "
    gates who did not arrive in time nar ar the Republican candidate | British Guiana +
    . 2 5 2 i. ’ » ' : for the Presidential electior
    for the opening due to the diffi aad @ BERLIN, June, 4 MR. C. P. ALEXANDER, a member of the Sub-Committee of O.R.K%, .smiles as he shakes hands with His Excellency the Governor, Sir Alfred |} overnbes For “the "South ‘Dakot . O.B.E.
    culty of air passages, will hold its | bl ms pet — communists Savage on His Excellency’s arrival yesterday morning to open the Carib bean Trade Union Conference held under the anspices of O.R.L.T. of primaty is not only the last head<6 +, ).B.E. (Officer of the British
    first business session today at 2 tans ed oF guarded all streets the LC.P.T.U. in the Legislative Council Chamber. on clash between feeb tener a i! mpire)—-Terence Bertrand Com-
    p-m., and it is expected that Sir Fas ing from West Berlin into Mr. Alexander later replied to His Excelloncy’s be en Addfess to the Conference. Others seen in the picture are Major Denis Vaughn, Teft, wut theirs most crucial sissiong, Assistant Administrator
    George Seel, Head of C.D. & W. Bast Germany as Soviets blasted A.D.C. to His Excellency, Mr. G@. H. Adams and Mr. F. - Walon S Political Gxpiteinent iy tb Crrenada, Windward Isl:
    will address the conference when | Britain for blockading the Soviet > ? at i

    it reassembles tomorrow morning. | ©ontrolled Radio Berlin.

    ‘ ‘ » West Berlin police headquar’- Ki LS +
    Am matters ie
    coca ae decade sion “to a ers said each of 147 streets con- tisca urvey

    Conference are (1) the nomina- necting West Berlin and the

    rj : . Soviet zone of Germany were I R >, a *
    tion of the Conference Board; j,0--icaded or manned by Soviet Ss ea Ly

    (2) the approval of the Con-
    ference By-laws (3) Appoint-

    ments of the Credentials and coving gone wi +n al
    Resolutions Commission: (4) Soviet zone without special per-| Resolution

    soldiers or East German police to

    Report of ICFTU and ORIT mits. House of Assembly, the Leader of|
    G,. H. Adams took |

    ’ z .| British troops for the second
    and (5) the appointment of the straight day laid siege to Radio

    Work Commissions to deal with 7.1; * ha
    various tantters, relating to thei penny 8 Soviet onchve in ¥
    workers, trade union education
    and unemployment. Twenty-foun.Russian guards and



    Shortly after the opening S¢s- an unknown number of radio em-' Consideration
    sion yesterday, Cables were re-'ployees still were trapped there|Survey must precede
    ceived fr-m Hon. T. A, SEs by the surprise action carried out’ year Plan that Government pro-

    show of Grenada and Mr: F. J.
    Carasco of St. Lucia.

    The Cable from Mr, Marryshow }
    read: BEST WISHES FOR SUC-!

    dawn,—U.P. Resolutions



    CONFERENCE. SOLIDARITY
    OF WORKERS IN PURPOSE
    AND DIRECTION IS ESSEN- ARRIVES IN B.G.

    TIAL TO WEST INDIAN SAL_| From Our Own Correspondent) |
    VATION. That from Mr. Carasco) GEORGETOWN, June 4,
    read: FOR CONFERENCE FRA-)} The two-man preliminary mis- |
    TERNAL GREETINGS FROM} sion trom the World Bank arrived
    MY UNION AND MYSELF./in British Guiana to-night, to
    DEEPLY REGRET MY UN-jinvestigate the colony’s capital
    AVOIDABLE ABSENCE. I HOPE} requirements for development
    AND PRAY THAT ‘YOUR DE-) purposes.
    LIBERATIONS WILL BE SUC- Depending on the report of this
    CESSFUL AND THAT YOUR! mission, a full mission from the
    @ On Page 5 Bank will visit the colony later,



    but never
    lists.

    Industry, Union Leaders

    Called To White House

    WASHINGTON. June 4.

    United States steel industry leaders and trade union-

    ists have been summoned to a White House conference
    tomorrow to diseuss the nation-wide steel strike, Represen-
    tatives of the country’s seven largest steel firms today,
    accepted a White House invitation to the Conference.

    from Major

    list.

    ers to 986



    The 65,000-member Sen Men man, said

    ers’ Union went on strike on Mon- STARTING ON MONDAY
    day only minutes after the Su-|| the exciting adventure story
    preme Court had ruled against | SLOW BOAT TO MAR-
    President Truman’s order seizing SEILLES

    the nation’s steel mills to avert a by Michael Hastings.
    strike over wages, Book your copy of the

    Today, the strike had affected TENING / 1OC:s ;
    nearly 95,000 other workers in-| EVE ont ATI

    cluding 26,000 coal miners, more
    than 35,000 railwaymen who were

    idle or under lay-off orders, and| CHARLES, WALCOTT

    broadcasts,

    steel workers PHILADELPHIA, June 4

    The strike has reduced the pro- Ezzard Charles was favoured at| The third and
    duction of United States steel by | twelve to five to shatter ring pre-j}Amateur Athletic

    about 90 per cent. Men refuse to|cedent Thursday night by recap- Barbados

    work without a new wages con-|turing the heavyweight crown | today and perhaps the main fei a-
    tract. from Jersey Joe Walcott in their tures on today’s programme
    —U.P. fight here. —(U.P.) Ithe match race between Agostini |

    - : - tof Trinidad







    STRANGE EGG

    five mile



    A DEFORMED EGG and two small eggs of normal shape were rae,

    brought into the “Advocate” by Rita Norville of King’s Village, | (,,,)
    King St., who said that they were laid by one of her fowls which is is. 5 "
    about a year old. 1 Seh¢
    When t fowl first started to lay abont three months ago, she laid The
    eggs of normal size The fowl ceased to lay and has just started |
    again. In general appea s the fowl itself is quite normal and /th« 1
    healthy. The deformed e laid on Monday ' Michelin









    enforce the ban on travel] to the During the debate | on a money |

    the House, Mr,
    opportunity to
    ‘hat the Fiscal Survey was ready |
    sector, and prevented all|.nd they might get copies |
    employees from entering it.|anda of the week to study.



    by the British yesterday before) poses to embark upon,

    large sums of money have been
    celayed pending consideration of |

    CESS OF THE TRADE xiv, WORLD BANK MISSION |the Fiscal Survey.

    ‘Reds Ta Account
    For 1,000 U.N.

    Prisoners
    PANMUNJOM, June

    neg¢ sISEOFS demand-



    U.N. truce
    ed an immediate
    nearly 1,000 United Nations sol-

    diers captured by eee

    The demand wae made in a note

    Harrison, senior
    his communist
    Korean General Nam fl

    note was a
    91 US. and

    allied delegate to

    British Commioen
    wealth troops which the allies be-
    lieve were captured by commun-
    ists but whose names
    appeared on any prisoner
    The ninety one names brought
    unaccounted
    3rig. General William

    the total of
    P. WNuckols,
    obtained from
    publications,

    prisoner letters
    tial” sources.—U.P.

    ‘Devil Takes The
    Hindmost”’ At
    20.000 iron, ove sniners whe soe-| — BIGHT TONIGHT | Kerisington Today



    Assoc siation

    VATICAN CITY, June 4 ' i . >

    Pope Pius XI, suffering from a NEW YORK, June 4 Allies Protest For Y Y ee a kia
    cold with a slight temperature was The body of Ralph (Buck) Em ‘ 4 or ou, our amily an nendas
    aid by his doctor today to need no 36-year-old ex-convict Rhee 8 Action
    only a period of rest because of too known as the jewel thief, was Ite
    many tiring audiences, But Vati-' ‘ound riddled with bullets in a PUSAN, KOREA, Jute 4. $ @asy,.,

    in sources said the Pope planned srookly n suvter, a pours eens Britain joins the United States i

    o resume his schedule, though may have played a part in the, an yparently successful dip- Kt ¢. iL
    modified, tomorrow when he, is theft of 2 crowns from the Catho- pate: meen ast against President $s a3sw soe

    and Inniss of Barba-

    |cos and the cycle race for Ladies | the Vatican Palace to take a one-

    'hour walk in the gardens.
    There will be the

    classes that 7
    “B”, Intermediate and “A”
    Then there
    thrilling cycling event
    Takes the Hindmost”
    “4 riders are going to try
    be called off the track as
    pveliat to pass the finishing ine
    auitornatically

    |When they were told they could

    after every

    S timniniaved
    The final
    will also be

    run off today
    will be Car

    |: gainst Liddell of British Guiana
    nd Matthieu of Trinigiad

    ge

    Inspection Of
    ‘Combermere Cadets

    On Tuesday é
    |r olonal R, T Miphelin,

    out his annual





    Walter Ogle Fraser, D ci
    fever pitch here today as votes }yjal Treasurer, British Guiane

    increased for Eisenhower who] Herbert Chay Muller hia
    | Cormmauarrist |) sks ti gampaien spice ie gerviees in eilsh Horas
    ies Oo ( i nj tonight at his Kansas hometown} Solomon Hochoy M sioner @

    . Commissioner of

    ot Abilene When counting| Labour, Tr c
    : 3) L. , Trinidad. Kenneth Ray-
    St rike Fails osed late last night Senator] mond Ingraham, Director { Tele-

    Taft with over 60,000 votes ted a

    e communications, Bahan Col
    ‘ r Kisenhower hy a couple thous] pet sala leyabnime aner RB gee.
    Russians Get Ready PARIS, Juve 4. fii Bt a? milsy iay "| oer, Raga fownena ice
    «









    toda Commi oli
    : nmisioner of lice rbados
    a French communists today failed, Senator lead was down te a few liye; Otter be ir Cea : li het —_
    v) ey : ‘ ces dre \ fewe ‘ y gpre BH, EBters mM
    A TTLEE to bring off strike throughout | hundreds with fewer than 200] missioner of the Cayman Islands
    he country in protest against the: voting districts to declare theiv| paw Senior District Commissioner,
    wrest of party leader Jaeques| results, ae

    British Guiana



    COPENHAGEN, June 4.

    yuclos, Only five of the capital’






    i 4 | {It seemed probable that the O.B.E. (Honorary) Father
    Britain’s former Prime Minister, Clement Attlee said 2,000 buses. failed to leave the ‘ fw | result would not be known ' Cornelius Benedict Osendorf. :
    here to-day that Ww 3 “sh Leh sabe. es. ith morning and all\ioday. Byen it tah im 6 ES uD. publie services in the Bahamas.
    7 the ' eels were “venting |) Tere ape © MEE UMermpber of the Pyeiat
    a conference with the Russians as soon as they are pre- | normally. |recount, so or is the margin Empire)-—Salamat Ali, for publ
    pared to talk.” Post Office workers and em-=| < ‘qted to be, oe , eeeae

    : A rvices in Trinidad Marior
    satin ~ ployees of other public services; The nip and tuck Republican | Cowpe aite s 3¢
    Attlee who arrived here by air from London on his]|!5o ignorea the strike which the|race in South Dakota overshad- | oj. perthwaite and Mrs. Bally

    singh for social z slfare wo
    way to the Social Democratic Conference in Sweden added |:ommunist dominated General|owed_ the Democratic ingh for social and welfare

    primary in | j,






    é ‘ Jamaica, Arthur Ritchie Heni-
    ‘the stronger we are the better.” iConfederation of Labour had’ that state and the two _ parties riks, for public service in Jamaic
    nke \ ri ¢ val ) » i ‘% fornia .
    “He endorsed the line on Com-|:inked & ith lain for wage | conte in California also held i¢ aptain John Frederick George

    China taken by Herbert creases | yesterday, But Senator — Estes | Folmes, out of island Development

    he 7 Ss é 2 ’ < é “T's $ i ne ma : r
    mn, Hee last night deolaring The Communist ittempt to) Kefauver’s outstanding popula: Engineer, Bahamas. James Ken-

    nunist
    Morri ‘ ;
    Fi ‘we want to have representat = ty iralyse the nation’s rail com-| victories and winning of delegates neth Luck, auditor, British
    arnum For ; ave representatives | nications appears to be a com-| was j ’
    }
    !





    * of an effective government of an event of supreme impor-|ana, Claude Mann, Divi
    y 7
    Finland Fund

    : “A plete failure’, said a spokesman|tance in the democratic contest.| Officer, Special Reserve 1
    China in the United Nations.” He) .4 the Ministry of the Interior] He bowled over uninstructed Trinidad. Soward Regnoia
    aid the “greatest danger is an- mming up the position at mid-/lists of delegates picking up 68] for public service in the Leewar«
    Donations for the fund to ther outbreak of war,” But he
    defray the expenses of Ken
    Farnam to the Olympic games

    ot rnorning uP delegates in California and eight|Islands. Hugh Owen Rar
    was “neither too optimistic nor in South Dakota, —~UP, Office Superintendent De party
    too pessimistic.” r
    in Helsinki next month are







    oe of Science and Agricul

    ' Att - who stayed here an hou aan : : ndoe, Maior John Murres ¥ te
    accepted at Barclays Bank, aid, “I should prefer “ang te wo UN Tear Down 6 DIF FROM EXPLOSION so wal y ablie Murs in Ber-

    the Royal Bank of Canada, apne at this state on the muda

    i
    |
    and the office of the Advo bour Party's attitude towards ‘th "ORT-OF- SPAIN, Trinidad, British Empire Medal (Militar
    cate tiflcat f tt 1 ag Koj e Red la Ss rane 4 ! 'F ld FE
    + j ratification of 1 genera ON . June Yivision) Pitzgerald Fdward
    GOAL .. .. $2,880.00 “ J 5 ear

    Amt. Pr pyre $1694 ment with Western Germany. furbjorn Musum, 25 third officer Sergeant of Works Platoon in the
    mt. ‘ev. CK, . 624,82



















    Brig. General Haydon L, Boat-

    Gangster Found ne who took command of the

    island and its 80,000 prisoners

    34 on the Norwegian tanker G line v
    wants thinking over, eepsetuce hes Bian tanker Gundine | Jamaica Battalion
    L, King collected cf an agreement is one thing but _ KOJB ISLAND, June 4. which exploded and burned here British Empire Medal (Civil
    at Kensington , 5.80 ratification ig another.” U.S. troops behind Patton tanks} Monday died of burns Wednesday | pivision)— Christopher Barzillas
    Some of the Clerks | He said he was stil! in favour end a eold steel of bayonets} 1 hospital, raising the number of Antrobus, Turnke Prison D
    of A. C. A. and lof Britain’s assoriation rather *t0’med into three prisoner of war] tatalities to six @ On Page 3
    Bridgetown Petty ‘than participation in the European ‘ mpounds and wiped out the last ——= = en
    Debt Court 8.00 rmy, symbols of communist deflance on|)\ eS RAFF AIAS
    we ceaesl Houinal 18.20 Asked by correspondents wheth-| his strifetorn island \\
    The St. Philip Ch. * jer he thought Anglo-American) Jy g plitz operation they rip-]}ij
    Boys’ School... 5.08 co-operation could be improved,| |..4 down . illegnl flags and
    St. Lucy’s Boys’ | Attlee replied, “theoretically propaganda banners, arrested Re, {
    School .... 4.87 everything could be improved. | ‘commissare”’ who have ruled f
    The Society Mixed But I think that co-operation be- compounds and rescued at least|?) IN THE
    School 5.00 wt our two countries is Fy eventeen bound anti-communist
    -_— ood, wn
    Total $1,671,27 ——

    i
    ivictims of mock courts,
    i}
    t
    i

    COFrris
    WORLD





    than three weeks ago person-

    ee a | Riddled With 5 ‘Uirtcted the cleanup.
    Pope Pius Mt Ba “up.





    *xpected ta receive small groups | |i ae ngman Rhee’s seizure of power

    f pilgrims 1e crowns valued at $100,000

    Its coffee wade
    inthe cup

    for Truman fearing new
    The 76-year-old Pontiff to-day ere stolen from Regina Pacis Korea rrumar mering ne

    ba , . nplications in the truce talks
    eee | ae ot oe naueed Rhee és call off plans for

    ad been taken for a ride in gang- iesolving the National Assem.

    and fashion, police said, and
    jumped from a car in a gutter on

    Church affairs but cancelled
    morning audiences. He left his
    ipartments on the third floor

    in isolated street. cted to reply to Truman to-

    for a few days’. Rhee is ex- {

    i
    He was shot twice in the chest, }â„¢2rroy A spokesman said the
    ind onee in the head. | eply would be couched in’ dip-
    He had planned to receive Police said he had a record of Jomatic terms.”
    eral hundred children today Ib: Alec Adarr British Charge

    investigating a possible gangland {1 qupelese here aid Britain
    upports” the stand taken

    not be received they held prayers|feud over the division of the ’
    ae in the note to Rhee,
    '
    |

    eight arrests since 1933, They are



    for his health in the Pasilica of} chrine loot
    Saint Peter U.P. —U.P.
    On Saturday the Pope is giving
    audience to Cardinal Francis
    Spellman, Archbishop of New
    York who arrives in Rome from
    Naples tonight with 600 American
    pilgrim from tt International
    Eucharist gre eld last
    week in Barcelon





    New Premier To
    Name Cabinet

    SAIGON, June, 4 of the national army, thus help-



























    F ¥ a é in formed sources said anti-'ing the already over burdened
    India Choose 8 / 4 c munist Nguyen Van Tam French forces fighting ‘in Indo-
    + 12 ‘ ‘ who replace he Vietnam Pre-, China ]
    For First Test t nies Tran Van Huu yesterday is A spokesman of the Ministry|
    expected t unnounce a new gov-|of the Associated States of Indo-| Miaeate te the 2
    LONDON, June 4 nment ithin 48 hour The China in Paris said late last night) ees tor Nest
    The Indian cricket team to meet incement of the switch in| that the Emperor’ sensational | Pe
    England in the first Test match] premiers ordered by the move wa entirely i domestic Bells added to % e
    Leeds on Thursday ill be} Vietnam Emperor Dao Dai was affair in which the Fre nch gov- flavour. ii)
    elected from the following four-{made personally by forme Min- ernment played no part — eo pee oe eens atmo EI ta as Ne eee
    teen players: V. S. Hazare, D. K.! ister of the Interior guyen Van However observer believec ‘ me
    Gaek\ d, P. Roy, P. R. Umrigar,|Tam during a press conference the change in Premier indi- On Sale at All Grocers
    V. L. Manjrekar, H. R. Adhikari,|here yesterday cated that the Vietnam ruler in- }) °
    D. G. Phadkar, M. K. Mantri,S.G.4 Tt is believed that the Emperor t using a stronger hand in {ff
    Shinde, Ghulam Ahmed, H. G | ordered the move to intensify the Communist rebel T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.—Agents.
    Gaekwad, C. D. Gopinath, G. S.lthe war against Con r almost half Ind
    Ramchand, C. T. Sarwate —U.P ebel i speed the fort China.—U.P = PE =


    PAGE TWO





    Caub Calling

    IS EXCELLENCY the
    ernor and Lady Savage
    companied by Major Dennis
    Vaughn, Private Secretary,
    tended the opening af the Carib
    bean Trade Union Conference
    which was held in the Legislative
    Council Chambers yesterday
    morning.

    Secretary, C.D. & W.
    R. AND MRS. J. H. H.
    VAUGHAN and two chil-
    dren arrived from England on
    the S.S. Golfito on Sunday and
    are staying at the Hastings Hotel
    Mr. Vaughan whoa is from the
    Colonial Office has come to take
    the place of Mr. B. E. Rolfe as
    Secretary to the Comptroller for
    Development and Welfare.

    Gov-



    ac-

    at-



    Intransit
    NTRANSIT from England on
    the SS. Cottica on Sunday
    On her way to Trinidad was Miss
    Jarrette, daughter of Dr Jarrette,
    Radiologist of the Colonial Hos-
    pital, Trinidad.
    Dr. and Mrs. R. Salmond were
    at the Baggage Warehouse to
    meet her.

    ‘
    On Caribbean Tour
    Me S. MELLOR, Export Man-

    ager of the West Indian
    Department of the Calico Printers’
    Association, Manchester, England,
    is now making a tour of the
    Caribbean in the interest of his
    firm. He arrived here on Sunday
    by the S.S. Golfito for about two
    weeks on business and is staying

    at the Ocean View Hotel,
    Before returning home, he
    hopes to visit Trinidad, British

    Guiana, Jamaica and some of the
    smaller territories,

    ‘ .
    To Reside in U.S.A.
    EAVING on Monday by

    B.W.1A. for Puerto Rico en
    route to the U.S.A was Miss Ruby

    Roach, daughter of Mrs. Miriam

    Skinner of Black Rock,

    Michael. She has gone to reside

    with relatives in Brooklyn,
    Many of her relatives and

    friends were at Seawell to wish
    her bon voyage.
    Official Reporter
    R. F. G. DOUGLAS, Official
    Reporter of the Legislative



    Council, Trinidad, returned to
    Trinidad on Sunday by * the
    Elders ‘and Fyffes §.S. Golfito

    after spending two months’ holi-
    day with his relatives at Pas-
    sage Road,

    Accompanying him were Miss
    E. Carrington and his three
    daughters.

    From U.K.

    MONG the passengers arriv~

    ing from England on Sun-

    day by the S.S. Golfito were
    Mrs. E, Hargreave and her
    daughter Miss S. M. Hargreave.
    Mr. Hargyreave who is Chief

    * Electrical Engineer with C.D.C.
    for Dominica and St. Vincent,
    came over last week by BG.

