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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| Soviet Restrictions For Vestry || Finland Fund Operation | , at oe fcc ty North Karsan Poem ign
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| BERLIN, June 9 Of St. Michael | panes ofan Farnam te a in Readiness P a3 orm digunes 9 RI Sung and Gen, Peni Teh Hua
_ THE SOVIETS WITHDREW their troops from two} Two candidates, Mr. Dan F.|| next month closes to-morrow. TOKYO, June 9 ° oad a i ona North Kecsone® ieee ae
disputed border areas in capitulation. to American and | Blackett, publisher of the Torch te the Baal er to-day igadier Generel Haydon L f ‘/ © the fret tof its contents














Briti A 7 : he ; | Weeiels Paper, and Mr. J. QO.
tish demands. The Russians relinquished their claim Tuder « Rockaik’ Gtrest sakex

to the British sector border road and evacuated their troops|chant, on Monday next will
from the Steinstuecken American sector enclave in East|comtest the bye-election for the

Germany which housed Soviet soldiers since 1945. The | Y2camt seat on the Vestry of St.

| announcer todey that }
‘
Michael caused by the death |
|
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Boch ;
aoe — or the office of wh ything is mow veady to launch oe
the Advocate. hy “M” (move) Day operation te
er to split into manageable com- |
. 2 pounds of five hundred units the |
60,000 unruly communist prison- |
ers on Koje Island. Gen. Boatner



most i ing
snails “> WNL OTE:
CZECHO- headguarete ectekane?

ing the note read

SLOVAKIA In order to realize

return of the road to Western jurisdiction completely |Mr. C. A. Brathwaite.
ended Soviet restrictions on Eiskeller the British sector] These two candidates were





