    Airways to meet his family and
    they are staying at the Windsor
    Hotel.







    ts amt

    First in 36 Years
    perme his first visit to Bar-
    bados in thirty-six years is
    Mr. Mortimer Grogan, son of the
    late Mr. Charlie Grogan, and
    nephew of Mr. Bertram Grogan,
    formerly Parochial Treasurer of
    Christ Church
    He arrived on Monday by the
    Lady Rodney from Canada where
    he is Vice-President and Secre-
    tary-Treasurer of Canada Iron
    Foundries, Limited of Montreal.
    Mr. Grogan will be remaining
    for two weeks’ holiday staying at
    the Ocean View Hotel

    Back Frem U.S.A.
    R. MAURICE LEAUH, Sec-
    retary of the Barbados Co-
    operative Cotton Factory, Ltd.,
    returned from the U.S.A, via
    Puerto Rico on Monday by B.W.1.A
    after spending a holiday.

    Exhibition at the Museum
    N EXHIBITION of Models
    began at the Museum on
    Saturday last and will continue
    until Saturday, 21st June. Also
    on exhibition at the Museum are
    the prize-winning posters and pro-
    jects submitted to the League of
    Empire competition.

    Film Show at B.C.

    HERE will be a film show at
    the British Council, “Wake-
    ficid,” Whitepdtk Road for adults,
    at 8.15 p,m, on Friday, June 6th.
    Tne programme includes British
    ivcws, English Criminal Justice,
    and Your Children and You.
    The usual Saturday morninr,
    show for children will take place
    on Saturday, 7th June, at 9 a.m.
    Tornadoes
    HE Tornadoes will start at
    2.16 p.m,, just after Gan-
    net and Rogue, in the Frontenac
    Cup Race which will be sailed in
    Carlisle Bay this afternoon,
    r. ae.

    NL. es
    Successful Pupil

    EWS has been received that
    Miss Ruth Feldman, daugh-
    ter of Mr, and Mrs. G. G. Feld-
    man of Navy Gardens, has passed
    her first year’s examination.
    Ruth, who is a former pupil of
    St. Winifred’s Girls’ School, went
    up to King’s Collega, England,
    jJast year to study Geography.
    She sends her warm regards to
    old friends and seys that she is a
    member of the Swimming Club
    and has already won races there,
    thanks to the practices she has
    had here in Barbados. She also
    visits the West Indian Club and
    has met many boys from Jamaica
    and Trinidad and she especially
    enjoys the calypsos.

    On Holiday

    R. CARLOS E. CLARKE,

    merchant of Swan Street,
    left on Sunday by the Golfito for
    Trinidad where he will spend
    about ten days’ holiday with his
    son-in-law and daughter, Dr. and
    Mrs. R. M. F. Charles of Arima.

    For U.K. Holiday




    2. Coe R, LLOYD-STILL,
    Medical Superintendent of

    the Mental Hospit was among
    the passengers lea g the island



    cn Sunday night by the s.s. Colom-

    bie for the United Kingdom for
    about six months’ holiday. He
    was accompanied by his wife, a

    Dental Surgeon of Bridgetown.

    Also leaving for the United
    Kingdom by the Colombie on
    Sunday were Mr. A. R. Toppin,

    Managing Director of Messrs. T.
    Geddes Grant Ltd., and Mrs. Top-
    pin of “Newhaven”, Hastings.
    They have gone up for a holiday.

    En Route to West Africa

    RS. L. L. TOPPIN of “El-

    ridge”, Fifth Avenue, Belle-
    ville and wife of Mr. Toppin,
    Governor-Director of J. B. Leslie
    & Co., Ltd., left on Sunday by the
    Colombie for England intransit for
    West Africa. She was accompan-
    ied by her son Charles.

    Mrs. Toppin has gone to visit her
    son-in-law and daughter, Capt.
    and Mrs, P. H. Duke. Capt. Duke
    is Superintendent of Police of
    Kumasi District.

    After spending a week in Lon-
    don, Mrs. Toppin and her son will
    travel to West Africa by the Elder
    and Dempster Line s.s. Apapa.

    Professor of Mathematics

    EAVING to-day by B.G. Air-
    ways for ee after
    spending a week's holiday ar
    Saaee . “Acera”, Rockley, are
    Mr. E. S. Keeping, Professor of
    Mathematics of the University of
    Alberta in Canada and his wife
    who is also at the University as
    Lecturer in Mycology.



    They are making a tour of the
    Caribbean with the view of see-
    ing as many of the islarids as they
    possibly could. They left Canada
    on May 20 and are due to return
    home about July 1.

    Keeping said that this is
    their ‘first visit to Barbados vale
    they have found rather interes -
    ing especially the flowers and he
    various kinds of fruit like mange,
    paw-paw and ae fruit whic

    uf all new to them.
    "ee said that they had euvered
    a great deal of the island =
    very much enjoyed the hospita a
    of the people who were extremely
    kind to them.

    From Venezuela

    R. A. E. STEWART, an offi-
    M cial of the Shell Caribbeap
    Petroleum Company, Las Piedras,
    Falcon, Venezuela, arrived in the
    island on Monday to spend two
    months’ holiday. He is accompan~
    ied by his wife and three year old
    son, They are staying at Maresol
    Beach Flats. 5

    This is Mr. Stewart’s second
    visit to the island, but the first
    time he is staying in a furnished
    flat and is therefore staying for
    two months instead of two weeks.

    If You Know How...

    Few of us have the gift of great
    beauty—most of us have the more
    exciting gift of potential beauty.
    Nature is very wise, we
    know, but all the better for a little
    stimulation—we've found out. It is
    niways through little ways—the
    small attention to our person—that
    we can.suggest that light of beauty
    which seems to shine around a
    woman when the desire to look
    chig likeable and lovely is there.
    Here ate six little steps on the
    road to-allure,

    Flaitering Frames

    You-ean make glasses an asset
    rather than a liability—by finding
    the right design to flatter your
    face . . even correct feature-
    faults, Frames decorated at. outer
    cornersy harlequin designs, make
    close-sét eyes look wider set, Ac-
    cent along the top line counter-
    balances a square jaw, Long oval
    designs: slim down plump faces





    ones,
    Silky Smooth Legs
    You can keep legs silky-smooth

    and hairless by having them
    “stripped’ severy second or third
    month, Get someone to help with
    home treatment; it’s difficult to do
    yourself'....or, better, have it
    done professionally. Rub legs
    with hand-cream every day for at
    least a week following a wax
    treatment, to prevent soreness and
    keep skin smooth,
    Simple But True

    You can take inches off your
    waist and tum by doing this very
    simple exercise as. often as you
    can remember, Just breathe in
    deeply, and then lift all the front
    muscles of the torso—bosom, dia-
    phragm, waist, upper and lower
    stomach, in that order. Pull them
    in and up—as far as they will
    possible go—hold for a few sec-
    onds, and then relax

    For Better Nails

    You can make nails stronger,

    smoother , .

    by ke eping them out of water con-
    taining strong household deter-
    gents, (Wear rubber gloves or
    use a hand cream), Massage them



    4; 7+ and prevent — or
    ...,deep lenses foreshorten long CUT, Splitting and peeling—first

    FROM HEADACHES NOW

    | Simply take a tablet of

    WHIZZ

    It's Simply Wonderful for relieving

    STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—Agents.

    each night with iodine oil, Leave
    off varnish for a while and use
    instead a buffer and black-polish

    the friction will improve blood
    circulation.

    Head To Toe

    You can discover fresh energy—
    and relief from overtaxed nerves
    —by learning to relax. Get into
    any comfortable position, Breathe
    deeply, slowly Start relaxing
    from the top of the head down—
    concentrating on each set of mus-
    cles in, turn and willing them to
    let go. A few minutes’ real relax-
    ation does almost as much gooc
    as a night’s sleep.

    For Better Results

    You can have four lipstick col
    ours for the price of two if yo
    borrow the trick, well-known to
    painters, of using one shade ove)
    another—either way. This give
    an almost luminous look, as well
    as depth of shade. Colours must
    of course, be chosen with judg
    ment....if you prefer you cah
    buy paired lipsticks, packed in ¢
    transparent tube,



    all

    types of pain —And remember

    it's foil packed for Freshness

    ——
    ee

    a

    NEW ARRIVALS

    HAT SHAPED WALL VASES
    FEATHER PILLOWS

    wee



    GENUINE LEGHORN HATS

    WOMEN’S WIDE BRIM

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    YOUR SHOE STORES



    $4.47
    $3.53 |
    j

    DIAL

    4606 |

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    Spent Two Months
    FTER a two-month stay with
    his sisters, Mrs. Gardiner
    Foster and Mrs. Arnold Year-
    wood, Mr. F, G. Howard returned
    to the U.S.A. on Monday. Mr.
    Howard is a Barbadian by birth
    but has been living in the U.S.A.
    for the past fifty years.

    This was his second visit home
    in five years and his impressions
    are mainly that Barbados has
    made a lot of progress since he
    left home years ago. The fact that
    Barbados now boasts of a Fishery
    Department hes struck him as
    something which would not have
    been thought of years ago. The re-
    search and the work being done
    by this department was very good
    indeed.

    He also thought that Barbadians
    had shown some enterprise in the
    building of their private homes,
    However, he was very much sur-
    prised at the high cost of living
    which they had to endure, and
    relatively speaking, quite a few
    every day items were higher than
    they were in New York,

    To say that he had: thoroughly
    enjoyed his vacation, he said, was
    to put it mildly and he would like
    all his friends to know that he
    was sincerely thankful for the
    hospitality and friendship which
    had made his stay such a pleasant
    one.

    Returns To U. S. A.

    FTER spending nearly six

    months’ holiday in Barba-
    dos, Mrs. Louis Payne, Barbadia’

    Social Worker who has been re-/
    siding in New York for the pasts
    30 years, returned to New York on!

    Monday last.
    She told Carib that she wanted

    to thank all her many friends who

    made her stay a happy one and
    especially those who made it pos-
    sible for her to be of any service
    to children and the destitute of
    institutions.

    She promised to continue to

    offer her support to various social],

    organisations.

    €.S.0.B.A. Meeting

    Oo” COMBERMERIANS #6 are}

    remi ded that there will!

    be nor -union of the Old Boys’!

    Association tomorrow night. An
    attractive programme is being
    arranged for the reunion of

    July 4th,

    BY THE WAY





    By BEACHCOMBER

    MAN is reported to have

    taught a hippopotamus to}

    utter a sound like “yes.”
    Realists will point out that
    even if every hippopotamus could
    say “Yes” it would still leave the
    conversation rather one-sided,
    and certainly very uningeresting.
    Moreover, these creatures have

    their own affairs to attend to,
    and all this idle talk would
    probably end by making them

    angry. It is far better to stare
    at them without trying to bridge
    the silence. A hippopotamus who
    became a chatterbox would be
    bound to end by saying some-
    thing unfit for human ears, or,
    at any rate, indiscreet.

    Snibbo
    EAR Sir,

    SnibbBo is only the thin end
    of the wedge. If it is allowed to
    boom itself in a sponsored pro-
    gramme, what is to save us from
    a Threadgold programme, to sell
    Thorogrip Garterettes, or from
    Moppleton's Transparent Zinc
    Roofing? We _ shall then have
    these horrors on the television
    screen, with beautiful air-
    hostesses demonstrating the use
    of Cuttle’s Electric Carpet Plough
    for breaking up fragments of
    dropped food. We are the heirs
    of the ages, and if we really
    want to go on speaking Shake-
    speare’s tongue and sharing
    Milton's faith and morals, we
    nust learn to distinguish between

    stening to Beethoven and being

    adgered into buying Snibbo,
    Yrs. faithfully,

    Dame Elspeth Snardley-White.



    GEM FOR TO-DAY

    We always have time
    enough, if we will but use it
    aright.—Goethe.











    Listening Hours

    THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 1952
    40—7 15 p.m 19.76% 25. 53M





    400 pm. The , News,
    Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
    St. James, 4.45 p.n Sporting Record,
    §,00 p.m. Cricke:, 5.05 p.m Interlude,
    525 p.m. Trooping The Colour, 5.30 p.m
    Listeners’ Choice 6.00 P.m. Welsh Diary,
    6.15 p.m. Just Fancy, 6.45 pm. Sports
    Round-up and Programme Purade, 7.00

    Pm. The News, 7.10 p.m. Home News
    rom Britain
    71-10 3 pom

    4.10 p.m The
    The Court Of

    2> 53M 31.32M

    -———_ smn
    745 p.m. We See Britain, 7.45 p.m
    Everybody Swing, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-



    feel, 836 p.m. Special Despatch, 8.45
    p.m Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From The
    itorials, 9.00 pm, The Court Of St.

    ames, $30 p.m. From The Third Pro-

    gremune 10.00 p.m. The \News, 10.10 p.m.

    News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Trooping The

    Colour, 10.20 p.m. Oliver Twist
    FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 1952

    4.0—7 15 p.m 13.76M, 25 58M

    4 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The Dally
    Service, 4.15 p.m. Charlie Kunz, 4.30
    2m. Bedtime with Braden, 5 p.m
    Cricket, 5.05 p.m. Interiude, 5.15 p.m
    Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m. Merchant Navy
    Programme, 6.15 p.m. Invention of
    Music, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up and
    Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The News,
    7.10 p.m. Home News from Britain,

    7.15—-10.% p.m 2. 03M, 31. 52M

    7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary, 7.45 p.m.
    Song and Dance, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
    reel, 6.30 p.m. World Affairs, 8.45 p.m
    Interlude, 8.55 p.m, From the Editorials,
    ® p.m, Ring up the Curtain, 0 p.m
    The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk, 10 15
    p.m. Debate Continues, 10.30 p.m.’ From |
    the Third Programme. |















    Saturday §
    Night |
    THE GREAT ff
    CLIFTON
    and his partner

    FLORENCE in a
    Show full of

    MAGIC
    CLUB
    MORGAN

    A Summertime Special

    DINNER
    at $2.50

    by Reservation only

    Dial 4000

    or strikingly relieved

    in 63-80%" of the cases
    in doctors’ tests!

    * Those suffocating ‘heat waves”

    “— alternating with nervous,
    clammy feelings — and accom-
    panied often by restless irri-
    tability and nervousness — are
    well-known to women suffering
    the functionally-caused distress
    of middle life “change”!

    You want relief from such suf-
    fering. And—chances are—you
    can pe’ it. Thrilling relief!
    Thanks to two famous Lydia
    Pinkham medicines!

    *Indoctors’ tests, Lydia Pinkham's
    Compound and Tablets brought
    relief from such distress in 63 and
    80% (respectively) of the cases
    tested, Complete or striking relief!

    Amazing, you say? Not to the
    many theusands of women who
    know from experience what these
    Lydia Pinkham medicines can do!

    Their action —actually—is very

    sclentifical



    B'TOWN
    (DIAL 2310)

    Brought Back by
    Public Demand!

    The Screen’s Greatest Dancing
    Team!

    PLAZA

    Fred Ginger
    ASTAIRE & ROGERS
    in

    TOP
    HAT

    RKO RADIO RE-RELEASE

    with Edward Everett HORTON
    — and —

    IRVING BERLIN
    (Himself)

    And the most popular Songs:

    “TOP HAT, WHITE TIE &
    TAILS”

    “CHEEK TO CHEEK”
    “THE PICCOLINO” & Others.

    THURS. Jume 5th

    445 & 8.30 p.m. Also
    FRIDAY 2.30 & 445 & 8.30
    p.m. & Continuing Daily 4.45
    & 8.30 p.m.







    How Lydia Pinkham’s works
    It acts through a woman's sym-
    pathetic nervous system to give
    relief from the “hot flashes” and
    other functionally-caused dis-
    tresses of “change of life.”

    Don’t put it off! Get Lydia Pink-



    modern. They exert a i ham’s Vegetable Compound or new,
    calming, soothing effect! : improved Tablets with added iron
    *Try Lydia Pinkham’s on the basis (trial size only 59¢).
    ft eeu Scene yous, t00, Wonderful — too — for the fine.
    lon’ essed relief from those tional pains, cramps, “ “
    terrible “hot flashes” and wea! feelings and other discomfort of

    kness
    so common in ;‘change of life,".#-.... monthly menstrual periods! —~-







    REMEMBER THE NAME

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    WASHING
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    THURSDAY, JUNE







    }
    LEOLSESPESE SSS FSIS CSS

    GAIETY

    |$ The Garden—St. James
    i To-day (only) 5 & 8 30 p.m
    BLACK EAGLE (William Bishop)
    DESERT VIGILANTE
    Charles Starrett
    —————











    Rub away the pain-‘
    ful torment of muscu-
    lar sprains and bruises.
    A.1. White Liniment pene- |
    trates to the source of the |
    Pain. Its soothing warmth
    brings welcome relief. Buy







    Friday & Sat. 830 p.m
    a bottle today! “HELLZA POPPIN” and
    “BAGDAD” (Celor)

    Maureen O'HARA
    PLS SPAS LP SSFES

    —_



    COLGATE

    BATTAL)
    MRT INA MN GelU
    WO




    ee



    Always brush your teeth
    right after eating with

    COLGATE DENTAL CREAM



    TO COMPLETE
    HOME-DENTAL CARE





    PURVEYORS OF CLASSY MOVIES

    *y
    *
    %,,

    Present To-day, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

    JAMES MASON



    The TRUE story of the
    most fabulous spy of all time!
    EVA mY at a
    aE atl
    WORLD HAD SWORN
    te







    Your Midnite Rendezvous
    SATURDAY, JUNE 71H, 12 O'CLOCK
    LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
    PLUS
    IN THE DUST
    AND

    THE DOLLY SISTERS

    INTRUDER



    . PSEC LIE PDP L EEO PD PELE LAPP AD EAD POPOL IAOE,
    &

    s %
    .

    $ %
    % %
    % %
    0 seme ak a SLUR esl AB re - $
    ‘ é Ss

    8 BRIDGETOWN BARBAREE OISTIN

    ~ Diath. Gate (DIAL 6170) (Dial 8404)

    x a Last 2 Shows To-day || to-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

    % To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m 4.30 & 8.30 p.m - >
    % Friday (3 Shows) “BLONDE RANSOM

    ¢ Technico'or Double . ¥
    @ 2.20-4.45 & 8.30 p.m









    4 “DAUGHTER OF and ~
    Yand continuing daily 4.45 ROSIE O'GRADY’ “SLEEPING CITY”
    x and 8.0) “wy iicequ June Haver ——$ >
    % IRVING BERLIN'S Gordon MacRae & To-day’s Special %
    $ “7 “STORY of 1.20 p.m,
    °° -
    q OP SEABISCUIT
    % HAT Shirley Temple ae Eiciegs 3
    X Fred Ginger To-day’s Spociz ' y
    A § ay’s § ial a . J
    SASTAIRE POGERS Sener FRONTIER REVENGI
    ° THEY MADE ME Lash La rue %
    Gea ata machiet tat ue oe I
    @To-day's Special 1.30 p.m A CRIMINAL Fuzzy St. John %
    x “BLACK EAGLE” John Garfield also [| =
    ; a. —————

    g William BISHOP & FACING YOUR Friday and Sat. ¥

    DESERT VIGILANTE DANGER 445 & 8.30pm. &

    Charles STARRETT Friday 4.45 & 8.30





    x =|} and cantinuing daijy |] “BACHELOR AND THE%,

    BSat. Special 9.30 & 1.301 warmer Bros. BOBBY SOXER” 3

    $ Roy Rogers Double Technicolor Action Gary Grant & x

    ~ SONG OF TEXAS & “COLT 4%77|| “SEALED canco” ¥

    ¢ RIDING DOWN THE Dana Andrews ,,

    > CANYON Ruth Rotnait ——_

    % Zachary Scott Midnite Sat.

    % ee mat i Saecoh Scott Charles Starrett Double
    “ BARY PIRATE” || Sat. Special 1.30 p.m |}., i

    % Donald Woods & “COWBOY CAVALIER’ || RBNEGADES OF ante

    8 “RETURN OF THE Jimmy Wakley & SAGE” and

    x DURANGO KID” “SSLVER RAIDERS” || “SOUTH OF pear

    % Charles Starrett Whip Wilson VALLEY”

    of »
    PPESEECL ECC LLL EAP LCL LLL LLL

    (Dial 5170) Pr AT A

    BARBAREES
    Opening FRIDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

    RANDOLPH SCOTT RUTH ROMAN

    WARNER BROS: BIG-GUN IN SCREEN ADVENTURE!





    WRITTEN BY THOMAS BLACKBURN

    EMPIRE
    To-day Last Two Shows 445 & 8 30
    “THE GOLDEN HORDE”
    Color By Technicolor
    Starring:
    Ann BLYTH—David FARRAR

    EXTRA
    2 Reel Short—
    KING COLE AND HIS TRIO










    Last Two Shows To-day 4.30 & 8.15
    Eddy ARNO! in
    “HOEDOWN”
    and
    “HURRICANE ISLAND”
    with Jon HALL



















    To-d. 1.30 Roy Rogers in
    “MAN FROM OKLAHOMA”

    and
    “LAKE PLACID SERENADE"



    Opening Friday at 2.30 & 8.30
    Universal Fresents—
    Claudette COLBERT—Ann BLYTH -



    Friday only 4.30 & 8.15

    in
    “THUNDER ON THE HILL” “SILVER RIVER”



    and
    Saturday at 1.30 “TWO MRS. CARROLLS”
    Roy Rogers Double
    ALONG THE NAVAJO TRAIL and ROYAL

    BELLS

    OLYMPIC
    To-day_ 1.30 p.m
    “WAGONS WESTWARD" &
    “IN OLD CALIFORNIA”

    ae ees ee To-day Last Two Shows 4.30 & 81%

    Errol FLYNN in
    “SILVER RIVER”
    and
    “TWO MRS. CARROLLS”





    Friday only 4.30 & 8.15
    To-day only 4.30 & 8.15 John WAYNE—Maureen O’HARRA
    “ALWAYS IN MY HEART” & in
    “HOUSE ACROSS THE STREET" “RIO GRANDE”
    fs pita and

    Openiny’ Friday at 4.30 & 8.15

    Smashing R.K.O. Dou

    “INSIDE STORY”
    esheets iinet snestaastbaniiattiinitaitansnrioecapinenctininiil





    “TOKYO FILE 212 & Sat. at 4.30 & 8.15
    “NOTORIOUS” “THIS IS KOREA”

    Starring and
    Ingrid BERGMAN—C GRANT “MISSING WOMEN”




    THURSDAY. JUNE 5, 1952



    Parliamentary Questions
    Development Scheme ——————- — ——~

    Eleuthera Island

    LONDON.

    In the House of Commons on May 28, Mr. Bernard
    Braine (Conservative, Billericay) asked the Secretary of
    State for the Colonies whether he is aware that the Colo-
    nial Development Corporation Scheme on Eleuthera
    Island is operating at a heavy loss; and whether, in view of

    the serious

    uences to the

    loeal community if

    it should fail, he will examine altérnative methods, not
    under the operation of the Colonial Development Corpor-
    ation, by which the Scheme may be plated upon a sound
    basis and by which production can be maintained,

    Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minister of State for Colenial
    Affairs, replied: “I am aware from the Annual Report for
    1951 that the Corporation’s operating losses 6n this Scheme
    were £49,960. I understand that alternative methods for

    . developing the Eleuthera Estate are now being studied by

    the Corporation.”

    Mr. Braine: “Is my Right Hon.
    Friend aware that this is only one
    of the many cases in which the
    Colonial Development Corporation
    have been shown to be not the
    best instrument for large-scale
    development? Is it the intention
    of my Right Hon. Friend to make
    an early statement of policy on
    the matter?”

    Mr, Hopkinson: “There will no
    doubt be at some future date an
    opportunity of discussing all these
    matters on the Colonial Develop-
    ment Corporation’s Report.”

    Mr. Braine: “Can my _ Right
    Hon, Friend say when that is
    likely to be debated?”

    Mr. Hopkinson: “That is a
    matter which must be left to my
    Right Hon. Friend.”

    Mr. James Griffiths (Labour,
    Lianelly and former Colonial See=
    retary): “Is it not clear from our
    experience of development in the
    colonies by both private and pub-
    lie enterprise that we ought not
    to cherish the hope that we shall
    always be able to make those
    developments at a profit?”

    Mr. Braine: “Would not my
    Right Hon. Friend say that devel-
    opment by external ugencies is
    hardly in keeping with our colon-
    ial policy in general? Would it
    not be far better to invest public
    money in the Colonial Develop-
    ment and Welfare Fund and let
    the résponsbility be vested in
    Colonial Governments?”

    Mr. Griffiths: “Is it not the case
    that the policy of the late Govyern-
    ment, which this Government is
    continuing, was to use both the
    Colonial Developinent and Welfare
    Fund and the Colonial Develop-
    ment Corporation?”

    Mr. Hopkinson: “It is certainly
    our intention to draw on both.’

    Afforestation Of
    Cayman Islands

    In the House of Commons on
    May 28, Mr. Bernard Braine
    (Conservative, Billericay) asked
    the Secretary of State for the
    Colonies what steps have been
    taken to implement the report of
    the Conservator of Forests, Ja-
    maica, with regard to the forest
    resources af the Cayman Islands
    in December, 1945.

    My. Henry Nopkinson, Minister
    of State for Colonial Affairs, re-

    plied: “Good progress has bee:
    made in the thatch rope ated
    boat-building industries.











    BAY STREET

    Office : 4326
    Merchandise: 4528



    Exportsfollowing figures are















    TAPS & DIES
    PIPE
    Ly i ae és i ‘
    V6”, Va", %”, Ye”, 5”, 90”, %”, 1”, 1%", 1%”, 2”, 3”
    : BSF
    ” ge » oo wa * :
    % » 16 >» M4", 16 > % ’ is . Wy", ve”, 5”, %”
    SAE or NF
    lg’! 1 a
    Ya", tk”, 0”, te”, 2", Be”, 96”, 34”
    USS or NC
    hw 5 me yy PaiksA NC
    Yq > 16> % ’ 8; Ww \ 75”, ¥ 34”

    ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS
    Yalb., %41b., 1 %4lb., 1341b., 2%lb., 3lb.

    FILES
    FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE

    HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES
    HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS

    BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES
    OPEN & BOX SPANNERS
    PRESSURE GAUGES 0-400 Ib.

    y 1 +6 vt
    ECKSTEIN BROTHERS





    RIDE A ....

    HOPPER
    BICYCLE

    THE BARBADOS

    White Park Road.
    St. Michael

    of ropes deubled in value between
    1945 and 1950. The Conservator
    of Forests’ report also recommend-
    ed the cart out of a cadastral
    sutvey but the cost of this (esti-
    mated at £23,000) is far beyond
    what the Dependency can afford.”

    Corporal
    Punishment

    In the House of Commons on
    May 28, Mr. Reginald ‘Sorensen
    (Labour, Leyton) asked the Sec-
    retary of State for the Colonies
    at what age juveniles can be
    sentenced to imprisonment in
    African and West Indian Colonies;
    for what offences juveniles and
    adults can be sentenced to cor-
    poral punishment in the West In-
    dies; how many were so sentenced
    last year; and what are the alleged
    causés of the greater proportion
    per population of juvenile offences
    punished by corporal punishment
    in Bast Afri¢éa as compared with
    the Wst Indies.

    Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minister
    of State for Colonial Affairs, re-
    plied: “I am making inquiries
    about the first two parts of the
    Question and will write to the
    hon, Member when I have the
    information. As the reply to the
    rest of the question is rather long,
    1 will, with permission, circulate
    it in the Official Report.”

    Mr. Sorensen: “Would the hon.
    Gentlemen say to what extent
    juvenile courts are operating in
    the Colonies now?”

    Mr. Hopkinson: “That ts a dif-
    ferent question.”

    Mr. Sorensen: “Will that be in-
    cluded with the information?”

    Following is Mr. Hopkinson’s
    written reply: “The numbers of
    sentences of corporal punishment
    awarded last year to juveniles
    and adult in the West Indian ter-
    ritories are as follows:

    Colony Juveniles Adults
    British Guiana 30 *
    Barbados : Nil Nil
    British Honduras 20 Nil
    Leeward Islands: ‘

    Antigua ‘ 23 Nil
    St. Kitts Nevis .. ot \ Nil
    Montserrat 3 Nil
    Virgin Islands . Nil Nil
    Windward Islands;

    Dominica 3B Nil
    St. Vincent Nil Nil

    “The 1951 figures for Jamaica,
    Trinidad, St. Lucia and Grenada
    have not yet been received. The
    for 1950:



    DIAL 4269

    FOUNDRY LTD.

    Workshop ; 4546
    * 4650




    Celdny Juveniles Adalis
    Jamaica : aah
    Trinidad 39 Nil
    St. Lucia 38 Nil
    Grenada 2 Nit

    “As regards the last part of the
    Question, I assume that the hon.
    Member has in mind my reply to
    his Question orm 2ist May, which

    shows that the numbers of
    juveniles. who received corporal
    punishment im the last year for

    which complete figures are avail-
    able were approximately 32 per
    million of the population in West
    Africa and 46 pér million in East
    Africa.

    “J regret that it is not possible
    to offer an explanation of this
    difference, which would not neces-
    sarily be the same in every year,
    Many factors mey affect the situa-
    tion, such as the prevalence of
    juvenile crime in different. terri-
    tories, the success of the police
    in apprehending offenders, the at-
    titude of the courts to various
    offences and the existence of other
    methods of treatment.”

    Communications”
    In B.W.L.

    In the House of Commons on
    May 28, Mr. J. Enoch Powell,
    (Conservative, Wolverhampton)
    asked the Secretary of State for
    the Colonies if he will undertake
    that surface communications be-
    tween the islands of the British

    £3 FOR PROFITEERING

    ENID THOMAS of Bush Hall,
    St, Michael, was yesterday order-
    ed by His Worship Mr. C. L.
    Welwyn, Acting Police Magis-
    trate of District “A”, to pay a
    fine of £3 to be paid in 28 days
    or in default one month’s im-
    prisonment with hard labour for
    selling six oranges for 36 cents to
    a customer on May 28 The

    branges should have been sold
    for 30 cents.
    Thomas appealed against Mr.

    Walwyn’s decision and Sgt. Mur-
    rell who prasecuted for the
    Police from information received
    also gave notice of appeal,

    Thomas was arrested by Cpl.
    Knight of the Central Police
    Station.

    SUGAR MEETING IN
    BARBADOS DISCUSSED

    KINGSTON, Jamaica, June 4.

    Directors of the British West
    Indies Sugar Association meeting
    yesterday discussed arrangements
    for the Eighth Congress of the
    International Society sugar cane
    technologists to be held in Bar-
    bados next year, also matters
    arising out of the Commonwealth
    sugar agreement and trade be-
    tween the British Caribbean and
    Canada. —(CP),

    Watch Stolen From Bank

    Carlton Wiggins of Belair, St.
    George, reported that a gold
    pocket watch valued $75 was
    stolen from his jacket pocket
    while the jacket was hung up
    on q door at Barclays Bauk be-
    tween 7.30 and 8.30 a.m. on Tues

    day.

    A tin containing $57 and a ring
    were stolen from the residence
    of G. Harrison at Pinfold Street,
    St. Michael, between 845 a.m.
    and 11.00 p.m. on Monday.

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    PAGE THREE



    Court Of Error

    Case Adjourned

    To keep
    Little buy bodies”

    SEA AND AIR
    TRAFFIC

    Cha nc le

    The Rhoda Br h Maue
    Cour ot Error case

    t dow! tor hear

    vesterday before the Chief Justice ® ®

    ? Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minister! Sir Allan Collymore ¥ Pp ~ it a a active
    of State for Culonial Affairs, re-| pone i until the 18th because of IN CARLISLE BAY - : ae
    a PA, a My right honour-| the absence of the respondent. h. Mang h. Lavudalpt iv
    able Friend is not in a position | mY. 5 8 Most i

    y ; R Wolid! ses : 4s ; ive them HALI
    to give an undertaking in the| The case is an appeal against Petes D niterprie’. ™ Seanne?
    terms suggested. He is, however, | the aecision of Assistant Court of ARRIVALS every day
    examining urgently, in consulta-! AppGal judges, Their Honours Mi Mary M. Lewis, 69 i B Three! ; :
    tion with the Minister of Trans-| 1. Ag Vaughn and Mr. A. J. H. {tone consigned ee eae SUN's NOvENG Line tS mee Paes
    port and the local Governments,, Hamschell who gave judgment in Os Titer 4,026 tons | up reser\ es of vital energy, promoting



    the whole astj ‘ ‘ favour” Of Braushnaw who had i Da Costa & Co., agents . pro y “e
    services between the Weer tuen' = $90 as due and owing to y x ae ae ra — pap ane a,” ne:
    aa bh ag A gy K pay be from Bradshaw, a furs®, claims that MAIL. NC NOTICES Made from purest halibut oil, cleverly blended

    Peddie ee en can ao ee oe he owls - a a sti the juice of ripe Oranges, it is rich in

    that the so-called “Lady Boat the same year, oa ee Vitamins A and D and so deliciou; in taste that

    Service” between the islands may
    be withdrawn and that he views!

    that possibility with anxiety?” G

    Mr. , Hopkinson:
    to say that these two boats are

    going to be withdrawn, probably | Tecemtly : ;
    as from Ist October, and are not! Previous abode and did not receive ‘ Mee as under

    going to be replaced.” oe

    Lt.-Col, Marcus Lipton
    bour, Brixton): “Will the
    ter of State bear in mind that |
    there is no likelihood of the}
    present surface communications
    between the West Indian Islands
    sinking below their present level
    so long as Plimsoll
    tions are observed?”

    Mr. H, R. Gower (Conservative, |
    Barry): “Will the Minister bear!
    in mind that the cost of air com-!
    munications is somewhat. prohi-|
    bitive to mafiy of the people out
    there?”

    Mr. Hopkinson: “We are well
    aware Of the necessity to main- |
    tain communications between the
    islands, and we are considering
    what means there are of pro-
    viding them.”

    BIRTHDAY
    HONOURS

    Minis





    @ From Page 1 :
    partment, Bahamas, Miss Millicent
    Knight, Supervisor Almshouse,

    Georgetown, British Guiana.

    Imperial Service Order—Seaton
    Hendriks, Commissioner of In-
    come Tax and Stamp Duties,
    Jamaiea, Captain Harry Vincent
    Mercer Metivier, lately Deputy
    Director of Agriculture (Animal
    Husbandry), Trinidad.

    Imperial Service Order: King’s
    Police and Fire Services Medal
    (for Distinguished Service) —
    Ronald Godfrey Cox, Chief. Fire
    Officer, Trinidad and Tobago.

    Colonial Police Medal: (for
    Meritorious Service) Humphrey
    Kempthorne Bowring, Superin-
    tendent, Trinidad Police Force,
    Charles Augustus Brown, Inspec-
    tor, Jamaica Constabulary, Hope-
    ton. Dawkins, Sergeant Jamaica
    Constabulary, Samuel Deygnoo,
    Inspector British Guiana Police
    Force, Alonzo Francis, Inspector,
    Grenada Police Force, Anselm
    John Nedd, Sergeant, Grenada
    Police Force, Aston Barrington
    Newell, Sergeant, Jamaica Con-
    stabulary, Allan Neil Outram,
    Superintendent British Guiana
    Police rorce, Eric Leopold Penni:
    cott Peomenes, Comete eee
    ulary, Major Edward Dewitt Sears,
    Deputy Commissioner, Bahamas
    Police Force, Walter Stanley
    Southwell, Assistant Superintend-
    ent Leewards Islands Police Force,
    Benjamin Walters, Inspector Ja-
    maica Constabulary, Walter Ron-
    ald Weber, Senior Superintendent
    British Guiana Police Force.

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    : PAGE FOUR BARBADOS
    ELL LLL LLL LL

    BARBADOS ee ADVOCATE

    eevee Boca

    ADVOCATE



    THURSDAY, JUNE. 5, 1952

    PHOTOGRAPHS

    Copies of Local Photographs
    Which have appeared in the



    4

    How Will BWI Federation No Looks, No Figure —
    Be Yet These are the Brave







    (ssa Sa eee!

    Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown



    Thursday, June 5, 1952



    EMPIRE |

    LONDON,
    consideration must
    be given to pruposals for financ-

    Further

    ments, in bargaining for favour-
    able prices for West Indian ex-
    ports is also fully realised.

    Financed |
    Development and Welfare Report Asks |

    |
    the report foresees a deteriora-|

    tion in the supply |



    ‘ By BEVERLEY BAXTER
    THERE is no shape to heroism, I thought
    of that truism on Thursday when looking

    situation of at Dr. Figl, Federal Chancellor of Austria.

    Advocate

    Newspaper

    Can be ordered from the . . .



    ; f , meat. possibly in the fairly near|He is of short stature, he wears spectacles ADVOCATE STATIONERY
    2 ’ , 'S +43 any federal gover 2 Tec salt saline ce re z » 4 : ; ;
    THE official recognition of the Hits | the Srtah West indin, says the meres suchas te bak shipment hie aupplor: gf meat vo the{*hat give him the appearance of @ pensive
    sovereign’s birthday today is significant annual report by Sir George of sugar, also call for study and British West Indies, may cease | civil servant, his mouth is at once sad and
    for many reasons. Seel, Comptroller for Develop. fresh capital equipment. to be a meat-exporting country

    ‘Queen Elizabeth Il was born on April |
    21, 1926, but the observance of her birth-



    ment and Welfare in the West
    Indies, just published in London.
    These preposals were based on

    “But over and above such
    measures, and beyond the un-
    doubted advantages to be gained

    within eight years, it says, be-
    cause of increasing demands
    from its own population,



    humorous, and when he becomes excited his
    face lights up and his voice grows vibrant.





    Il

    : 2 \r 4,
    . iti ; is eyes tell their WHEN it's a COLEMAN
    : : agreed. f Seas Se zoe te Oe ie The British Caribbean terri-| Hen he subsides and h
    tice estab- | the transfer to that government by expanded industrialisation, eee P ; Lan

    day qn June 5 continues : Saas, ae of responsibility for the adminis- there is the need for fuiler aan rth a steady and very|mute story of suffering in the war and the Pressure tern. {
    lished during the reign wr er whose | tration of customs and the snitial recognition that in the last resort, report vontinues “The miditiont|Jong ordeal of governing an occupied coun- »

    ‘ | : al govern- and in the absenc expec. ati

    birthday was on December 14, Beep Speen ig Stes sence of unexpec- population has to be fed and| try.

    The suggestion has been made receritly
    in the Press of the United Kingdom that
    Queen Elizabeth’s birthday should be
    celebrated on Empire Day, the birthday of
    Queen Victoria. The reason for this sug-
    gestion was that identification of the two
    celebrations would strengthen the bonds
    which unite the separate parts of the Brit-
    ish Empire.

    The suggestion is worthy of considera-
    tion.

    During the last two decades the word
    “empire” has been grossly abused by |
    people fho could see in it only an exploi--
    tation by superior peoples of subject races
    of inferior status. The dropping of the
    title “Emperor of India” in 1947 by his
    late Majesty. King George VI was sym-
    bolic of the changed mentality.

    : : culty so far experienced in ment of beef cattle should be
    Today the word “Empire” ae everywhere making suitable executive ap- pursued, In almost all the “The time has come, there- FAROUK, TOO
    unpopular throughout the British Empire pointments to the Committee and

    and the word “Commonwealth” has been
    substituted on many occasions.

    Yet there is nothing shameful in the
    word “Empire.” ‘The motto of the Royal



    ; It is rumoured that recently he was shot
    Empire Society “imperium et libertas,” regional basis becomes yearly transpcrt within the region as a oe od Nit to productive); | tne leg by a Wafdist, and that the would-
    : h 1 eaning: of more apparent, especially in view whole provided,” the report con- { dy ithe unused land and > , ’ : : :
    best illustrates the real m 8 of the possibility of a recurrence tinues. cna itherto regarded as mar-|be assassin was killed. The king is said to
    Empire. Without large settled peaceful of less favourable seasons for Urgent investigation is calleq 88! and not worth the high

    areas where law and order are respected
    and cherished as the essentials of civilised
    living, “libertas” or freedom is impossible.
    The triumph of the British Empire has
    been precisely the contribution of law and

    revenue, But the report points

    out:

    “It is difficult to see how a
    final plan for federation can take

    shape until each colony has de-

    clared its attitude towards the

    report of tte Commission of Cus-

    toms Union and until the points
    of difficulty which that report
    presents for individual territories

    have been established, and means
    jof conciliation explored.”

    The Development and Welfare
    Organisation would welcome any
    plan for federal government,
    since it is not in itself in a posi-
    tion to plan West Indian develop.
    ment on the regional scale, says
    ‘the report. Moreover, there is the
    natural and inevitable desire
    of West Indians to play a greater
    part in the direction of regional
    activities, as shown in the rapid
    development of the Regional
    Economic Committee.

    The report refers to the diffi-

    hopes that these difficulties will
    jsoon be overcome, so as to enable
    it to undertake a detailed and
    constructive study of regional
    economic policy.

    “The need for planning on a

    crops,” says the report.
    “Certain lines of policy are
    obvious; for example, the encour-
    agement of capital investment by
    offering special concessions as
    regards income tax, etc., to new
    industries during the pioneer

    ted mineral discoveries, the pros-
    perity of the British West Indies
    must depend on agriculture and
    livestock; and for common action
    to ensure the fullest use of the
    land.

    “If bigger populations are to
    be fed, there must be more
    preduction both of food and of
    export crops to pay for food
    which cannot be grown in the
    West Indies.”

    The report suggests that great-
    er attention should be given to
    the development of food produc-
    tion on small-holdings, by educa.
    tion in the correct methods of
    husbandry and land use. Scien-
    tific methods of cultivation should
    also be encouraged, it says, while
    in some areas increased crops
    may also be made possible by
    irrigation.

    In territories where for some
    reason sugar production is be-
    coming uneconomic, the develop.

    (territories, an addition to the
    economy is possible through the
    cultivation of lands hitherto re-
    regarded as marginal.

    “An assessment of the area’s
    needs must be made and efficient
    marketing arrangements and

    for if economic production is to
    be expanded to provide the area
    with the ccmmodities it needs
    cheaply, it sayr. The production
    and marketing of crops for
    local consumption must not only
    meet present demands but must

    there is at present a very great
    dependence on imported foods.

    “A stock-taking is needed to|ity for talking politics with his fellow pris-

    see how far agricultural produc-
    tion can assist in meeting local
    needs.
    to aim at self sufficiency, for the
    area produces a valuable range
    of crops for export which are
    essential for other areas and
    which produce @ wealth with
    which to establish public ser-
    vices,

    “But the position in certain
    commodities—meat is only one
    example—is so serious that évery
    effort must’be made to increase

    local production to satisfy, in|Cannot live on history and scenery.”

    part at any rate, local demands.
    It will be no use earning money

    ‘from exports if there is nothing

    that that money can buy; and
    competition for some commodi-

    ties is becoming so keen as a/@d dines with Mr. Churchill. The little man
    d demand that| with the undying flame of courage believes

    result of increase

    prices are rising beyond the
    point that the ordinary. man in

    the Caribbean region can afford.|again after Dachau.

    fore, when the need to make the
    best possible use of all land can

    no longer be ignored without; Farouk is outsize,

    serious detriment to the standard
    of living of all the people. Con-
    sideration must be given not only
    to the improvement of land







    cost of exploitation.