ti communists

to the

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© Peip-

‘ ‘ - FOTO} T — BOMOOL «0... eees : how in command of the rison y an ar-
border district on the border of East Germany. | Pena tee os the, Paeeenane Build- island said, “everything is set foi ° mistice in Korea, as being de-
The loosening of the Soviet grip — ing yesterday morning before Mr. B'dos Table Ten- the big show.” L supeioviern ired by oll people in the world,
came after United States ana) ,F. J. Cole, J.P., Sheriff, and Mr. nis Assoc. ..... 16.00 i Le) we consider it imperative that
British protests over Communist | ] ‘R. M Cave, J.P., Sub-Sheriff Mr Mrs, Stuart's Danc- Tension in the camp had been yp Us = both sides should go all out to
isolation of these “islands”. So- or UCC) !Biackett was proposed by 1 _ ing School 25.00 [timounting as North Ko@ans watch- ™~ el YyyMumicw UNE ihe Wis outstaRcan
viet action appeared designed to! - S i Granville poses a eee O40, , ed troops of United States 187th | ) USALZBURG ‘ Both cle have ivendy
induce the British to grant the H d F ‘was nominated by Mr. Barry paratroop regiment rehearsal op- ‘s } agreed on guaranteeing that all
Russians free access to Radio 1 es rom | Springer. iis OO ae air aak geet ee Le ‘ fration by raiding an_ empty ] AUSTRIA prisoners of war will not be
Dettin, a, Soviet-run radio station e ens - ih ue et er ——— [icompound. Ten flame throwing ne Heed in in battle so as te
; in the Br sector which the T | nade, the Sheriff, Mr. F. J. Cole, tanks surged into the compound ° ; ; 7 enable them to return to a
British have blockaded since last ala took opportunity to pay tribute smashing and burning brick and iLÂ¥ following the signin, of West Germany's peace con- peaceful life back home, In or-
Tuesday. In Steinstuecken. Rus- to the memory of the late Mr. ° weoden buildings while behind ‘sstern Allied Powers, (he Russians have taken “imme- der to put into effect this gquar-
sians pulled out of thirteen houses } GENEVA, June 9 Brathwaite who had served as a eat WET fem advanced stee! helmeted in retaliation, includirs barring Allied patrols on main antee our side has repeatedly
i they occupied since the end of| Queen Zain ee Meedacs with; wen member of that Vestry for 30 troops with fixed bayonets ow) linking Rerlin and West Germany. In a forerunner proposed the most etieable
\ the war. (| children is in hiding i Switsers years, and had on three occasions | } b yed to be a new Berl.n blockade, East Berlin officials plans.”
| | Sehak Gone bar huteand Kine hain {served as Churehwarden of the! tewar ot As they stormed forward other | te! ophone communications for “line repairs.” Russian The allied teams here immedi-
Signs Erected who is said to be mentally ill pre. | ‘ttroops were on guard in slit s thicve been reinfereed along the East-West German itely noted that the “practicable
British soldi¢-s as Russian sol-| usually reliable sources in Geneva| ; First of the two candidates rip trenches surrounding the notori- , ta fort in@ltrat aa Pe ae ans” put forward by the com-
diers stood by erected signs along| states today. With her is prince, sarees, the ratepayers was Mr IFUC LOPE ony pus comeeund 76. where prisone! " t harkens tion follows closely Utuilists have been completely un-
the 400 yard road connecting | Hussein, 1 T-year Sanool-boyr whalt O. Tudor who said that he had! yesterday attempted to cut through — at late t action follow s sat ely ceptable to the United’ Nation
Eiskeller with the British sector,| obtained special leave from Har-| pets Boptenaned ?, Sen SOUP! —(grom Our_Own Correspondent) their barbed wire fences. The day | _ oe ek an iver Y ) Rerin wee leotated hy lane ~UP
Soviets made no r t nor at-/ row School to see his father infos ae = Bo e to stand | PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 9. and hour for operation is a close- ener ape a
tem to terre" Bove guard Furie ant week. He went on tol" © mmenaate forthe Vestry. | yo elny was the vendct fae?) uae military eel Du i) ; Errol Flynn:
stoo ) cinity of the his mother {n Lausanne and : turned this mor by Capt W. penerarh . me Seine. Se > : ‘ “A ‘ ¢
which is surrounded by Last| vanished with her on Friday | Vestries’ Mistake | Leal, acting ur ‘aster, pound 76 will be the first to be at-| mit etra r 1 n ao ee
German territory. According to reports here, the! While not committing himself | coroner, who held an inquest into eo : —_ ’ i => Awarded C5.000
| Until to-day. Soviets claimed the | Queen placed herself and her chil- ‘on the Local Government Bill, Mr. |the death of Alexander Davidseng Will End In Month
roa connecting skeller w: dren under the protection of/Tudor told the rate-payers that he | Chief Steward of the Norwegian on n on ™ ‘ “
re British sector as Soviet zone| Swiss police when the forty-one-j personally thought that the Ves-|! tanker Gundine, Sie@imibhice ‘tave deetined ¢0\ 4 s ay? ‘ Damage 8
erritory, Russians all owed! yeoi-old King contemplated join- tries made a mistake when they | Davidsen was found dead in oe ie “ rs ‘bili os chnec | ‘+ Ma Bs ee
Fiskeller residents to travel free-| ing ier in Lausanne last Saturday.'did not send some of their best|bed on June 2 after an early- coe eit Se Raises nt he | : BAAGAU, June
| Y weil ne ted thie last k These reports now indicate that/men to sit around the Board and | morning ppg gee san successful outcome of the opera-| DETAILS ABOUT the Freneh V-2 launching ramp: De ee ee eee
f _ British proteste ast week | tiie Queen and Crown Printe who discuss with the Select Committee |Gundine in Port-of-Spain pelea saad byt ied) i : z ; ‘ > ’ rded Errol Flynn £5,000 in
in a note to the Russians, At the/left their Lausanne~ hotel on of the House the Bill in all its) bour on which fuel oil is bei: tion was ar - Soyo . | and a top secret radar researc!; station are alleged to be uit for damages fer $89,000
same time the British hinted they) Friday evening by taxi are still) phases. Had they done so, they| loaded. The explosion claim officer who said the oe Opa among the documents seized in « henhouse at Toulon, Com rought by Flynn ainst -
i would lift their. siege of Radio|} somewhere near Lake Geneva. jn ight have been able to maise out | ve other lives. Captain T. Lovpilgjghould be over before the end of munist quarters close t ol aid Toul t igt fan = fO'd —minin millionaire
Berlin if the Russians loosed their The chauffeur who drove thea case to Government that the,°! the Gundine was having break-j{ the month and we shall then pays nunis quarters close to police, said in oulon to-nig ut edit ris ‘ Tuutihe
grip on Eiskeller. taxi refused to say where he took’ present Vestry system was doing | fast with the captain of another }control both inside and outside Counter espionage agents and police throughout the] 4, stenAaract Si haa
Twenty-five Soviet guards and | then lar good work as a Mayor and Core Sip in the harbour at the time of /the compounds.” ; country are searching for several men wanted for ques-] *..m court. cout Re
an unknown number of Radio Strictest Secrec poration might ao.” the explosion. He told the coroner) While last minute preparations tioning. in: the’ daauiey al pnuaiiiens a yim cs e co
Berlin employees are cooped up King Talal himself i i ir ; that in his opinion the only thing}f © the operation were being! € quiry - 0 conspiracy against the cee We ae in’ a. costs
in Radio Berlin. They may leave tated mart /atintagk: oe a i}, In sending the Petition, he felt) that could have caused the explo- {7 ade, a new incident was report-| external security of the State £2,040, McMartin'’s law-
but not return, Despite abandon~| },4i;,4 ‘maintained in Suiteerinnd that they would “get the backs of sion was a sounding pipe from the@jad by Canadian troops on guard) Toulon police were already ers protested... The Court. re
ment of their plans to incorpor-} .yo, the ailing King’s search for the Government” up against them | sounding vent number two which /duty, Communists in compound|ho ding seven men including ‘ . ueed the figure te £528, elimin-
ate Western enclave in East Ger-| tye Queen. Majow ‘Shera his|,,#e however appealed to them,| be was told was in use at the 67 flew their flags for the first) several prominent local Commu- \ ORLD Ww (34 mL t uch item welling
many, Soviets made it plain they aide-de-camp, stopped in Romeo |ff they felt that he was capable to) time. The sounding pipe Ob Lov- time for the week. Canadians|nists in connection with the dis- 3 ar cas ay yotel expen of witne
would not drop their security !oniy to change planes on. his fight |Tepresent their interests, to re-| nil said, was found nearby. Aske pore thor Harpe, melange d |<: Ma | WAPERTS..MEET [eic, beousht bere trom, the