    “Even land already deteriorat-
    ed and attacked by erosion’ as a
    result of insufficient cultivation
    can be reclaimed. Already too
    much deteriorated land can be
    found in the British Caribbean

    It is not a stock-taking| graciously invited by the Nazis to design a

    In Dachau he was whipped to insensibil-

    oners. As a competent architect he was
    larger and better incinerator, but managed
    to bungle the plans so badly that it was
    never built.

    His task now is to maintain discipline and
    hope in a tiny little country that was once
    the centre of the great Austro-Hungarian
    Empire. He hears the young men say: “You
    He
    hears the cynics say: “In the war Asia came
    to us in a day.”

    In London he is received by the Queen

    that Austria will live again, even as he lived

    BUT not all brave men are small. King
    a fact which was para-
    graphed extensively when he played the

    European casinos a couple of years ago.

    have shown the utmost coolness.

    I was talking to Sir Louis Greig about this
    and he said: “But Farouk is a brave man.
    Years ago he was staying here as a young
    cadet and lived on an estate in Kingston.












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    order to vast areas of the world. competition 7 ie the : ran be Prepared to expand to meet be brought back into cultivation.|+4 Keep an eye on him, especially when he 5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM ........ 275.00
    The wi i nationslfeth fm the | territories in ofering on hon. Gemands which will be ever on “An ever-watchful eye must pe veer, » €SP y 6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM ........ 330.00
    e wild outbursts of nationalism 1 eerie in ofering such a. ithe increase as the pcepulation be kept to ensure that no further| Was jumping on horseback. &-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM (with
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    L : ' E . in favour of regional planning. Demand in the British West aim must be not only to main- ;
    ceptions of the true facts o mpire. :

    Writers of histories have seen Great
    Britain not as a great civilising influence
    but as a ruthless European power unfurl-
    ing its flag in every corner of the globe
    and subduing many peoples to the inter-
    ests of the imperial people.

    The facts are So different. From what-
    ever angle the building of the British
    Empire is studied it is impossible to
    escape from the conclusion that, whatever
    the defects of individual British adminis-
    trators, private individuals or government
    bureaucra‘s, the British way of life, repre-
    sentative as it is of the highest and best of



    “The value of joint action,
    beth by industry and by govern-

    Indies has increased for certain
    commodities, such as meat. But

    tain fertility but to increase it,”
    —B.U.P.





    JOHANNESBURG.

    ASCETIC, dour Dr, Daniel
    Francois Malan, South Africa’s
    Prime Minister, has decided that
    in his fight for the establishment
    of a white master-race, prefer-
    ably of non-British descent, his

    Dianwond King Who Geares
    ‘A Prime Minister

    43, was fighting the Germans
    in the Western Desert.

    He pressed for fighting duties
    after er iven a desk job at
    Pretoria -H.Q. He served as
    @ captain in the Fourth Armour-
    ed Car Regiment,

    Then he returned

    to his







    with calm but no less devastat-
    ing arguments,
    FEW in South Africa know
    the extent of the Oppenheimer
    millions, but when I spoke to
    him he ridiculed Dr, Malan’s
    statement that they have been
    placed at the disposal of the

    father King Fuad was dead and I had to
    tell him. He was out jumping hurdles at the
    time with great spirit but damned little
    skill. In fact the horse didn’t know what
    to make of it.” :

    Solemnly and mournfully Louis broke the
    news to the young man. Farouksnodded his
    head sadly and then said: “Well, I'll finish
    these four jumps and then I'll go in.”

    “Sir,” said Louis, “You will do nothing of |
    the sort. We can’t have two kings of Egypt |
    die on the same day.”

    |
    PROPHET ?

    DO you agree that heroism has no shape ?;

    I met Kerensky ten years after his revolu-|





    LET US DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS
    AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS.

    DA COSTA

    MEMO
    Light Weight

    °

    & coO., LID.

    : : |
    most formidable opponent 1s father's fabulous treid (? ane Placed iat tion had dethroned the Czar. A revolution Worsted Pick & Pick
    European civilization, has conferred more Harry Frederick Oppenheimer, monds, gold, uranium, copper, ‘Off His Rocker’ in the spring of 1917 which was a mere cur-
    : blessings than curses in the countries of Reaiwneca reat en Poet He said: “I am merely chair tain-raiser to the Bolshevik revolution in| Colours: Fawn; Lt. Brown;

    » $ ing. : e€ moved once again in a man of the Uni South Africa | November. } :
    ' the Empire to which it has been exported. He has said of him: gy. sphere that is alien to Dr. Malan, ieee eine Uiived South Africa Kerensky’s head is round—more Prussian| Lt.Grey;Med.Grey.
    ' Today on Queen Elizabeth’s first official position to our apartheid (racial ing thereociel lite ne Eevee, “This fund draws its contri-;than Russian—and he is thick-set without



    birthday since succeeding to the British
    throne there is great need for reflection
    and consideration of the Empire over
    which she reigns.

    No longer can it be said that the British
    way of life is the dominant pattern of the
    strange non-homogeneous collection of
    states to which the unsatisfactory title



    Segregation) policy.

    “Oppenheimer with his mill-
    —ions exercises a greater influ-
    ence than any man in South Af-
    rica has ever had.”

    Finances ‘The Sailor’

    It is he, said the Prime Minis-
    ter, who tinances “Sailor” Malan
    end his 200,000 members of the
    Toreh Commando,

    NO TWO men could differ
    more than the men fighting this

    the Mayfair of Johannesburg.
    _ In Parliament, Finance Min-
    ister Nicolaas Havenga quickly
    learned ‘that arguing with
    Oppenheimer was like trying to
    teach the Bank of England its
    business.

    Now Havenga listens atten-
    tively to Oppenheimer during
    finance debates,

    Oppenheimer is an infrequent
    speaker, but in his quiet voice

    butions from the mining houses,
    and business men of all sorts
    down. to the shillings subscribed
    by all those who see no future
    for South Africa under the
    Nationalist Administration.

    “It is a fighting fund to which
    I have contributed, but when
    Dr. Malan talks of millions of
    Oppenheimer money he is off his
    rocker, 7

    “My own contribution is in

    being fat. “I gave Russia five months’ free-
    dom,” he said, “and a nation that has tasted
    freedom if only for five months will never
    rest until it has it again.”
    He may be right, although I suspected at
    the time that he was rehearsing his own
    verdict for the benefit of history.
    FOR WOMEN ONLY |
    BEFORE me on my writing table is a|

    Fifty-Eight Inches Wide

    keapingy with (i , i high-class American magazine opened at a|
    “British Commonwealth” is given. duel. with the minimum of gesture he am not exactly fae and T/pnage which is tastefully decorated with a) e
    India and Pakistan the largest and most aie humeusless, ea beeing oe made it clear that he stands “We have contributed only|Pretty hand showing a modest ring on the)
    Ce a Sean: SOrk, De e ck- for more British immigration, in a small way to Sailor|third finger. The whole thing is an adver-|
    thickly populated parts of that Common lensed glasses stares at a dapper, racial peace, with equal rights Malan’s organisati fs vase ieeas 5|
    4 : linked tenu- witty product of Charterhouse for English and Afrikaans santas i | np one, whieh is/tisement under the heading: “Widow ?}
    wealth are sovereign states linke ne and Christ Church, Oxford. speaking people. “Tts" members reat: . ‘ Divorcee?
    ously and experimentally to the British Harry Oppenheimer, wizard of So courteous and so charm- subscription to RAY eet ows “Something new and important”, it
    Crown. Who ean foretell the future of the finance, is a director of 30-odd ing is he in Parliament that

    ; a in 1943} true marital status! Until now the lack
    Indian continent, and what reason is there While Dr. Malan was pro- like him. One paid him this married ttracti i

    continent and British role in India | ‘imine Th the war" the'ad- tnules" tle never exaager” Xivican Bridget" Mean, Spills] OF such means of disclosure may have
    for believing that the vantages to be derived by ates.” ‘ :

    will not be completely forgotten before
    this century ends?
    The future of the African continent can- |

    not be foreseen. In the Gold Coast com- |
    piete independence is prophesied by 1956.

    Such an event will have repercussions
    across tHe continent, The destiny of South
    . Africa seems fraught with mischief and

    or 7 ’ ’ | to all would under a syste -|by the ring, and all you have to find out is
    the policies. being pursued by Dr. Malan’s S!IR,—1 am flattered by the cations and difficulties of Com- age-grouping. ger tei whether od isa wide or a divorcee, Truly
    government are fundamentally opposed to amount of attention paia py pulsory Education, a Commis- the Americans think of everything. — ‘
    all that is meant by the British way of life. J. &. B., to my effort at criticis- sion of Enquiry in session at Complaint (c)—‘The standard y y 8.





    companies.

    South Africa from a German
    victory, Oppenheimer, who is

    many of his political opponents

    He has returned withering fire
    from the Government benches



    “OUR READERS SAY:

    Education
    To The Editor, The Advocate—

    ‘topic. It was much talked of in
    the early nineteen-thirties when,
    having regard to all the impli.

    that time,

    mando.”
    Harry Oppenheimer

    have two children, Mary, eight,
    and Nicholas, seven next month.
    —L.E.S.



    the age-grouping system are

    not likely to learn less than they

    declares. “At long last a symbol of your

    given rise to socially difficult situations.
    Yet you have been properly reluctant to
    dispense with your wedding ring—while
    wishing to avert the implication it con-
    veys. Perhaps subconsciously you have
    longed for some tacit symbol which
    would reveal your precise position in the
    social pattern. For you, then, in response
    to that urgent need, we offer you... .”
    How delicately put! .The lady is labelled







    Da Costa & Co., Ltd.






















    ye : ing ‘Education Notes’ and sug- intimated that the of Elementary Education has Let card players take note that Iain
    In the Pacific New Zealand remains the gesting how one mignt best Colony’s finances did not allow been lowered.’ I cannot sub-|Macleod, who has just been catapulted from
    most British of all the Dominions but her equip oneself for the task ot of euch a step being taken then scribe to this view because I|the back-benchers to Minister of Health at g
    destinies are linked with the continent of | consuucuye citicum of Réuea; (Report of, this Commission ‘at do not now it to, be irue.|a very early age, is a bridge expert. Not for
    Australia upon whose shoulders has fallen 7 Lorene id to have been deliber-: @ducations now, speskitis Pei] mA scale tach aie ee. him the placidities of whist, the gangsterism y
    the onerous task of defending the free ately personal then I must ask ‘the financial aspect, is likely to prove this allegation incontro. of gin rummy, or the false lure of the pack :
    peoples of the Pacific from the onslaughts fne public to believe that I involve a recurrent expenditure vertibly. Perhaps J.E.B. would|!™ Canasta. ; ‘Milk-fed Turkeys.
    of Oriental Communist or other imperial- | had no intention of introducing of probably more than double be able to indicate, for example,|_Pâ„¢!48e is a game of the intellect. It demands Milk-fed Chickens.
    istic aggression. personalities into the issue, that of the present year in addi- what percentage of elementary psychology, logic, daring, caution, intuition, deduc- ‘Milk-fed Ducks..
    Nearer to the Caribbean the great I should like now to try to gs to an extensive programme school children, aged ten, had|tion and patience. Canasta is not a game for me, Dressed Rabbits
    Dominion of Canada continues to stride ee ae KE. B ee Sahat” Ghee a o4 reached a standard of proficien-|It is as essentially feminine as the South American er tel
    ahead of the other countries of the world of ist Tune He ssiera (a) that will notice that here ‘ again Writing ie toe me aner = opereoend ee an Veal. iis
    holding a unique economic position in the piecemeal changes made in the there must of necessity be grad- centage reached this Sa aaa A friend tried to seduce Mr, Churchill into Hams. L
    British Commonwealth and playing an Educational system put it out ual development, in 1951 (when x is the ideal learning. it, but he wisely refused to be trapped. See ilies Renee:
    : * . of gear.” If the system is ‘out of As regards age.grouping — standard and 1931 tl . ~,.|Canasta requires no mental effort whatever. It
    ever increasing role as'an independent ae gear’ (I have my doubts about this system ie - j - 5 the year of}. see ;
    / ) Q s » I believe, is based highest attainment in these sub-|i8 4 drug, an irritant, a device to make you lose NEW
    tion in world councils. this), then I am sure that this on a psychological theory and jects in the Elementary Schools), |all track of time.
    Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth Il has in- | #8 not because the changes were seeks to facilitate the teaching — Supposing an analysis slong| Back to the bridge table you Britons, and you ARRIVALS
    , . introduced gradually (or piece. of children grouped together ac- these lines could be prepared, |all may be Minist ft Health : : %
    herited not an Empire, but a Common- meal), Does J.E.B., imagine cording to each one’s mental would the deductions from x a ay become inisters o ealth or something, Cocomalt.
    wealth of Nations in a state of flux. ‘ that it is an easy task for even and chronological development. a survey prove conclusively the JOKE OVER Cocomel %
    Historians will pores a To ep Oanaian = at rela The =a of = theory trend of EDUCATION over the} MRS. NEVILLE Chamberlain's brother, Horace Ginger Ale ‘ Sere Saneere Coffee. %
    either as the period of greater disintegra- of a complete duca- can, ink, simply consid- particular period, or do we have | De Vere Cole, was a great practical joker as Augus- Orange... )
    tion which will operate without ered as follows— Is it not more a more expansive vi ‘ oe has Pine Apple. Empire Coffee (ground
    tion of the Commonwealth or as an age a hitch; or, again, if such a plan conducive to the develo ' pans’ vision of|/tus John reminds us in his recent book. Kola. daily)
    .s : ; a ; a pment of what Education is? | Ey h oh h . s ie
    when the conception of Empire was re- were conceiveable, would not (say) an eight year old, who ven when Augustus John went to his funeral orrell. Cube Sugar.
    stored to its rightful place of honour as ts effectiveness be influenced comes to school for the first time, Those who can kill or cure there were some doubts as to whether he was really a toe oe oe :
    denoting a settled way of life favourable by the economic and other con- to place him jn a class of eight any plan of Education are the dead or would pop up from the coffin. + Game aes.
    to the pursuits of peace and congenial to siderations of the community to year olds and teach him from teachers. Theirs to a great ex-| One of his best jokes was when, with an accom- Fr ws —* %
    : indicati which it is applied ? Educa- scratch, th 1 im i tent, is the task of making this} plice ‘ozen Haddock..
    human happiness. There are no indications Ck) Sectaens Wiecioetieaete nes than fo place him in a te 2 of making this|plice (both of them dressed as workmen), he roped FRESH VEGETABLES Frozen Salmon. 8
    that present trends will lead in this latter | Hope! sxstems develop, they are class of five-year-old infants? earth a better ‘or worse place of oft a portion of Piccadilly and spent two days tak- AND CELERY. 1 | Chilled Eggs. L
    direction but those who reflect today on } Complaint (b) reads: ‘that greater BEMEGE tens \igbietatiog aged ‘to elaee their ye ‘with | 28 up the road. "
    what British rule has meant for Barbados | age-grouping without compul- with children of his age and of the seriousness it demands and| But his spirit lives after him. His achievement »
    - + 2 j 1 : my ati ic yy ' . : : *
    during the last 325 years will find especial sory Education is wrong! probably similar physical de- to realise that theirs is not a|in Piceadilly is nothing compared to what the ENJOY THESE TO-DAY AND 8
    significance in the fact that the island still | May I suggest that, in the in. velopment? Would not he and job but a profession as impor-j authorities are now doing in order to have traffic $
    observes Her Maijesty’s birthday with feel- terest eS a development, his contemporaries be likely to tant to society as medicine or|completely disorganised for the tourist season, | ALWAYS SHOP AT %
    ings of genuine affection and loyalty. | Compulsory Education is highly have much in common? Oh any, other Science, then and) One side of Oxford-street is up. There is a| %
    Barbadians at least are at stvle desirable irrespective of a sys- J.E.B.! Think on these things. only then cam there be any ob- Ningkede at Hite Park. wee dao Se \ °
    arbadians at least are prou oO style tem of age-grouping. As a mat- There is nothing wrong about vicus realization of the progress, C°s20° @! “yde Park. Every day in every way |% ~
    themselves citizens of Her Majesty’s ‘ter of fact Compulsory Educa- age.grouping and children who for which we long. ’ {London's traffic gets worse and worse. > , 3
    Empire. tion in Barbados is not anew attend school irregularly under AMATEUR, —L.E.S. bP



    SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSOOS

    e


    THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1952



    GOVERNOR OPENS C.T.U. CONFERENCE

    @ From Pagé 1

    WORK AT THIS CONFERENCE

    WILL HELP TO STRENGTHEN
    THE BONDS THAT NOW UNITE

    US TO THE ICFT.U.- and
    O.R.LT.
    Mr. G. H. Adams, C.M.G.,

    member of the Executive Board
    for the West Indies, introduced
    His Excellency, and gave a brief
    historical background of the ori-
    gin of the 1.C.F.T.U. and O.R.1.T.
    Mr. Alexander President’ of the
    Seamen’s Waterfront Workers’
    Union of Trinidad, and a member
    of the Sub-Committee of O.R.I.T.,
    replied to His Excellency in the
    absence of Mr. Francisco Aguirre,
    General Secretary of O.R.LT.

    In asking His Excellency to
    declare the Conference open, Mr.
    Adams said he had very great

    . p’easure in asking His Excellency
    to do so, and added that Barba-
    dos was fortunate in being the
    venue of the first conference of
    its kind to be held in the Carib-
    bean,

    History Outlined

    Outlining the history of the
    LC.F.T.U., and O.R.I.T., he said
    he recalled how trade unionists
    throughout the world hoped some
    years ago to establish a federation
    of all trade unionists throughout
    the world to push the cause of
    trade unionism, and for that reas-
    on the World Federation of Trade
    Unions was formed, and operated
    for sometime.

    Then it appeared to many of
    the Western Trade Unions that
    the W.F.T.U. was being used as
    the organ of the Kremlin for
    political purposes and the British
    Trade Union Congress, the
    American Trade Unions and most
    of the Continental Trade Unions
    then thought it necessary to
    break away from the W.F.T.U.
    and form a new organisation of
    free trade unions.

    Towards the end of 1949, the
    inaugural Congress was held in
    London and considered it neces-
    sary to have a new trade union
    organisation for some,. Trade
    Unionists in the West Indies
    accepted an invitation; they went
    to London and tihat new Inter-
    national Federation of Free
    Trade Unions, as they agreed to
    call it, was formed in November,
    1949,

    It was a distinct break from the
    W.F.T.U., and represented West-
    ern theught as against what they
    considered to be Russian domin-
    ated trade union thought.

    Early Project

    The I.C.F.T.U. after that con-
    ference in November got down to
    business, and one of its earliest
    projects was the organisation of
    Regional Committees— organisa-
    tions he would call them—in the
    different areas of the world.

    The Inter-American Regional
    Organisation (O.R.1.T.), the In-
    ter-American Branch of the
    I.C.F.T.U. was formed to see after
    the trade unions in the area, in-
    cluding American Trade Unions,
    British, Dutch or whatever Trade
    Unions there might be in the Car-
    ibbean. O.R.LT. therefore repre-
    sented the Caribbean Branch of
    the LC.F.T.U.

    Mr. Adams regretted very much
    that Mr. Francisco Aguirre, Gen-
    eral Secretary of O.R.I.T., a very
    prominent Cuban, not only in
    Cuba, but extremely prominent
    in the whole trade union move-
    ment in the Western Hemisphere
    was unable to be present to re-
    ply to His Excellency, owing to
    the difficulty of air passage. He
    also apologised for the small
    number of delegates present at the
    opening, their absence being due
    to the same reason,

    First Venue

    Mr. Adams said that it was a
    feather in the cap of Barbados
    that this island should have been
    chosen as the first place in which
    this Western Hemispheric Or-
    ganisation of Free Trade Unions
    should be holding its meeting.

    The presence of His Excellency
    and Sir George Seel, Mr. Adams
    said, was an indication of the im-
    portance which the whole world,
    and he was glad to say, speaking
    as a British subject, which the
    British World felt of the necessity
    of having a strong trade union
    movement,

    The fact that he was able to
    ask His Excellency to open the
    Conference, and the fact that Sir
    George Seel had kindly agreed
    to loan Hastings House for hold-
    ing the Conference served as an
    indication that thought had
    changed and that the world
    realised that just as big business
    or agriculture or shipping or any
    other industry should be organised,
    so too the workers of the world
    should be organised in order that
    they might have peaceful nego-
    tiations rather than cold wars, or
    “warm wars.”

    For that reason he was glad
    to know that His Excellency had
    come there to open the Conference,
    and his one regret was that the
    attendance was not as good as
    one might have hoped.

    Inter-Relation

    Mr. Adams pointed out that the
    LC.F.T.U. was not merely con-
    cerned with the question of trade
    unions fighting for wages or bet-





    ter conditions of service,
    concerned with the whole life of
    the world to-day. Its inter-rela-
    tion with the International La-
    bour Organisation, (41.L.0.) and
    the United Nations and
    the specialized agencies of those
    two organisations made it impossi-
    ble to conceive any effective work
    being done without reference to
    the LC.F.T.U,

    It was true that that organisa-
    tion had not done the work
    which the United Nations had
    done, but apart from the poli-
    tical side of the United Nations,
    the LC.F.T.U. took in hand
    every aspect of world affairs—
    U.N.E.S.C.O., the World Health
    Organisation, the Food and
    Agricultural Organisation —
    every possible aspect of human
    civilisation, and for that reason,
    he felt that they in the Carib-
    bean should do their utmost’ to
    see that. the I.C.F.T.U, worked
    well, and support it in order
    that “this sorry state of things”
    which exists in the world to-
    day may be changed, and that
    the working class people might.
    have a chance of surviving in-
    stead of falling into the abyss.
    Mr. Adams then asked His Ex-

    cellency to address the gr *thering
    and declare the Conferenc open.

    Governor’s: Address

    His Excellency said: —

    It gives me great. pleasure to
    welcome to Barbaros to-day the
    direct and indirect representa-
    tives of an international organ-
    isation which can claim to present
    the views of nearly fifty million

    It was

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    IN BROAD

    STREET



    BROAD STREET was deserted except for a few cars and buses,

    when it rained suddenly yesterday afternoon.

    the whole afternoon.



    people. bravely and loyally, and with-
    You are meeting in the Cham- out hate or bitterness, works
    ber of the Legislative Council of for the good of his fellow man

    Barbados, a body which enjoys
    the traditions of more than three
    centuries of continuous develop-
    ment. The International Confed-

    is doing God’s work, I pray that
    His blessing will rest upon your
    labours.

    Reply to Governor

    eration of Free Trade Unions, Replying to His Excellency,
    which you represent here to-day, Mr. C. P,. Alexander, President
    cannot Took back ton so long a Of the Seamen’s Waterfront

    history: indeed, it is still a very
    new body, -But it does represent

    Workers’ Union, Trinidad and a
    member of the Sub-Committee

    the outcome of almost a century Of O.R.I.T. said that as he lis-
    of development and this has been ened to His Excellency’s re-
    adequately explained by Mr, Marks, he wondered at one
    Adams, time hang the Governor was
    You are all acquainted with the 2 â„¢member of the Executive
    terms of the Charter of the Soe of the 1.C-F.T.U., he
    LC.F.T.U, and with the formal >¢ims So versed in its policy.

    statement of its aims which would
    be endorsed by any British Gov-
    ernment of our times, "There can
    be only very few people in British
    Countries to-day — and none in
    any position of responsibility —
    who do not realise that strong
    effective trade unionism is not
    only a desirable e.ement in the
    structure of a modern community
    but an absolutely essential one.

    Industrial Relations

    A vast field of endeavour is
    open to the International Con-
    ference of Free Trade Unions.
    No responsible politician or offi-
    cial in any democratic country
    would claim that everything in
    the Labour garden is lovely, or
    that industrial relations have
    reached perfection,

    I have no doubt that you will
    hear that the Governor of Bar-
    bados has a one way, mind, That
    is true and co-operation is the
    name of the highway, i.e. co-
    cperation between the Govern-
    ment, the workers and the em-
    ployers. In this island of Barbados
    there are many instances of such
    co-operation surely in advance of
    any similar development in the
    West Indies,

    Development and improvement
    come by honest, patient, and
    constructive effort and co-opera-
    tion on the part of all concerned.

    They will not be achieved by
    misrepresentation or by selective
    ignorance, or: by courses advo-
    cated for biassed political motives
    as in the past, by men who seek
    to dominate the world. Your
    work must also be based upon
    real and intimate knowledge of
    the problems of the workers you
    represent.

    a

    t
    t
    t

    t

    f

    1

    establishment
    regions were

    Regional Organisations

    rn
    It is therefore a wise provis- a
    ion in your Constitution which
    lays it down that “regional or-
    ganisations shall be established
    as organic parts of the Con-
    federation’’.

    Such fegional organisations
    have already been set up in Eu-
    rope, Asia and America, and I
    understand that the principal
    part of your business in Barba-
    dos will be to consider how this
    principle of regional organisa-
    tion can be effectively applied
    in the case of the West Indian
    affiliates of the International
    Confederation (O.R.I.T.) In this
    objective you have the
    earnest wishes of the Govern-
    ment of Barbados and the Gov-
    ernment of Great Britain and,
    I am gure, of the Governments
    in all the territories from which

    t

    t

    you come.

    So, I ve you to your work,
    You nt ~ Covi —_
    © world to-day. e
    tee ena men sill hold
    that hope despite all failures

    and disappointments, and are
    still persevering in this task of
    building a free civilization that
    shall endure, shows how dee
    And | because

    any man



    cellency
    impart

    tion,
    that

    the
    which appealed to him was that
    dealing
    of Regional

    W.F.T.U.

    c
    direct

    dition
    ments.

    was

    gions,
    which
    graphically

    preliminary conference
    1951,

    official
    c

    under the
    the

    tions
    countries themselves must of ne-
    cessity
    which
    and the I.C.F.T.U, had placed the
    machinery 1
    Regional Organisation which was
    now about to function by setting
    up that machinery.

    Labour Force



    He had no doubt that His Ex-
    was im a_ position to
    such jvaluable linforma-
    probably due to the fact
    he followed closely the
    ctivities of the LOFTY,

    since its inception.

    There was little he could add
    to what His Excellency had
    stressed except perhaps to say
    that since the establishment of
    the LC.F.T.U. in London in
    1949, its practical work and
    achievements in the interest of
    colonial matters had surpassed
    all other international efforts in
    the past.

    As a Colonial Worker, when
    the invitation was received in
    1949 to attend the conference,
    one point in its provisional con-
    stitution then that impressed
    him was the declaration that
    the invitees were free “not to
    aftisate” if they so agreed.
    Another important clause of
    provisional constitution
    with the establishment
    Sub-Committees for
    of taking care in
    regions in which
    trade union move-

    he
    he
    here

    purpose
    various
    were

    ments,

    He felt like his other col-

    leagues that if there was an op-
    portunity
    workers,

    ever
    that

    colonial
    occasion

    open to
    was the

    Educational Help

    In 1945 they had looked to the
    to achieve great
    hings, not by the way of finan-
    ial assistance, but by way of
    help in the educational
    jeld, so as to improve the con-
    of the trade union move-
    Year after year, they
    ooked forward, but in vain,
    However, one year after the
    of the I.C.F.T.U.,
    established in Eu-
    Asia and Africa and soon
    that a Regional Secretariat
    established in Mexico to
    ake care of the Western Re-
    including the Americas to
    the West Indies are geo-
    associated, and no
    lost in setting up its

    ‘ope,
    fter

    ime was

    work,

    after a
    in May
    one found that the decis-
    on was taken to establish an
    sub-secretariat to take
    are of the entire West Indies
    aegis of O.R.LT. of
    LCF.T.U.

    all international
    workers in the

    There they were, and

    organisa-
    particular

    In

    with
    work,

    machinery
    out such

    have
    to carry

    into «the hands of a

    Of Barbados

    It was delightful, and indeed he

    was sure historical, for Barbados
    to have His Excellency to come
    and declare
    a need there is to be fulfilled. function open. /
    who, due to the fact that the organis-

    RR a

    such an important
    Perhaps it was



    SSS oa

    - SPECIAL OFFER OF «

    }
    FITTED

    WITH

    108—20 inch ALL LEATHER “HANDY BAGS

    ZIPP FASTENER

    Under exceptional circumstances we bought these at a big discount off

    the manufacturers wholesale price. They are large roomy Bags and being

    all real Leather will

    last for years.

    A Good BAG for “Week-ends” or Travel

    RETAIL PRICE IN ENGLAND IS 50/- ($12.00)

    BUT OUR PRICE TO YOU IS ONLY $7.20 ea.

    This bargain is obtainable only from



    HARRISON'S

    —_—— OOOO"







    ERO ————S



    Dial 2352
    Broad Street

    — OSS





    \

    Rain fell for nearly



    “E verdere”
    Overdue

    The Harbour Master yester-
    day received a message from
    the 8.8. “Nuttalli” which is
    on her way from Trinidad to
    the United Kingdom about the
    Schooner “Everdene” which is
    ten days overdue from British
    Guiana. The message said
    that the ‘Everdene’ was sight-
    ed approximately at 12 36 N,
    and 59 85 W. from British
    Guiana.

    She signalled to the ‘“Nut-
    talli” asking for her bearings
    and distance from Barbados.
    Everything on board the
    “Everdene” seemed to be in
    good order.



    ed Labour force of Barbados had
    been able to maintain the solidar-
    ity by having a Labour govern-
    ment to rule the administration
    of Barbados. It was certainly a
    stepping stone for the working
    class people, and the maintenance
    of the true interpretation of the
    I.C.F.T.U. constitution — really
    free and democratic activities.
    After all 'the I.C.F.T.U,
    Constitution maintained its in-
    terpretation of freedom to such
    an extent that it specifically ex-|
    pressed that the trade unions]
    should be free from every angle|
    —that the Government was the
    same employer when it came to
    the rights of the working class
    people. It was specifically set out
    in the Constitution of the I.C.F.T U
    and elsewhere that they do not

    look upon such employers as hav-!

    ing any more privileges than any
    other private employer. The right
    of the state employee should be

    the same as any other employee
    in any part of the country in
    which they belong

    Freedom Of Unions

    The free trade union main-
    tains that it should be free
    from political influence, free
    from state interest and domi-
    nation and shall maintain its
    independent rights to claim
    privileges by being consulted

    in all matters affecting the

    workers

    He was sure that each and
    everyone affiliated to that august,
    body whose strength was now
    over 60,000,000 and with which
    Barbados is associated, ‘would

    live to experience as Barbados did
    in a@ practical way, the benefits of
    being associated with the Orwan-
    isation. He was sure that His Ex-

    \



    Records Played For
    Clerks During Rain












    A heavy shower in the City
    vesterday afternoon caught pedes-
    trians and cycliss; unawares
    Along Broad Street they al! h
    te seek sheltcr in stores and the
    sidewalks were blocked for nearly
    an hou

    Tt wa one of the heaviest
    showers for the year Alcng the
    vatcrfront, labourers were forced
    te seek shelter. A few people
    however were conienied to v kK
    through the rain.

    In the Electrical Department of
    ene City the clerks 1
    themselve comfcri-ble rhey
    listened to records which were
    being ‘played on a radiogram and

    hoped for the weather to clear up





    People who were contemplating
    attending the last day of tha
    B.A.A.A Intereclonial Meet at
    Kensington to-day were hoping
    for the rain to clear up

    However, up to late in the
    €vening thick clouds gathered in

    e sky, warning P-rbadians of
    the approaching ‘rainy seaccn.”

    Many peopie who contemplated
    attcnaing the Loyal Brothers
    Carnival at Queen Park tc-day
    were also hoping fcr fair weather
    *The moajcrity of the - ctivities are



    outdoo , one
    Advovate, and
    Carnival will no
    if rains.”

    person told the
    herefore the
    be as enjoyable |

    2 e helmsmen who will
    the Frontenac Cup Race



    ail

    I in

    Carlisle Bay this afternoon, the}
    rain was not much of a handicap. |
    They were only afraid of water

    soaked ¢
    wind
    Although everyone was hoping |
    for the best, according to the cast)
    of the sky, it looked as though!
    it would rain to-day. |

    ails, but hoped for a good



    Drivers’ Licences
    May Be Posted

    From Tuesday drivers began to
    renew their licences at the Traf-
    fic Branch of the Police Depart-
    ment, Seats have been placed out-

    side the office to accommodate |
    those drivers who have to wait |
    ‘their turn. They are also given

    magazines to occupy their time.

    Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
    missioner of Police, told the |,
    Advocate yesterday: “The Police

    have arranged, to save applicants

    unnecessary delay, to receive |
    licences by post, After renewing
    the licences the Police will in

    turn return them by post to the
    applicants.”

    He said that drivers may also
    leave their licences at the Traffic
    Department and return for them
    on the following day.



    cellency would look forward with
    a great deal of interest to the pro-
    gress made by the Sub-Secretariat.
    He was sure, too, that he would
    not be able in the future to think
    that he had wasted his time in
    coming to open such a conference

    Mr, Alexander in his closing
    remarks said: “We are in the van-
    guard of freedom to establish a
    real and true democratice trade
    union movement—a freedom ‘with-
    in the realm of trade unionism;
    and at all times we shall ever
    refuse to budge to any form of
    -ism, be it capitalism or commun-
    ism or any other form of -ism in
    the ranks of trade unions.”

    He thanked His Excellency for|
    having opened the Conference
    and said that if he had fallen |

    short of explaining fully the;
    terms and _ position of the 1
    I.C.F.T.U., it would only have{

    been due to the limited time which ;
    he had at his disposal.

    His Excellency then withdrew
    from the Council Chamber, and
    the Conference adjourned until 2
    p.m. today

    SS aH










    Jor

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    -
    60 Gauge

    with Arabesque Heel

    Available
    Cloud,

    in fine colours
    Benedictine



    15 Denier
    “feet enhancing” shades.

    and Sunbreeze.

    $2.86 per pair



    (Che (

    —Well, perhaps next year!

    “I'll try anything once,’’ say
    believe him. Full of exubera

    mischievous —he is at once a joy and a trial !
    “It's all that Cow & Gate he’s been having,’’

    Daddy jokingly.
    But Mummy remembers the

    on Cow & Gate—and says tenderly but firmly, ‘1
    wouldn’t have him any different for worlds.’’










    4704

    J. B. LESLIE & Co., Ltd.

    Se







    CAMAY NYLONS

    “ Sheer ”

    in new





    of Dawn

    CAVE

    ) CowyGate
    ilk Food

    (ey se ee Oe

    et

    ee









    PAGE FIVE.

    ——



    Table Tennis

    Finals Friday | fe
    Night At Y.M.C.A. 1 on q
    On Friday night th Table |
    Tennis finals of the Boys’ Cham-
    nship. Ladies Iater-Clut |

    Knock-Out Cempetition and Men’

    Inter-Club Knock-Out Competi- |
    OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT



    n will be played at the Y.M.C.A. |
    al Hall |
    The Management Committee of |

    Table Tennis Association
    irging a shilling and one/
    hilling and sixpence in order to}

    ve a contribution to the Farnum
    For Finland Fund. }

    Mr. John Shannon, who has}
    ken a keen interest in Table
    Tennis sinc® 1935, has kindlv pre-
    sented a Cup which will be]
    presented to the winners of |
    Ladies Knock-Out Competition

    In the Ladies Knock-Out Barn:
    will meet Queen’s College. These |
    two teams tied With 36 points each |
    in the Ladies Inter Club League
    Competitior

    Errie Inniss of James Street
    Scout Troop will meet C. Gregoire
    of Modern High School in th
    finals of the Boys’ Open Cham-|
    pionshio. The standard of play |
    in this Championship is excep-
    tionally good and well above that
    f last year.



    1s

    t



    the



    o



    |
    |
    llyperacidity- |

    Qui veliol

    De Witt's Antacid Powder
    can be confidently recom-
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    of digestive dlagbdens arising
    fron hyperacidity. Heartburn,
    flatulence and all the worrying
    symptoms of excess acid for-
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    give way to this reliable
    family medicine. De Wit''s
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    S c

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    LASTIKON RESISTS THE WEATHER



    Cloudbursts, scorching sunshine, exposure to all the winds that

    blow—they make no difference to a roof painted with Lastikon.
    For galvanised, asbestos or shingled roofs Lastikon is ideal ; it
    never fades, cracks or peels off. Economical and long-lasting

    Lastikon is available in various colours—ask your dealer about it.

    LASTIKON

    ON SALE
    AT ALL HARDWARE STORES
    GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents

    oe ee
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    —. T0-MORROW AT

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    MADE BY
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    han ?

    s John. And one can well
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    says

    anxious time before he was




















    SSRLLOSISSSODOD OSE OS SELIG EPOCCCE VIELE SEE AAS.
    % +
    $ j s
    ©: JUST RECEIVED :
    wy % 3
    CaS % e S
    Cah ae | % >
    ‘ %
    } 3% SWIFT'S VIENNA SAUSAGES—10-0z tin $ .99
    % IMPERIAL LAMBS TONGUES—per tin.......... 1.32
    % MAXAM STEAK & KIDNEY Pudding—per tin... 69
    g C. & B. MANGO CHUTNEY—per jar. a 85
    % GREEN LABEL CHUTNEY SAUCE—per bottle........; 55
    % COCKTAIL CHERRIES—Lge, $1.60; Med. 96; Small .68
    % CREMOLA CUSTARD POWDER—per tin........... in 40
    * MORTON'S GROUND GINGER—per bottle. cs 16
    | D4 SWIFT’S TINNED CHEESE—per tin..... tins 13
    18 APIE PEANUT BUTTER—per jar 61
    (}% W. B. PILCHARDS—per ‘tin i 43
    HX CADBURY'S CUP CHOCOLATE—per tin 12
    11} % DUTCH APPLE SAUCE-—per tin 36
    | COCKADE FINE RUM
    +
    SHEPHERD jj: ee
    & Week >
    $ ONIONS—per 4-Ib parcel -96 12 %
    a CX. LTD. e °
    $
    %
    & ‘pp Y ¥ ” 7 y ’ wv i.
    11, 12 & 13 Broad St. : STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.
    ‘
    FSS STE I SOOO LAPL LLLP LLLELEPLL SERPS


    a rn BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1952
    sit iiiamannemanesanammntetianattttiiaetinsnen inctcisiniemenciatelani ae

    cance St SLT TCL TI TE ELE

    TX
    CL ASSIFIED AD | PUBLIC SALES | Olitetal OFFICIAL NOTICE ANNOUNCEMENTS)
    >. | Public Oficial Sale ‘SHIPPING NOTICES