jend.
ioreat of a tear gas attack, They| Police said two of them con 7, _ :

of a si “
complied immediately. |fe- sed to taking part in the al-| PHURSDAY
{lesed espionage. Emile Deyers,

. 4 forces -| radio mechanic ¢ at Toul Ar-
Oxford Tour Of \é yes of the people of the country, With the crew. The coroner's ver~/ forces have today resisted a Chi-| ' nal wae dates tb aye, :

mensures” to seal off West Ber-| ¢,. e! » i ‘turn him to the Vestry at the bye-) whether he thonght Davidse

lin from East Germany and So-| " Fe eg ate dey nid fa | election. | might haye been killed and the

viet Zone from Western Zones. @ On page 2 | Mr. Dan Blackett said that hd ship caught afire to cover it up.!
TFs | was 100 per cent. in favour of the Lovnik replied he was unaware -

|Maude Bill which would open the/ that Davidsen was on bad terms In a battle area United Nations







w



WASHINGTON, June, 9.
President Truman said to-day
that there was “reasonabie
hope’ tnat the week-Old sirike
of 650,Wu0 Uniteq Sites steel
workers will be settled by direct b
negotiation. He asked the Gen* det “IT did not know that I]t» ernational Wool Textile Or j in ME OP: Saas

ate to take no action concerning , GARROD yas one thing woes and 115: nisation It wil be presidec oc * see A Sars
the dispute. regret it deeply now that T under Maurice

. a jthe respective candidates, and
an ae yay ra jafter about two hours, the Sheriff
e P, declared the meeting adjourned.

said. Seven matches will be play-|The election will take place on



micted ; saying that he had | Zealand

)
\
|
}
3 will tour Japan starting on |

ese team.—C.P. ngs. ie



In a Paper prepared and delivered at a Meeting of soctives—0.P,



: -
tp re Saal









LONDON, June, 9 Munster Will

t Ir

ed against University teams and | Monday ne ri ' . ‘ * ° I Originally, these es were