    on BARBADOS



































































































































































































































































































































    p>, " '
    ek TELEPHONE _ 2508 _ se i REAL ESTA : = Preval Mptahats Het i RTE ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL| EARN BIG MONEY by selling REDIF
    ~ "| ae ee — Gn Yeider the » *~ (Equitable Jarisdiction) 'FUSION in your spare time. Get a!
    i UNGALOW — St 1 nm Friday the 6th day of June, 1952 11 aw . . sgl dl. Pe ie Mig THERLAN
    IN MEMORIAM } FOR SALE | kperera as Banyan pete Bontin Bink Jat. the hour of 3 o'clock in the afternoon 1 1s | supply of forms to-da 4.6.52—-10n. | ROYAL NE DS , ss6se600s
    - -—-— + | Rock, Gate Mighache wiih 35200 square |Velue ie ane ano at cole tae ben lifled A@ministrs ;
    feet of land . . bidder for any sum not under the ap- eee mrinistratess eam tostamento e M.V. “CARIBBEE” will accept
    PERKINS In a encinisy | o Di AUTOMOTIVE | The above roperty will Be SB. jor ee ee eS oder Mees eT ee PERSONA STEAMSHIP OO. fie, att De eat. Nevis,
    KREING—In lovidy wistopher’ ferkins,| BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS — for sale by Publie Competition at our Office, lend Sereeles S| SOT ar Sean LINCOLN PRIESTLY BUSHELL NAL | SAILING FROM EUROPE nica, te. Salling Saturday 7th
    . who gee he J > ~, : | frsenactiade delivery Courtesy Garage|p im. . on Friday 6th June, at 2\ Road, Brittons Hill in the parish of St. Defendant i. ee 4 BONAIRE, 13th June, 2952. June.
    ne yen’ 4a past Sinee at « da ial - i : sua e 8. STENT “ ”
    SE, Se FA 4 YEARWOOD & Boyce, |MICAel. SUIUOE ine. Clarke, now. oF on ee ee an tin Oe Ont len oa eel, “Toe IWS, HESTIA. ath duly. 4952. A ge
    | nee THe Oe ee heart is sore| BULLDOZER/ANGLEDOZER oas6 Solietiors. |inte of Josephine Mle Clea now or late, of April, 1982, I give notice to all persons rine Ce his) DESMOND T. | cae To cues carso and peseesee crak Oaevin,
    a ne ye ie is _— = gy ere. _ use 2.5.52-—8n |o¢ William Davis and on London Road} having ar estate, sae interest » °F | hold myself responsible fia ae dee MS. WHLLEMSTAD, 1th June, 1963. St.’ Kitts. Sailing Friday 13th.
    is toting “ei i, tere, face} om any Tome Genter rach, Tract | On Fray, igin_jot = ow OMe Rounds fogeer ehh ie esuaee iy Eyer’ “Ge inating alec ne. elae comircting ang “abe of bts “UNS Setmtsi GUIANA | x wil caecpet_ cara, se De
    Ever pr Pr 5 2 3 “4616 > + Ai - | . , se ¥ oe : - ; n y nam nies y a wri . .
    ee ee ere by hi @ ut wit equivalent Courtesy Garage Dial 4616 15 auivne Bectnnae Pie aisien Ce Dwelling House, Buildings, &c., apprais- tuate at Prospect in the parish of Saint | signed by - ess a written order M.S. Mestor, 14th June, 1982. TBE’ wil scopes, cree, *Fi per:
    v 5.6. 58—I1r 1.6,52—6n. | 52 . %e ae ae Ltd ‘led as follows: James in this Island containing by ad-| EDWARD IFILL | “.S. BONAIRE, 30th June, 1962, Grenada, Aruba, Sailing Wednes-
    ‘Loaaen semen =f eT ES 18 é E lon ne See, The whole prdperty to Five Thousand] measurement three roods two perches | Esso Heights | \CS. STENTOR, 12th July, 1952 day, 11 June.
    y 7 _CAR—One Velox .Vauxhall 18 Car in| gg | W.1. Rum Refinery Lid. Dollars ($5,000.00), attached from Alicia] or thereabouts abutting and bounding on ee Swi. | SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND ‘
    WA TED rae good condition. Phone yo or; 86 Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Florence King for and towards satisfac-Jother lands of the defendant, on lands ’ 4. 6.58—2n | CURACAO B.W.L. SCHOONER OWNERS’
    149 5.6.52—1N. | Pactory Ltd tien, Oe, = PG hed > i - Mrs, G. Weeks, on lands of Mary —— |M.8. HESTIA Mst July, 1952 ASSOCIATION (INC.)
    rss arene: _ , .B.—-25¢ epos. 0 aid on da blize } fehards 2 . , ‘ , ~
    te he CARDodge, special De Luxe (X COTTLE CATFORD & CO., aaa ® vee ee Tick tos some oe Pubsle| The public dre hereby warned again’ | 3. BP. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. Cénsignee — Tele. No. 4047
    M HELP X-294) first class order, Owner driven Solicitors T. T. HEADLEY . se the same may abut | giving credit to my wife, VIVIAN) Agents
    22,500 or nearest. Barnes 4476, 3903 4.6.62-—6n. Saas ¥ and bound— MAYERS (nee MASSIAH) as I do not
    = i 4.6 58—-t.f.n ci tail baldness i icacn hasta iat Marshal. to bring before me an account of their| hold myself responsible for her or 4 ooee A o* <
    re Experienced Cook Apply:| ss bo ae “WILTSHIRE PLANTATION” and tnd Ray esd ve said claims with their witnesses, docu-|anyone else contracting amy debt or
    ere We Dowding, Pine Hill between JOHNSON SEA HORSE—5 h.p. out dwellinghouse “WHITE HAVEN" situste i : 24.5.52—-3n ments and vouchers, to be examined by |debts in my name unless by a written 2 s
    8 and 10 am 5,0.00—4n.| ucacd motor, scarcely used, $000:60. | ia St. Philip with about 202 acres of he -[me on any Tuesday, or Friday between |order signed by me. ation teams Ss
    Sout ina Ste 7 : ~* Dial 3062 4.6.52—3n. a up as follows: i02 acres the hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in ADOLPHUS MAYERS,
    ae Fea bn Salary ‘ae- ara’ . 7 acres tenantry, 22 acres in the afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of Golden Ridge,
    ceeweax toreeimy. Apply by letter to] MOTOR CYCLB—gtiel 300 c.c. mem ser, nies 6 fan taille 1 moter trucks 3 NO TICE ine fans Cos, ot See ee ae me ee
    4 at } re i Hunter Twin Port Sprin Frame. | ull’ 2 fan mills, 1 motor truck, 1 Court House, Bridgetown, before the 18th 4.6.52—2n
    29.5.52—t.1.n.| \tieage 17,000. D. Barker ne 3071. he Sons, 1 Seed, 3 Seniors oF day of June, 1982, in order that such | “po SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
    —_—$—————— 4.6.52—6n % . claims may be ranked according to the e public are hereby warned against Mon‘-eal Halifax Boston B B'des
    MISCELLANEOUS ae lie adn Sew in Tees noe | esteey Limited. nature apd priority thereof respectively; |#iving credit to any person or persons ae. RODNEY .._.. _.. 19May 22May 2 May 2 Sine 2 June
    TRACTORS—Massey-Harris and Fer- Soe skente, anges - ent. an Mr.|I have been avproached by sev-] otherwise such persons will be precluded whomsoever in my name as I do not aa CHALLENGER .. 3¢ May 2 June . ll June 12 June
    REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash f ‘cn with numerous attachments. | shove . ntley The |eral Ratepayers of St. Michael from the benefit of the said Decree, and hold myself responsible for anyone com- | '¥Y NELSON .. ae oe 9June 12June M June %3 June % June
    ae se 8 4 1 fo teuy, Gneuate Dial 4616 above property will be set up to public é . be deprived of all claim o r against | Tacting any debt or debts in my name! CANADIAN CRUISER .» 2 June 23 June _ a Juiy 3 July
    ada eri recommended by 1.6,88—@n competition for sale to the highest with the request that [ offer My-[etne said property in oF against | nies by a written order signed by me . CONSTRUCTOR June 3 Juy = wWiuly 13 Juy
    i —_—_—_—______—_—— Oe eres eh ah abe value at 2 self as a Candidate for the vacant] Claimants are also notified that they CHARLES G. VANDERPOOL, | 'AD¥ RODNEY .. .. .. it Suis 14 July 16 July July 26 July
    -10n.| “FRacTOR—One (l) Farm all A-|gt our Office. For h day of June 1952 | seat on the St. Michael’s Vestry] must attend the said Court on Wednes - St. Lawrence
    TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bon. Tractor with Panama “ues and Mower. | and OUT litinne of sale apply to the under- {regretfully caused by the death Sees ee ar nek, of June, 1952, at 10 +. an
    ‘ol ediffusion 25 . 1 , pply anager, ‘our juare actory . yr " ey o'clock a.m. when thei SS ee ee eer ee 2
    aa i — Sa eFenOrT venda- | SPPIY CL Philip 3 eee, signed. Catania te ei of our Respected friend, the late] pe ranked nen their said claims will “The public are hereby warned pene NORTHBOUND Arrives Balls Artives Arrives Acrives Arrives
    46.521 he SEALY, Mr. C. A. Brathwaite and have} Given under my hand this 8th day giving credit t6 my wife, BERYL B'dos B’dos St. John Boston Halifax Montreal
    5. 52—10n Tuck 6'TIP” ~SC END ~d HYDRAULIC a Hy 20. consented to place my services at April, 1952 : m ay of| WALKER (nee Cumberbatch) as & do| , \Dy DNEY Juni
    pe POCKET MONEY easily carneo| 11ST — One (1) Only, New—for im- ss their disposal F. G. TALMA eee ree hae gga for her or ‘RADIAN ++ 19 June 37 Sune AE ee ae
    y recommending 25 new “ibe < diate delivery. Dial 4616. Courtesy 1a ar Ag. Clerk of the . anyone else contracting any debt or .
    REDIFFUSION in one month, | Garage 1.6.52—6n. AUCTION Agee oe ted hegne): | Gee en te et iit te = dsuly wisely 8B hus
    4.6.52—10n | - sales sigres ra eoenteeaney J. O. TUDOR. of Appen!. [order signed by me. LAN, Cucina 6July | 8s 19 J 22 July
    POULTRY By order of the Insurance Coy., 4 will 31.5.52—3n. a ie Ne GARFIELD THEOPHLUIS WALKER, | CANADIAN ++ 14 July 2 duly = ms culy 1 Aus.
    SUPPLEMENT; YOUR INCOME. | i» sell on Friday 6th. June at 2 p.m. “| A ela CONSTRUCTOR %4 July 29 July 5 Aug. 8 Aug. 10 Aug
    recommending REDIFFUSION. Obtai TURKEYS : ve Messrs cc 6Enearney'’s Garage Ford ; : LADY RODNEY .. ¢ m bs q ¥ F
    full partieulars from the REDIFFUSION TURKEYS ; va Breeding Purposes. | y_g Touring Car damaged by.fire, Terms OFFICIAL SALE 4.6.52—2m ane 7: 19 ANE! 0 _—
    office 4.6.63-—1¢ f bred Bronze and White, For pat-|cagh, R. Archer Mc Kenzie “ as on ‘ .
    5 m.Pticulars Dial 462 Fi Ce 1.6.52—3n BARBADOS gees te 1 " hereby warned sentest |
    : ———— IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL |; “ ota E |For further particulars, apply to—
    EDUCATION Al MECHANICAL (Equitable 3 . YLENE JONES inee Harrison), as I » aDply .
    iw Pa a he aeeee es — UNDER THE IVORY H. M a le Jurisdtetion) do not hold myself responsible for , . :
    AGHICULTURAL EQUIPMENT — in-| p on ee pie a: Rarer) See oe retet her GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—Agents.
    — Sill the wo eeyeoninwadhiien Sally ling Side delivery Rakes, f jin- y instructions received by the Insur- « ebt or debts in my name unless by a ‘
    ALEXANDRA SCHOOL Udine Bide sesh Grane rakes, Mow. | ance Co. 1 will sell on Friday June 6th | Snaaa ot Aamlnictratets cum testomenee | Written, Teak “EASIELD 30 _
    Entrance Radekiiniian and Grass Loaders. Courtesy Ga- - Messrs. Cole & Co.'s Garage, Probyn Fes ae jerdon Springer, OLRICK SEAFIELD JONES, °
    «Slat mee ea tet sumaees: So) Wee cin mcsaoes 1.6.82-—80. | Shiie 3000 miles) Damaged in ‘ace! LINCOLN PRIESTLY BUSHELL st “George
    - 2 2 -_— — . - . .
    September 1952, as well ac for Scholm view ScCaone pert.| dent. Sale at 2 p.m. Terms cash neni Defendant 5.6,52-—2n °
    ships and Vestry Exhibitions will bef p; turing aera Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer NOTSCE is hereby given that by virtue | —————————
    held at this school on Wisneda i aie ee Sue ee Totes 1.6.88—4n at aun Order of the Assistant Court of The public are hereby warned against
    st beginning at 9.20 am. for ALL iding B MEYERS & Co ppeal dated the 8th day of April, 1952, giving credit to my wife, HELENA
    apeianies, my ; : sar diet hoe 8 oe ne oe one aa 6 ibe tienes Se (nee BUTCHER), as 1
    . 6 and guardians w 5 . ’ » er a . ice » Cle e |do ~ TT
    ete ets Saat ee PUBLIC NOTICES Ae eam hat "ds Govt a anne ee, conteeting an Gebt ot
    amination and who have not alread: MISCELLANEOUS House, Bridgetown, between the hours of |debts in my name unless by a written NEW YORK SERVICE
    gee i sanplie ition forms, are advisec | f \NARAT--The latest Rat extermina- in ana 12 gocn) and 2 o’clock in the afternoon | order signed by me. i
    ain hem from the Headmistres produced in America, contains NOTICE on ay, the 20th day of June, 1952: CHARLES CODRINGTON A STEAMER sails May 9th—arrives Barbados Ma:
    as spon as possible ta actically : : All that certain piec , - , TERAMER y es Barbados May 2st.
    AN tntfainoe forn§y’ riist. tae retained rh Pace yy pee tad live All male citizens of the United States situate at Sroanbet i toe dheiay of faint Serene, ae sails May 28th—arrives Barbados June 12th
    to the Headmistress not later than _ 5.6.52--3n between the ages of 18 and 26 residing James in this Island containi b: 4 : ee | ed Pe eee
    Seturdey, Fane Siet, ard must be. ie. | ence in Barbados are requested to call at tneabumbinaht ihres ieeae tee, bee ad- 5.6.53-—8n ‘
    Soopers RE 5 or BAPTISM COUNTER SCALES A few morr 6 Speen coon from July Lie or thereabouts abutting and Docaaine on eeteinpithaliincinmensiasinniatmeie | NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.
    CER: anda /TIMONIAL from | facot >, . ' ‘01 lective Service gistration her 4 - . . +4
    the Head of the school ahe inst attendec | 11 snk” tipped. 400-81, comm ite, | under the Universal Military Training af Sire. hs. Weukds Oo Sen St. Mae ae eR Ware ee. The “ALCOA PIONEER" sails May 10th—arrives Barbados May 24th.
    ane age. progress and conduct > W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd road =e aid ft th Elizabeth Richards and eae ance LILEAN “PARRIS. (nice Daniel) ir de| - iia amth—arrives Burbedos June th.
    a he ist of successful candidate ona . > male citizens of the United States = ic a
    will be pablished th’ ths a ocate n she reer Dial 4222 1.6.52—3n./ who attain the age of 18 years sub- ne ee aries eee Se poe Ee lates oe a aot or i
    the middle of July 3 ———=——-——-—, | sequent to July 31, 1952, are required a ae" . y ce
    seamen | nae waar aa RtA. Civ ene natee. | ocremimat ben the day iney atin tg an Af not, then sold the said property |eu%" grag Berman Dy ¢ Written a oe
    “a ~leighteenth anniversary of the day of j r sale on every stic- 1
    t) 2c. each or pkge. of 6 for 12c. ‘ ; 3 ceeding Friday betw ROBERT CECIL PARRIS, SOUTHBOUND
    THE LODGE SCHOOL. fenight’s Ltd. 1.6.52—3n. tee birth, or within five days there- until thé same is gata tes the same eure ‘St. Hill’s Road, . | SAILS FROM
    ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS tt Soc. further Sat tle : than £125 FS 6 HAE ees Carrington Village, Mont Arrives Barbados
    Por, howe wishful of entering this] FEED/MANURE — Limited quantity | american C eernh en. ae aa Dated this 8th day of April St. Mich S. ATINDRIA" sae yee ee June Sth
    schaal jn September term of 1952, a: |evailable; suitable for fruit trees. Con- | pados m Consulate, Bridgetown, , Bar j he ele 8 5.6.52 5.8. OTA" we oe My SS June 14th
    Entrance Examination will be he at| fect K. R. Hunte & Co,, Lid, Phone ; 4 +0, 05—%.2.n. Ag. Clerk of the Assistant ’ i me yes Sonyrae" ° : Time 18th June 28th
    she todee School on @aturday June 2ist,| 0037 6.08. |Sae SGhan BODISEES AGREOUD- ant Court “A STEAMER” .. ; June 27th July 12th
    beginning at 10 o'clock a.m =n SS | ORAL BANK ACT, 2b, | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE TO: uate. oc Se a
    Applicants must not be younger than] Here's news for seamstresses — WE] To th a: free Tie \ 10,$.88 tn
    8 years and 6 months or older have ins e creditars holding specialty liens NORTHBOUND
    3 months or older than 1 e in stock Utility Pocket Knives ainst GROV. :
    years on date of Examination with razor blade included, used for TAKE forma zaarraaeone, Ss Onnites Du Pa eae 2 a ie
    Parents cre ake ad is . ve, the er: h-V } | Shopkeeper of Sugar im, holder of ee
    **Parens ev ked to. ahlfy the Waa} Picking, 10 aplmcea, ¢fermint: Pri of the above, Plante" yauer” ne tch- Venezuela | iavor ictus wo. "iin: of ts erantea die
    June that they intend to enter the: 1.6.52—3n. | Srovisions Eee ent the Tra je Talk to Harcla Prdvitte, fe. Oo, 0 Seer ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
    boys for the above f A hE S| IG j # J , ningle, snep Secs F "
    Bere tne. sve emer - The: | SEHAKI PANTS Best quality Khaki suid Plantation, in respect of the Agri- r) \ 8 to residence at Station Hill, St. Michael, Apply:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
    eae ee ead ee aindidate | Pants, all sizes, Price | $8.75 _ each. euporel Peat Tere toha peekowse unde : CARACAS, Venezuela, | at sid premises, sation Hid, Mt, | vee
    No boy will be alowed. > att h Acliance Shirt Depot Patmetio, street. the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the Dr. A. M. Struyken, Governor | Michael e SSO OTE
    formation’ has been submitted to th. TR wee * "| above Act (as the case may be) in of the Netherlands West Indies. Dated this 3rd day of June, 1952 4
    Headmaster by the ‘above mention | ROLLEICORD CAMERAS. Two {3} ere wed this ath aa’_of June, 1082 has arrived in Caracas and has Talice Magintrate, Dit) A." 3
    ate, , vor! . , ry ? agistrate, f
    é maton “mertione hy aria tamous Ralllcon 0 ?ods}| "FOUN SQUARE. ROTATES 115. innouneed that official talks will| "'sunea Puts BLACKMAN. | |
    ARMER. i a r ' "Owners ... with Ingredients of Vicks VapoRub | Pegin on June 15 with Venezue- for Applicant. |
    Headmaster. les are now restricted, this is an. ex per EF. 8. ROBINSON le j N.B.—Thi Hfeati i be .
    5 6 52-$n | cellent opportunity to “et oné of these b. 8. BORNEAN. —= | !an officials for a trade agreement. } cide B. application Wil i Een lo
    ‘meras. A. G. St, Hill Ltd. Dial 3199 anaging irector U. sidered at a Licensing Court to be held | ¥
    c - , 23.5 ‘In. 4.6,52--3n —B.U.P. at Police Court, District “A’’ on Mongay, ~
    COMBERMERE SCHOOL. Be tee aN oe eS the 16th day of June, 1952, at 11 o'clock, | %
    JTHANCE EXAMINATION TO e pHE - am ‘y
    Sgt Sead “Sabai wae abe Retz raceant|"™™ "eG, Rakin ACr, it GOVERNMENT NOTICE BAL Main, |)
    nt —- Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.” | \



    1. Admissiong to the Schoo) for the To the creditars holding specialty liens





    geddemic, sear 1983.59 will take placr TVS Se ea Ae cae 4 S| nbainet FOUR SQUARE Feders, 5.6.52—In,

    2 the Buirance’ Examination wii} ;*et) See hanes eal or Co., Lid.| TAKE NOTICE that we the Owners Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-

    Be din the Bhool Hall.on Priday,| Coe! Baprenennye, Tel, 3118. of the above Fiantation are about to|ment) Order, No, 19 which will be published i

    July 1th, at 9.00 a.m 17.4.62—t.£.0./optain a loan of £14,000 under the . Th E in the Official Gazette DANCE NOTICE
    provisions of the above Act against the | Of hursday, 5th June, 1952. I

    any
    TEA SETS—Meakin’s finest ware 24-
    wiece decorated Tea Set. Only $10.40
    set G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd
    road Street. —

    Candidates will be accepted fo
    n ho will be not less thar
    yea +6 months, nor more th

    12 yen re the Ist Septem

    WwW id Plantation, in respect of the Agri- ‘ ‘ : ‘
    said Plantation J {ses 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Meat—

    No money has been borrowed under Fresh & Frozen—Mutton” is as follows: —
    the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or Et ute Si



    THE SECRETARY AND

























































    ber next ”
    4. Paren tag must notif 1.6.68.—@n.| above Act (as the case may be) in nanan etna eaneay ——_——
    Ns I ‘ ARTICLE MEMBERS

    the Meadme-ter writing not later . respect of such year. RETAIL PRICE
    Fee ite Sas it hee wir | , Asc eee he, NOE en a isree| tn nwoabe t of June, 1952 (net more tha of CLUB 5 From Southampton Arrives Barbados
    ther sons/wards to At thes wis’ | switzerland. Made by Lusina. A large} “FOUR SQUARE FACTORY LTD. n) . “COLOMBIE” .... 8th Mi 1952 2ist M 1952

    : wrle : ‘ " ; . ay, aero sees ay,
    tion, Such application, (no specia iety of sizes and styles, 17 or more Owner oa ae ane tines remind you of their dance *“DE GRA 29
    Sor ce ceuiin. ae howe, tone 04 RUSS ote wot Ltd., Lower per E. 8. ROBINSON, Meat—Fresh & Frozen: to be held at the SSE”... 4th June, 1992... .. 16th June, 1982
    birth, supperted by birth/baptism cer ag Bt. 1.6.52—3n. Managing Director Mutton: — ®
    tificate. -it should aso state the schoo 4.6.52—3n G.1.U. ROOMS Not calling at Guadeloupe
    he i now’ atrending, and. roust I FOR RENT = i 2, aciunaie® pace (a) Legs and Loin .. as ‘ 60c. per Ib ee
    accompanied y a brief ‘estimo: THE 8U J au. - .
    eco ee Headmaster of that school, | —
    5. Candidates-will provide tha own ES To e ore rs holding spec oe ah “ gia Southampton
    pencil is), pef ona ruler, Light refresh | against . FOUR SQUARE Plantation, A aE eitaaiiemeaie 5.6.52—1n ee Witte Bustaneh Sorinse
    ments will be an sale at the School} NAVY GAR rw St, Philip. j — ~ ‘DE GRASSE” .
    Canteen rodern ene at Seite eae TAKE NOTICE, that we, the owners ee §.6.52—in, “COLOMBIE"” ; BERT, 1963 nw: x Oe DO ED

    G, Wit ve and. allcother schol- frosttion, July to DBS. helusve, Haasan.) et, the above Plantation are about. to sh yur Ast June, 1952 13th June, 1952
    assbip awarding authorities please sub-Jable rent, Phone 2389. L652 an,}obtain a loan of £14,000 under the DE GRASSE” .... 29th June, 1952 9th July 1962
    ynit their lists of condidates in accordance Siieeitcabael - ee, ‘| provisions of the above Act against the EST REMEMBER THE GRAND
    with the foregoing conditions “VIVILLA"—St Lawrence Gap. 3} *#id Plantation, in respect of the Agri- - *Sailing direct to Southampto’

    arpa, [osteo te ScApely nfa bares” A: [SSS Tinhey moan eared ung VALOR COOKE CARNIVAL DANCE
    Secretary, Governing Body, Scott, Mi r . o money s S O ES
    Combermere School 2 soared laces tata ase the Agricultural §ids Act, 1905, or the R T V






    above Act (as e@ case may be) in
    respect of such year,
    Dated this 4th day of June, 1952
    FOUR SQUARE ESTATES LTD.,
    Owners.
    per BE. S ROBINSON,
    Managing Director
    4.6.52—3n

    TO-NIGHT

    THURSDAY, 5TH JUNE 1952
    (Bank-holiday)

    §.6,.82-—3n






    Short Burners
    2 Burner Model @ $56.14
    3 Burner Model @ $71.87

    Also

    WHITE PORVELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
    With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
    complete with waste and overflow



    LOST & FOUND

    —
    _CAT—One (1) black and white Cat
    Ss B j \iale; fluffy. Strayed from “Plymouth,”

    CARPENTERS—
    Have You a Full Range of TOOLS ?

    IF NOT, WHY NOT?
    They are Obtainable at...




    — given by —
    Messrs. EVERTON ST. JOHN
    (Bus Conductor) and
    CHARLES LYNTON

    aot
    The CHILDREN’S GOODWILL
    LEAGUE (Shed) Constitution Rd.











    Offers in writing will be receivéd by

    ‘car Belair on the Crane goast. Con-
    Courtesy Garage, White Park Road for

    ict Colin Bayley, Plymouth, or C/o








    leeding Gums, Sore Mouth and ‘cule Ie. Bayley, Jeweller, Bridgetown, | One (1) Ford Prefect Car recently
    Teeth mean that you may ward offered 5.6. 52— damaged in accident, up to 4.00 p.m Music by Percy Green's Orchegtra NTRAL MPO.
    ve Pyorrhea, ¥ neh Mouth of or on Friday, éth June, 1962, Car can Established T. HERBERT Ltd. Incorporated ADMISSION a: — 2/- THE ce we ea. Me
    some sease w be inspected at their premises | 5.6,52—1n. orner Broad and Tudor Streets
    1.6.52—4n 1860 10 & 11 Roebuck Street 1926 .

    or later cause your teeth to

    out and may also cause Rheu~

    and Heart Trouble, Amosan

    8 gum bleeding the first aay,

    ee uth and quickly tight

    teeth. Iron clad guarantee.

    must make your mouth well

    gave your teeth or money back

    return of empty package. Get

    osen from your chemist today
    ie ~varantee protects yon

    ux,

    i
    LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

    The appliéation of Stokes & Bynoe,
    Merchants of Broad Street, holders of
    L.avor License No, 162 of 1962, granted

    to them in respect of top floor of 4-storey

    wall building at Plantations Ltd., Lower

    Broad St. City, for permission to use

    aid Liquor License at @ Q-storey wall

    building at Lower Bay Street. City ]
    Dated this 3rd day_of June, 1952

    To H. A. TALMA, Esq.
    Pdlice Magistrate, Dist et fee

    Signed STOKES & BYNOE LTD... " ‘i :
    per ponicani For SALE or RENT in all Districts

    N.DB.-~-This application will be con-
    eidered at a Licensing Court to be held
    nt Police Court, District “A” on Satur- >

    das, the 14th day of June, 195

    iP oats cae, | SOHN M. BLADON & CO.

    CARNIVAL



    LLLP LSE OIIE

    TO-DAY

    7

    SOO;

    +,

    At QUEEN'S PARK

    The Loyal Brothers
    of the Star

    Proudly Presents
    1952 BARBADOS
    CARNIVAL.
    TO-DAY and
    SATURDAY, 7th JUNE
    Doors Open at 12 o’clock

    A, COSTUME BANDS
    =. STEEL BANDS
    o

    10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

    RUBBER FERRULES FOR
    WALKING STICKS
    Also Sample lots of
    WALKING STICKS

    CFT *





    SOLID BRASS LOCKS
    All now opened by:

    JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
    & HARDWARE

    Police Magistrate, Dist. “A
    6

    o.00 48 AFS., F.V.A.

    BOBOOOORIENOODS
    — *
    SOOPER SIS

    4004

    WHEN THE Phone 4640 tr Plantations Building

    BOOS
    GOCOOE

    BEDFORD ) 10/12 CWT VAN

    awaeeaae || FINGER PRE







































    ai “Weight. Lifting . under. the TOUCHES rouf : eereee i
    Third Annu | ean of the Barbados Weirht Py 9 tf J
    B il x ne Association a (Product of Vaushall Engineering Leadership)
    . 1 ty : : eae are whl present a
    Benefit Show & Dance ee ea ae JOSEPH ROGERS Llores a beand new van—designed as a vas: and not ea w commerciatined
    ty) Ald of The CH. CH. and Biss Herraan 4 premy, | Pele, private car—which carries bigger loads, makes more calls and yet
    ST. JOHN'S BABY WELFARE pig rete Seay oeee: ee i costs less to ream.

    a es , = ras titis dividual ane Bands ivuee "nent. CUTLERY. reached. cubic feet in the
    moe ath seat 948 p.m. JIL stots wil Be two atthe tree UENTINE CARRIES ie wad; To cubic fost more ese the diver. Pull
    eS George at ‘acy onad a) Romane: QUICK e MORE width rear doors and swift-sliding front doors make lading and

    BEE bia Bek BI Never tinopen, to Me A MODERN ANTISEPTIC BREAKFAST KNIVES penne
    a ; He Star R as School an Adults 1/6 Children 1/- TURES or JARS | DINNER KNIVES { MAKES For the driver, more calls with less work. Easy exit cither side;
    Rah Brn epprepriate. ayes BREAKFAST FORKS } cane con be set oper’ for house-to-house delivery. ‘Taxi-tike
    WW VA [NG 3 Calypto Special Pertormances by SSSSSSS99 FOE SP OOPPPPOISG DINNER FORKS MORE CALLS parking and 33 feet turning circle simplify delivery in congested
    the Boodoo: ers am yy.
    ' f classical dances % ; | SOUP SPOONS areas.
    | | Swen ane WS ceopeemeosooossesonsen 8 Y.ML P.O. 3] DESSERT SPOONS tee Penne
    i} a a NOW YOU CAN HAVE : e % | ca BPOONE aerre ae asin ee ‘more | from less. , aoe {
    | | : | S s r peednoes arin = Oe ahs
    | \ Hot Water Bath ‘ rirough ine courte, ot 8.8. $| PASTRY FORKS TO RUN and ats wear. Tests show cylinder bore life increased by 30%
    1} : ior Col, : | . oo Lt rAL S| u v i
    IP ge en iH] Mormior Boon or Nga LB BERR thio dove Sat be BY BUTTER KNIVES We shall be pleased to supply particulars.
    . e | a showing o he film
    i | HAVE A LOOK AT THE i > ‘BUROPRAN HOLIDAY’ ROBERT THOM LIMITED.
    j Hii} AM White Porcelain Enameled 1% a x | GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES , r
    i mn | | _ GEYSERS 1 on MONDAY 9th June 1952+at B]] : re COUR ESY GARAGE
    | a man | At Your Gas Showrooms x gi00 9-80 at the Club House for | jo/|iheitijimads.*: *
    Hy mae Very Reasonably Priced i% 5.6.52—€n RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 4918 DIAL 4616
    x aS ne ean Sa —timmmtinminntiomnn\ ©
    : eee — = ee =' *SS$SS6S6599569999S9S95 S000. an omy Se a












    THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1952

    HENRY

    STEP TO THE WRITE THE WORD “SUGAR”






















    BUT VOUR
    HMEWELLERS
    WAS INSURED,

    CAPTAIN PaAGET!
    ISN'T THIS ,
    TERRIBLE?





    CALM YOURSELF,
    MPS .DE LAZLON..




    maT Whi BE AL
    FOR NOW, ANSS LOVAT..
    WILL VOU PLEASE ASK
    MAS. DE LAZLON TO
























    T CaRRED

    200,000 90... AAS
    WORTH OF INSURANCE
    BUT WHAT'S HIONEN PF
    WANT MY JEWELLERY!

    weer



    BY CHIC YOUNG




    DARLING, YOU PR
    Pe. TO SPRINKLE MY GARDEN |
    NZD FOR ME TODAY ~~



    SOMETHING
    ie ate

    THIS PLACE IS SO
    FRIGHTENING... KEEP
    HEARING NOISES...
    MAYBE JUST ICICLES fie
    ORIPPING...

    Matha

    WE MUST BE
    CAREFUL... THE
    FROST-MEN ARE

    PROBABLY SEARCHING
    FOR ME./ THEY
    HAVE TERRIBLE
    WEAPONS...

    DRAW ZE
    BLINDS...

    NOW,,.T WILL TAKE
    ZE BRIEFCASE ,
    M’SIEU HAZARD!

    ONE MOMENT...WHILE
    I OPEN ZE DOOR...
    Lag THERE! S

    BRINGING UP FATHER

    ‘ FOR GOODNESS’ cake! ”) {— aoe
    WHAT IS ALL THIS 2 S Y
    << ‘ J f @ ee,
    ~ \ Prey = ee Wr
    f f Zod rear f

    eo ye

    BY ALEX RAYMOND





    \WY_a—








    |
    |
    |
    f



    | SPP 1992, King Pearres Syadicae, toc. Weill rghen seerved

    RIP KIRBY

    CORDING UR MAN DESMOND HONEY, IMGLAD }

    THEY CARRIED LUGGAGE THAT POOR OLD HEAD IS IN NEED OF A

    MEANS THEY PROBABLY HEADED // Rip! you MINISTERING GEL... ITJUST

    OUT OF TOWN... BUT THEY. -- r. LOOK 50 LOST AN
    WON'T GET FAR’ WE'VE PALE! ARGUMENT

    GOT ROADBLOCKS ON ME KNOW THE WHAT t WITHA
    BEVERY HIGHWAY / MINUTE ANYTHING HAPPENED ? ’ | "SSY GUN BUTT!






    THE PHANTOM

    eT eR TACs F ANORDER FROM) WHAT DO YOU THINK \ THEY ALWAYS HEY «WHERE'D YOU

    Lal's ome’ y 4 THE SC!* LET < OF THAT? FIRST TIME ) COME IN THE GET IT? WHO GAVE
    Emel ME SEE THAT! jp ANYBODY EVER (“ SAFE. ASK THE ITT YOU?

    B yrs pri GOTA DIRECT ff OLD MAN WHERE

    i. HRY ia 3 ORDER! WG HE GOT IT!

    in La SAY

    aR CS nee S
    Ae a)’. AMA





    SO THE S.C,S BEEN
    | WATCHING US ALL
    THE TIME? \

    THEN THERE
    REALLY IS A
    SUPREME
    COMMANDER!)








    BARBADOS ADVOCATE








    IT PAYS

    SPECIAL offers to













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    UCC CML Coe 1 ere











    [ OPPS PEES







    PAGE SEVEN. |
    aan
    YOO 595599955 998F ,
    4

    % FOR ALL YOUR FRIENDS
    % YOUk DISTINGUISHED §
    % GUESTS AND YOURSELF

    ; Q
    % There is Nothing Better on %
    % the Market than

    %
    S&S§
    Rum
    Blended and Bottled by

    STUART & SAMPSON
    (1938) LID.

    Headquarters for Best Rum.




    SESOOOSS

    ALE PSRSSIGBEES



    s

    LL PSSOOS POPPED PPOFFOOSSOD



    % Holiday Entertainment



    % MIXED VEGETABLES in %
    tins %

    % SLICED HAM

    3 LAME TONGUES in tins ‘
    CORNED MUTTON in tins
    % ROAST BEEF in tins

    s VEAL LOAF in tins

    % LUNCHEON BEEF in tins
    And Our Popular
    FIVE STAR RUM

    $
    %
    %
    x °
    s
    s
    s INCE &CoO. 3
    x LTD. ‘

    |s$ 8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST. ;

    9366696666569 6660060" so. -



    all Cash and Credit Customers for Tuesday to Saturday only





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

    Usually Now



    SOUPS : CANNED FRUITS

    Campbell’s Vegetable $ 4.33 — § .30
    FRUIT COCKTAIL
    Rs Consomme i5 — 12 x a
    Geeam: of FRUIT SALAD oo...
    a GRAPES (Small) .....
    Mushroom .. 45. — 12 = (Large)
    KLIM 5” ; ; CS? Geese 5.12 PEACHES (Brook's)
    id acids ats ial aaa teeeetiat
    GRAPE FRUIT — Tins ............ 55 — 48 PEARS (Brook’s) ..........
    PINEAPPLE TIBBITS
    PREMIER SOUP POWDER 230° 20 SLICES
    APRICOT JUICE . 10 = 4
    CORONATION WINE. ........ 144 — 1,20 x
    SPEY ROYAL WHISKY 150 — 4.00 STRAWEERAINS .

    BEER — “Carib” ..

    24 — 20

    (Large)
    (Small).......

    “YOU TO DEAL HERE

    PRUNES (Clive Brand) .








    D. V. SCOTT

    THE COLONNADE



    GROCERIES

    The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further

    (GEORGE BERNARD SHAW, who did not like

    photographers any more than he liked report-
    ers, was moved by these pictures to send one of his

    & Co. Ltd. Broad Street



    6,96666090OO% »
    PLCC LCE LLP A PALI APA PREP PPP PLP APPL LPPSSS

    famous postcards : ‘Give Morath my address and
    send me his. We must give into direct communica-
    tion. I will give him a sitting. He is first rate. |
    have never seen better photographs. G.B.S.”
    ADOLF MORATH'’S reputation indeed stands high
    among photographers. His portrait of Waterford
    farmer (No. 106) was awarded an international
    diploma in 1950. And here, in more than 170 super-
    lative photographs, he has captured the elusive
    spirit of Ireland.

    THE BOOK is just what its title calls it—a composite
    portrait of a country and its people. He shows us
    the great and lowly, the men and women — and
    children — of Ireland, the land they live in, the work
    they do and the games they play, their cities and
    their villages, the vibrant life of Dublin, the moors
    of Connemara, and the wild Atlantic breakers on
    the Kerry Cliffs.

    HERE ARE A FEW COMMENTS from the Irish press
    after a preview of these photographs :
    “Mr.” Morath has captured Ireland as it is”.
    —Standard.
    “An unique presentation of technically perfect
    photographs—a death-blow to the stage—Irish tra-
    dition.”——Marie O'Reilly in the Irish Independent.
    “I can honestly say that it is quite the best thing of
    its kind that I have seen.’’—The Irish Times.

    @N SALE AT —

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    PAGE

    Protest, So
    TV Boxing
    Bout Is Off

    RIGHT





    THERE will be 0
    ing next Tuesday of the fight at
    Harringay between London's top
    feather ights, SAMMY Mc-
    CARTHY (Stepne and FRED

    DIE KING (Wandsworth). A
    protest from a Willenhall (Staffs)
    promoter 18 responsibi

    The promoter, Mr. ALEX
    GRIFFITHS, is staging an open
    air show .the same night. He pro-

    tested to the British Boxing
    Board of control.
    When I asked Mr. Griffiths by

    telephone if he would consider
    withdrawing his protest because
    the fight was mainly of London
    Interest, he said: “My show is
    oniy four miles from the Sutton
    Q@oldfield TV transmitter. It
    would definitely affect my gate.”

    The Board’s secretary, Mr.
    TEDDY WALTHAM, said to-day:
    “There was nothing we could do
    but to advise Jack Solomons, the
    Harringay promoter, to inform the
    BBC that the transmission would
    have to be cancelled.”

    LONDON INTEREST

    1 do not blame the 30xing
    Board of Control, They must look
    after the interests of their mem-
    bers. But I cannot believe that the
    McCarthy-King fight though it is

    causing so much interest in
    London, is of such vital impor-
    tance ‘o Willenhall boxing fans
    as to affect Mr. Griffiths promo
    tion.

    After all, it is
    bout on the Harringay bill.

    only the third
    Had

    it been proposed to televise th
    top bout DON COCKELL
    versus RENATO TONTINI

    (Italy)—then I think Mr. Grif-
    fiths might have been justified in
    protesting.

    WHAT’S YOUR IDEA?

    SMILING, contented, immacu-
    late in evening dress (sometimes,
    maybe, even sporting a tartan
    tuxedo) and moking a 10in.
    cigar. Is that your conception of
    What the modern boxing ‘pro-
    moter looks like?

    Here is a revealing item in the
    British, Boxing Board of Control's
    balance sheet for 1951 which
    would soon make you change
    your mind:
    TOURNAMENT TA:

    Receivable from

    731 promotions

    Less refunds on

    179 promotions . £803 2 0

    This means that 179 shows lost
    money—an alarmingly high pro-
    portion out of 731.

    What, I wonder, will be the
    figure next season when the en-
    tertainment tax is increased?

    ROWING INVITATION

    MAXIMUM of eight provincial
    and coastal rowing clubs are in-
    vited by the Amateur Rowing
    Association to compete in Olym.
    pic rowing trials for coxed tours,
    an event in which they specialise,
    but which is not included in the
    Henley Royal Regatta,

    Entries are to be in by May 31;
    racing will take place at Henley
    on Saturday, June 14. The win-
    fhing crew of this trial will then
    be matched against other nomin-
    ated crews made up when the
    composition of the Olympic eight,
    coxswainless fours and pairs has
    been settled, at Henley on Friday,
    June 27,

    The nominated crews are ex-
    pected to be provided by Oxford,
    Cambridge, London and Thames.

    RAF TO HIGHBURY

    ARSENAL have signed as pro-
    fessional 20-year-old Walton and

    £3,725 8 9

    Hersham goalkeeper, KEITH
    AMOS.
    Amos, now out of the R.A.F.

    after two years’ National Service
    as a wireless mechanic, has been
    playing top class amaf/eur foot-
    ball for only two seasons,





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    IN AN EFFORT TO PROVE ITSELF the fastest large vesse! afloat, the $70,000,000 superliner United States
    engages in speed trials in the Chesapeake Bay area. Among the 1,699 technicians, crew members and
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    winning Atlantic speed laurels for

    Sportsman’s Diary asks .. .

    Does Women’s Cricket

    Hamper

    DOES cricket develop large muscles?
    to-day to Miss MARJORIE POLLARD,
    former captain of England’s women’s cricket team.

    ! did so because the women’s cricket match between
    Oxford and Cambridge, Universities is in danger of being
    cancelled. Oxford may not be able to raise a team from

    question I put

    their 1,000 women students.

    The trouble, it seems, is that women undergraduates
    fear that cricket will ruin their charms, by way of broken
    fingernails and over-developed muscles.

    Miss Pollard’s answer was an emphatic “NO”, modestly
    (she is one of England’s best bats) adding: “We are never
    in long enough to develop large muscles and we have no

    really fast bowlers.”

    Mis NETTA
    Secretary of the Women’s Cricket
    \ssociation, was even mor> foth-
    right in her
    question.

    “It’s ridiculous. It
    Oxford lacks leadership and
    organisation. Women’s cricket is
    flourishing. In fact, we can harly
    cope with all the applications for
    fixutres, _There thas been a
    remarkable increase in the num-
    bers of 15, 16 and 17-year-olds
    taking up the game.”

    The risk of broken nails and
    bulging muscles apparently holds
    no fear for these youngsters,

    MEDAY FOR SURREY

    KENNINGTON Oval used to be
    the scene of the FA Cup Finals. I
    was reminded of this when Mr.
    BRIAN CASTOR, the Surrey
    County Secretary, showed me a
    winner’s medal now belonging to
    the cricket club,

    It is small, neat’ and of gold,
    in the form of a tiny football with
    a laurel wreath around it, It was
    won by goalkeeper W. D. O.
    GREIG of the Wanderers, who won
    the Cup in 1875—6 by beating Old
    Etonians 3—0 in the final, replay-
    ed after a goalless draw. ‘The
    medal has been presented to the
    elub,

    SOCCER PAY MOVE
    AMONG resolutions that will
    arouse plenty of argument at the
    annual meeting of Football League
    clubs, in London on June 7, is one
    that should be readily accepted.

    It is put by West Ham. Its
    intention is to give the clubs
    freedom te pay any plaver, who
    is more than 20, the maximum
    wage,

    At present a pilaver cannot
    reach the maximum except
    through special management com-
    mittee authority until his fourth



    reply to the same

    seems that

    He tells me: “I am pleased to season as a professional in League

    be with Arsenal.
    be able to get coaching

    I should now
    which I these who start at 17, but is hard

    football. That is all very well for

    was not able to get while in the on the player who may not enter

    RAF.” —L.E.S.



    WEATHER REPORT

    YESTERDAY

    Rainfall from Codrington:
    .88 in.

    Total Rainfall for month to
    date: .89 in..

    Highest Temperature: 88.5
    °F

    Lowest Temperature; 73.0

    °

    Wind Velocity 12 miles per
    hour

    Barometer (9 a.m.)
    (3 p.m.) 29.958.

    TO-DAY

    Sunrise: 5.42 a.m.

    Sun Set: 6.19 p.m.

    Moon: First Quarter,
    31

    Lighting ; 7.00 p.m.

    High Tide: 1.09 a.m., 1.57

    29.999
    May

    p.m.
    Low Tide: 8.03 am., 1.55
    p.m,





















    x

    WELL, THAT WONDERFUL.
    WEDDING PRESENT FROM
    YOUR RICH AUNT FINALLY
    CAMEAN OLD RADIO! IN
    A SHOE BOX! SHE MUST'VE
    BOUGHT IT SECONDHAND
    OR DUG IT OUT OF

    THE ATTICe™ “3

    UNDE:
    r

    They'll Do It Every

    GOSH!
    AGONEY*»

    professional ranks until he is 20
    or more, West Ham have had at
    least two players affected by the
    old ruling, right-back GEORGE
    WRIGHT, and inside-left JERRY
    GAZZARD. Other clubs have had
    many similar cases,
    HEARTENING
    HEARTENING for British lawn
    tennis was JOHN HORN’S fighting
    display at the Harrogate tourna-
    ment. Against the South African
    star ERIC STURGESS, Horn gave
    his game everything from the first
    ball, He was unlucky not to win.
    Horn has been such a, dis-
    appointment for so long that it
    s pleasing to see this change, If
    he can maintain this terrier-liku’
    ame he will yet fulfil the promise
    showed as a junior,

    16 GRANDMOTHERS

    SOUTH AFRICAN women’s
    bowls team, which arrived at
    Southampton to-day for a six

    weeks’ tour of Southern England,
    had 16 grandmothers and
    ene great-crandmother.

    ‘Time

    Reglutered U, 5. Potent OMce

    AND MIGHTY AT THE
    DOMESTIC CHAMPAGNE P”

    SHE SAYS.







    CAN'T
    STAND





    AGONEY’S
    JUST SORE








    ( AND SHE ACTED SO HIGH Y= ts
    A Ge Zi SS EXPECTED =
    WEDDING "IS THIS cl ATLEAST A <=

    FAT CHECK SO |
    THEY COULD MOVE4
    -\OUTA HERE



    €! Usuany

    = BATTLE S

    the first time in this century. (International Soundphoto)

    _ Phillips (119)
    Breaks Cork
    Cup Record

    (From Our Own Correspondent)

    ST. LUCIA, June 4

    Heavy rains on Monday night
    and Tuesday morning ‘delayed
    play until 2.15 p.m. St. Lucia re.
    suming their first innings lifted
    their overnight score of 88 for 4
    to 309 for all, adding 221 runs in
    185 minutes,

    Hero fof to-day’s play was
    Francis Phillips who after giving
    the only chance at 69 when an
    easy catch was dropped by Hos-
    ten, leapt from 69 to 100 in only
    five strokes—a display which
    would have delighted any crick-

    Charm ?

    That was the

    eter including Con tantine,
    RHEINESERG, ——————————
    es Phillips made 119 and broke
    Indians Draw the Cork Cup record of 101 in
    1937 by Frank jarnard, St.

    Lucia’s only Double Blue of Ox-

    Mateh With q ford. There was a_ hilarious
    crowd on the mercantile half

    e holiday in excellent afternoon
    Wickets Down sunshine as Grenada opened

    their first innings. Lacrete and
    Hughes both going out for naught,
    LONDON, June 4. The score 1 for 2.

    Warwickshire English county





    cricket champions were defeated Details: St. Lucia Augier 0,
    on Tuesday by Derbyshire leavy- Barrow 43, Crick 9, Haynes 33,
    ing them with a 50-50 average Deterville 3, Griffith 6, Drysdale
    for eight matches this season. 37, Phillips 119, St. Helene 26,
    Derbyshire won by an innings Joseph 25, Dr. Clarke (Capt.) 3,
    and 42 runs, Extras 5, total 309,

    The match at Leeds ended ex- Fall of wkts. 1—1, 2—13, 3—76,
    citedly with Lancashire just 4—86, 5—94, 6—99, 7—188,
    managing to pull out a draw ®8—260, 9—299, 10—309.
    after Yorkshire declared twice.

    The Indian touring team with

    a last minute eighth wicket stand
    held off Glamorgan to force a
    draw at Cardiff.

    Surrey strengthened their chal-
    lenge for the season’s honours by
    winning over Nottinghamshire.
    Alec Bedser, England and Surrey
    pace bowler, starred in taking
    six second innings wickets for 23.
    The last four of them being cap-

    Bahamas In
    Olympics

    a ia HELSINKI.
    The Finnish Olympic Cdmmit-
    tee has announced in Helsinki that

    tured without conceding a run. Poth een have become the
    The results of Tuesday's first , ae Re accept an invita~
    class cricket are:— Derbyshire Ons Pe: take part n the 1952
    240, Warwickshire 81 and 117; ymple Games this ae B.UP
    Derbyshire won by an_ innings — ae
    and 42 runs, | <8$99999959565556
    The Army 281 for seven de-| &
    clared, Cambridge University 171:} *
    match drawn, i%
    Surrey 339 for eight declared) %&

    and 145 for six declared, Notting~
    hamshire 222 and 52; Surrey won
    by 210 runs,

    Yorkshire 347 for two declared;
    and

    |
    |
    |
    |

    146 for eight; match drawn. \%
    Glamorgan 164 and 170, Indian} <
    Tourists 217 and 85 for eight;) %
    match drawn. 1%
    Middlesex 282 and 75, Sussex |
    168 for six declared and 119;
    Middlesex won by 70 runs, 1g
    Essex 396 for seven declared, | §
    Worcestershire 321; match drawn., ¥
    Northamptonshire 228 and
    for one, Leicestershire 268; match | ¥
    drawn.

    Gloucestershire and 143
    for three declared, Somerset 169)
    and 84 for four; match drawn. |

    Free Foresters 288 for eight;
    declared and 195 for eight de-
    elared, Oxford University 230 for
    nine declared and 144 for three;
    match drawn,—(C.P.)

    ‘
    .
    .

    5

    205

    -





    WHAT’S ON TODAY

    Queen’s’ Birthday Parade,
    Garrison Savannah 8, a.m
    Intercolonial Cycle and
    Athletic Sports Meeting
    at Kensington, 1.00 p.m
    Yachting, Carlisle Bay 2.00

    p.m.
    Carnival and Fair, Queen’s
    Park 3.00 p.m.



    __By Jimmy Hatlo |









    o

    BABY GRAND
    PIANO AND A
















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    Let Hutton:
    Captain
    England —

    ON Thursday, June 5—eight
    days after the Derby is run—
    the first Test Match against the
    Indians will open, The possible
    runners for the Leeds event
    seem nearly as numerous as for
    the Epsom one (writes Bruce |
    Harris). |

    In a fortnight’s time the selec- |
    tors, chairmaned by Norman|
    Yardley, will have to reveal their
    august minds. You and I ought to!
    be thankful to be included out of |
    that select committee.

    Unofficial team selection is a}
    fascinating game, but I am not go- |
    ing to play at it, yet. There is no}
    harm, however, in marshalling |
    the facts which the selectors will |
    have to consider.

    On only one thing can. we
    definite now—the captaincy. I be- |
    lieve that the selectors Will be}
    wrong in temporising by asking |
    Brown to lead the side in the first |
    Test, with the idea of finding |
    someone else later, |

    We know all the facts already. |
    I would most certainly like to see |
    the appointment of Len Hutton. ;
    Then he could groom himself for
    the job of tackling the Australians |
    next year.

    |
    be |

    '
    |
    Rich Experience |

    Certainly no amateur of Eng-
    land class has the same rich ex-|
    perience of international cricket. |

    Let the selectors and the M.C.C.
    then admit that modern conditions
    need changed ideas and let us
    have the best man, whether paid
    or unpaid,

    Now for the actual team selec-
    tion. There is room for six men
    chosen primarily for their batting.
    Let us look at some of the poss-
    ibles and their records to date: |

    L. Hutton, 12, 13, 52, 65, 94, 50,
    119.

    F. Lowson—27, 17, 37, 23, 19, 5,
    83.

    D. Compton—85, 1, 2, 130, 76.

    T. Graveney—16, 3.

    D. Sheppard—148, 13 not, 10,)
    113, 64, 68, 103 not, 59, 40.
    P. B. H. May—42, 0, 1, 104 not,

    171, 50, 92: a crescendo leading up
    to 417 in a week.

    R. Simpson—53 not, 77, 78, 1,
    311,42)

    C. Washbrook—7, 182,

    Not to mention others who may |
    easily come into the running in
    the next fortnight, such as Jack
    Robertson, Willie Watson, Doug
    Insole, Fred Jakeman, Here in-
    deed is the old story of the quart
    and the pint pot.

    A Struggle

    The wicket-keeping position is
    open, Kent are trying to develop

    ‘ !
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    the batting of Godfrey Evans, who
    bore the stamp of a first-class
    batsman long ago without ever ar-
    riving.

    Dick Spooner, of Warwickshire,
    though an opening bat, has not
    shone specially this season as yet,
    though his wicket-keeping is ad-
    mirable. So is that of the York-
    shireman Don Brennan, but if he
    is chosen the batting will be
    weakened.

    There will be a struggle for an)

    off-spinner’s place between Laker
    and Tattersall and Laker looks
    like getting the choice.

    —L.E.S.

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    PAGE 1

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I motor truelf donkar-carl Together e:*o with l.i %  haraa in Three llo*e* Faetary Lim* ky-oactton by appointment Phone h A T Skeete. "Bantlay" tua The .hoveproperty will be Hat up to pub for .air to the high. Didder bayund Ilia a,piai*en mine at 1 i.m on Friday tile h da> of I our 0Wa Par further partleuler* ,nd rendition* of aakapply to BM tmdi i • CARRINQTUN SCALY. Lura. Street, a S H-iln haMluata ai ill in tha paraak of BL and boundind on landi |fr> t. Clarka now e> I Mc CkBBa. no* "' "at* at Joarphu al W.llfca.n Da%, ... aha iha a"( n. b^ind, fpaawr v. l)al>MU) Ha*. nuiM.iar-l a> lolloai Tha wlHMa prdvI WH UMMI altarbed rioranra Kind lor and UII _•. T HKADLFV Prwaaat MarUial Maratt|-> OAVa, ,,,i i vtHOi'Kll *ltlL. laMlM lari^ltwa.' 1 II V J v %  ,...* va .i.i.al'la aaa tUaa..ata .i in. -l.l.1 i.-ia prlaar inUKSTI.Y BVSHEUl-l IISON VI I Ar.M 1 ,*rtrS5 Tha l aivtnd radii to my wll. pSjatOatt I a* I do not t>v har or inyROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP (X). %  IIIM, rioH iiaon vi S BOMATXE I'th Juna. UBC I M S mmCTOK tJtn Juna. Il IliatTIA. h Jul>, 1PU ill IM. TO I I Ron W .1 U.MSTAI. ItVl Jiana i ..:. of a-.m ,-. In tbh Wand aanlalnaM by adI'nt rood* I4a pBfrhii ... abuldnl and lH,dind >n Hat atxdi a4 tka delrnd-nt. .m landi Mr. >: Wrvh*. or land* ol Mary : .hard* aaal . tha P** NOTICE lOiri.TRY AUCTION II9I \NOV\l ALEXANDRA SCHOOL l".Btranef F\minaltnn ; it. .. Sat.lair.Vlii M -ni io. a,h.,i„ %  ) IIwill IK (Mid ai tl..-<:-. lat buih'i %  %  to* AU 1 Paranta and miardian* who wh Uia.i d*u*' It ihi* %  > runlfianon and ahn hav ran alrrad rlllid It. B| .ra advlaa. to Obtain ihrni ium th* HradmHtra. All rr.irrw.t. f.\ It) tha Hiaamiitra-i not laUr than SaturaaI..... tail n .1 will h, publish d ir. IrM Advocata bo. tha iruddta of Ji.i.l By tndet ol tha iMuranaa Coy a %  all on Friday h. jjna at 1 p m Waaan Mr Bi !" iwi' Oayafa I V-a Tt-.'i'id Car danuaad l.y nn* Tanna rrount of thalr i. ..i in*. Ofn.-. .t Court '.I BilfdBiia W I have ben aoproachtMl by several) Ralepaiyerof St. Michael with the request that I offer i aa a Candidate for the vacant iMri en UM SI. Mlctvaal irlfully caused l.y the death uui Kt'spectiti friend. Uw late Mr C A. Bruthwa.tr and have tO*Tafa)nttd I" plw %  r • %  thtlr diaposui. J. O TUDOR 31.VS2 -3n nnw before ma an clalmi with Ihru wnnnara. % %  -• it and votirheiv i" ba aRamhUd By on any TuaMay. ... Prldav a-twee" ~~>M "I ia insnni and ] ol'lack In if tha Ck-rk of afot' tnr WO) of Juna. ItM. HI ordr, that .... rMima nuay ba ranked according to 1 nature and priority tharaof raaaaeuaal uthrrwlaa men paraona will be precluded rroaj the benefH of tha laid Decree, and tdaprlvad of alt rtatm on or agaln.l the *ald pinpei". I.Im.nlare .la., notlfard llial -he. HN uilrt Caurl on Wedne n. day ^1 June. ItM. *t !• log* a in whan thai, aald claim* will lanked hand tin* tlh day uf rl)WAIU> %  >> % %  Aruha. N I gaum A MB I BJQBIAUBI B-fBarroBL ill IM; to |i~ll Ol "lAKA The miMi. are heraby warned afaJaaM BIYHif credit to my wtfe. VrVtAM I MAYDU nae MA-MiAH, „ I da not hold n-.vaelf letponiiblr for h*r or tnyona al*e rontractlna; an\ d*bt nr | .hi. in my name unlaa* bv %  arrltten rdrr ilfned by me ADOl-PHtfa MAYF3M. Oohlen lodge a.t GearaatlhTin The nublac are nereb.. warned agalnat givlim rrwdlt In .HI peraon or pwaoiUI whaanaocyer In my name aa 1 da not lokf myself laapnixlble for anyone a lading any debt or debt* in my name ir.lea* by a Written cider darned by riuHiJk a VAtfnrwroot.. | V 'CAMBUSwill a and paaaetBie** for P d*BB>' Kilt* Btanng today IMh. V CACIOrUS DSL. CAB will acepat nl" and pa* ... lor SI I-iatuj St Vincent lada. Anaba Sailing Wednea llih June. II gtflOONflOWNKB1 ABJMCIATKtN I'.Hem Counter Scale* Ooy i -cm tivmnad *M 31 cotnplrtc V Ifiitrhinann dt Co Ltd Broad I r Blade* i ir eorh i ilM'i UI. i Bhave, new kind i phf, of i iH-gtr..,..( ai I" o< %  itf I MI. June 11 %  older 1 il, 1 ... UM %  %  "d..V IJH ., | to ant r Ihe ala B | the i \ i .M >* %  -.'.I %  i.. n a *g COMBKKMIKK SCHOOL U tfM -i BJOOI vaai taw-"* will take plat A I'.. lid quantily M COD Ption t a si—an %  .-* • for -caniire*aaa %  lock UUlily pBVfcet Knivat — blade Included, aged lor Price Knight* Ui KHAKI PAVTS. I*e*t IUgllty !( %  all •!>** Price M 79 Miai..e Shut Depot Palmeito St I SI n ii,ii itiniiui CAMSBAS TWO I: %  K world ramou. lloll.icord l rr.od. .may i-> in glock. A* further *ui lie* are now n-lrtcted. ihi* i* an at .ll.nl opportunity lo get oi of ihetr .lueraaTrV O Rl Ht" Ltd Dial SIM ;-' ta—n <.-,r>ar(lbe nolo ih* Oall Talagtapk I gUnd'a Uadlnd D-U> Wawaa*aae_ gjta P Co I will aell Ac-air* Cole g> t 111 IPS? Hlllm. r 3 0*10 mile*. I S..r .'. i re.,1 ClnSllh A. •tied by thou Priday J .....(, i H CM Damaged i p „ Ten." PITM.H' NOTICES ,r.l,i NOTICFAll male rltUen. o( the Ui between the age. o< IB and in Barbado* are reuuaated '•> Mg Amrilcan ComuUiU tr->m J> .•I IPS! for Selecllte Sei.i,-, RagUVaUan %  i..der Ihe Vnlver*al Military TrainlnS Servica Aci All ma.e cllliena of Ihe Unlled State* -ho attain Ihe age of I a .veer* eub%  equent (o July II, IMt. aie required lo regneler upon the day they attain tha eighteenth annlvoraan Ihelr WMh. or within alter SI th. JTT % pfH -I MR INDIBTBT AOBtCT TtRAI. BANK AC. law [a th' rradltar* halaiag .a...*n. II -I..I..I (ilOVI rt*nl*llan SI Pkl NOTICE lh*l we. thr I.In abov< a loot of irnom %  amat Ihe id PlatiUllon. in leaped "' Ihe Arl.lltural year IM2 lo ISS3 Nn money ha* been borrowed under .r Agrkullural Aid* Art, 1MB. or I N.vr Arl IM Ihe rate may bei rpe*:t of *ueh year IHileil lhl *th da of .tune. ItdJ rot-It U 1 June II June 11 June It Jurat U Jnea aa June Ju.y .? i u i? M June J Julr U July 13 JuB" 11 j u tr ia July 11 Jury M July July I SI 2. I ia public ate herebv warned giilng credit tS ml wife, WALKER nee Cuniberbntcn. • not hold mvaelf reapontlble for ny one elaa contraetlng any %  >bf .n niy name gBMM by I Mder u|nrd by me OARPfTaj) T1IEOPH1.UIS W. *.• Mkhaal NOBTBBOI'NP \DY BODMaTY vNADlAII ,-HAI.I.ENGKH I M1V NSLSON i >N CRVtSBR ( ANADIAN coNjrniutTOH I ADY BDOtVEY M June g Jul: ia July •alii B'de* IT Juna :i June IJuly It June Jui Meatrae* I July II Jury M July %  Jutr 11 July is July U July July i Am 10 Auf M Au l.rNCOl N T'liirSTl Y Hl'lllH L l>af endlnl OTICE i> hereb* given thai hivli an Order t.f the A..i.tanl Co. A, oeal dalaal the *th daof April Mdte ..t UM ofii.-e ,.( I.. ciart ,.t the M l.i,nt fjaaart of Api-eal l Ihe COubt Hi'.tae. Bridge to*'>. Ul.i n, me luiiir* of .d I o'.-lork In IIafternonn on rriday. the SOlIi djtl of June. IU All that certain pine or paerel of kind II ate at Proai>ecl in ihe parlih of Saint J.. r* in 1MB l.land rontalnlng by nd* n>. aauremenl three rooda two pre he* ... ihereab-.uli abuttnig and bo.dyding on nlhar lard* of the defendant, on land* Mr* Q Week*, on land* of Mary ibeM riiihardB and on tha Public llo-d or however alee tha aame may -bui nd boundau*l It m>t then aold Ihe aaid property %  nil be *et up for Bale on even eur-'.iing rriday I-tween the aame bout%  mil Ihe um, i* aold for a *um not |BM thm ClM The public aie hereby warned agalnii glvtna ciedn lo mi Brtia MAYDeSfl ;i.r.\i. IONES i % % %  HatTMBi %  i do not hotd my*etf reapon*lbl roi har or anyone el*e ci,,Creeling tn dabl or .irhi. Pel my name nnk> Bl .. wTilte.. "idei MiEtied b^ me otJtiCE •KArira.D JONIS Sailer*. SI Oeoraja IBMa"i %  red igaln.f HELENA further parUeularB. apply to GARDINER AUSTIN ft CO., LTD.—AfeaU. lite public an la*2 giving rredit C(>DRaWOTON inee ui .....-..• — > %  do not hold imeeif raapanaibiB tor riet • anjona el*e rontractlna: anv debt or ilebt* in my name unie. ba wnttryi tardar ngne-l by me CHAIilFt I'mBINOTOH. QttahBd. %  It Grorgv I !, | %  faj %  NKW YORK SERVICE. The public >re hereby warned, agali elne credit In l*y **!'>• A'A Hi IJ1 IAN PARRIS inee Darnell M t not hold myaalf raaponibte to* her --lone elae contracting an> debt oebti In mv name unle.* by a writ" ',rdrr •urned by me ROBERT C-EC1I. f A URLS, St Hill** Road NEW ORLEANS SERVICE. The "ALCOA PI0N1SBagile May lOth-arrtvea Barbado* May 1Mb A afTTAMER aalU Mar J.ih-airlveBarbadoa June Tth • %  el. 1 .t-d thi "ir %  1 A|.i l. IBM TALMA. r o AH Clerk Of %  Court I 4 M j, Viuai %  Ml.' H . wmt hyorad^nh, of Vicki VopoRvb Ulllcli-N ciic/ui'hl trade Talks CARACAS, Venezuela. Dr. A. M. Struyken. Governor B| Ihe Not her land* West Indies, has arrived In Caracas and has .mnounced that official talks will oegin on June 15 with Venezuelan officials for a trade a£Tinent. -BX'.r. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICK The appllcaUon of %  afeatl BbClaMBk flhop'eeprr ol SugBI Hl!l holder of Liquor l.ieen*e No 1171 al IBAI. grarited in Harold pTmertH A Co.. ki rawpaet of a board anil *hinrte -hoi to render Uicrurl. 'or permi***on lo ute *ald l.i al Mid premi-e.. Atat in, Michael Datrd IhU Jed daj of Ju Tr. K A MeLEOD. Eaq pnIKe Masuirate. Di as follnvi; — 1 ARTICLE RETAIL ntCt (not more than) leat—Fresh A Ftoien: Mutton: — (a) Legs and Loin 60c per lb. •Not calling at Guadeloupe Ml.l.vti FROM BAaBADO* TO EDBOrE From Barb.de.. Arrtrea s.oUuuw.ton %  DE GRASSE" ... lth *Uv. 152 "th MV, 14S2 •COLOMBIE. lat Jun*. 1452 11th June. 1H "DE GRASSE" .... OOl Jun*. 1182 llh Julj. IHI •Sailing direct to Southampton Uv//.'/.'.V,V.V.V.V/.V//.V////.V//'/V///VAVA'. I'AHPENTERSH.ve Von %  Fall Range ol TOOLS ? IT NOT. WHY NOT' They arc Obtainable at . THE CENTRAL EMPOHMVM Comer Brood BBdl Tsdor Streets REAL ESTATE MODERN HOMES For SALE or RENT in all Districts M. III.MM)* A CO. A.F.8.. I V.A. Plantation:: Bnildlnp. NEW! ( BEDFORD ) 10/12 CWT VAN JOSEPH ROGERS CUTLERY. RRKAKFAKT KNIVKS IIINNKR KNIVES BRKAKFAST FORKS DINNER FORKS SOUP SPOONS DESSKRT SPOONS TABLE SPOONS TEA SPOllNS PASTRY FORKS 1HTTFII KNIVES Ifntml Fl* a a Wal o"O—Jo~d %  %  va • near—rtkb ani bigger bade, I CARRIES MORE MAKES MORE CALLS ^ !" ^ HARDWARE syppj j ES RICKETT STREET (Opposite Poet Office) Hen KM OMII aw a ram. Man Mi gjaa.. .aaa *aB a****. J1 "?*JZ *i %  mrd, *>e.l bodjl to cubic (eH met. brtde %  **** %  .du. r door. Bd rrt--ld-. troct doon ggl Mdb. aad unloedag eaeaer For d *rr~e,-or. mU. Id. Ie~ —*. Em. m* **? -*H ton m b. fa Jiani I .* %  .** %  *. perking aad JJ leet ruraiag aide eaapart dm I erf a. arcaa. Me. ygh-enSdency 4 crbader eagme ol ide*eee, 111011 eole deum produon more power from let. petrol, redw*. afeaaa nwrt and owe m. Tarn ^ew .j a n iw aw a/' I* pl-atrd lo •upp'.v parlieulort. LIMITED. oarM>> •> V 'COSTS LESS TO RUN n*