8 | ;Monday next week between 8 a.m. ( ' 7 drawn up these reports % rhe conference 1on-Gove Bina 1 cases were

one against the All Star Japan-‘end 4 p.m. at the Parochial Build- AS A Kh a fansite team ae po oe , = net Se ae ; ve a” vht before Alan Lennox Boyd,
L ] : | 1 il anc org ed by tl : tate

ind

: e e ' ae ” \ by Dubrulle Off London branch of the Carthhean
In a letier to the Vice Presi- K S llin St t |stand what I was doing,” Mayer France, President of the I.W.7.0 hour Congres .
al aL . i in ods ae <4 i : ri ‘ ” gress
dent Aiben Barkley, Truman said U. ° e £ ra egic ; reported to have said to de-|o i Arthur Bairnes of Britain ;

In’ ‘ed States and Englond,ote:

4 : i attack . eave. Vool experts from 16 coun- wae ie
Truman xpresses and relieve many of them of a dict was death due to shook, fol-) fine Seer eound near Chorwon{fesged after being confronted | "ies started as a committee work rv W.L. Civil
+ ~ system which only extracted rates.| owing multiple severe injuries ae : : - am Jing to-day as ¢ ‘lude to tl oe
Hi. For Strike Japan Starts Sept. 2 He urged them Ste ae ek ad fourth degree burning of the|Attacking throughout the night, with his own handwritten report |; onenlhi a ise ravehtecate : . .
ope : “ ce 75 i ; » 4 est into the death} communists advanced to within)»: the radar research station { al W ‘ ; ] ibe rhes ( “ases
from the “parochial yoke,” anditody, The inquest into the Lt tnituibad “feet ef allied detences| Rena Mave mere ; Jnternational Wool Conference it 4 : AaSes
Settl t LONDON, June, 9. jppealed to them to support him. [of the other five are to be held on| a Dunerec’ beet ot te back tene Mayer, secretary of the|Lndon next Thursday, Som
emen pee ae | a date to be fixed by the Port-of-' and were then thrown back. railway union at St. Raphael,|goq : ie Sr I wn Corre dent)
The Oxford Universit Rugb 9 J 500 wool and textile manufactur
° y eri ¢ , ; i , 5 pai i . —UP, t of Toulon, we | LONDON, June 9
upporters spoke in favour of|Spain magistrate. pe. oulon, was alleged by]Jers and merchants are attendin; a =, oe 5

; police to have confessed to draw- the conference which has also in Cases of alleged suppression. of
liberties in the Wes

T, 7 |'o8 Up reports about military) vitcd representatives from Aus ‘ dies
ISI AND WA convoys te Indo-China. «He was |tralia South Africa and Ney vil! be heard DEX w eek by Lord
4 | uoster Colonial Under-secre-

the

ce by a deputation of

the

the Union and Steel Industry . , dz Pres —U The de ion or 1 Tow
negotiators may be “on the ° the Barbados Museum and Historical Society yesterday | Viee-President—U.P, con eee A June ym
verge” of settlement and any ateria oO e S evening, Mr. W. H. E. Garrod, Chief Engineer of the Water-| “tromboli Voleano + rye bomber pilot Mr, Billy Strachan,
action which interfered would works, said that the target of the very expensive reorgani-| " Queen s Filly Wins cretary of the London braneh
be tragic. a te : , ant ‘ovide a water a2 . ot the C.L.C., whe has just re-
Peopassia foe Jeaisistive: action SAYS KEM sation programme of his department “is 10 provide a water Subsides Laneashire Oaks — [turne: trom the West Indies. In
, related to the dispute are pend- supply to cover the whole of the island with a constant sk ba aus § Giitloh to vases prationsin akin
, ing in the Senate, Union and WASHINGTON, June 9. flow and suitable pressure so that no major additions or} ISLAND OF CEROMBOLL, MANCHESTER. June, 9 lard Munster will also be told
Steel Industry negotiators are to SENATOR JAMES KEM (Re : ics alterations will b ssary for a generation to come”, none, : aia telat of Strachan’s experiences when
- i, ubl ‘ alterations Wl e necessary g The q ns rn oe Saturday the Queen had ; si

ie meet at the White House again| jjeged in the Se (Republican , Missouri) They were aiming at increasing the present daily consump-| cane cat ene meter volm| oe arst racing win since her |e Was denied entry into Teihidad
to-day, their fifth day of talks. alleged in the Senate to-day that Communist guns and ney were aiming at increasing the pres : § cano which forms this island in re throne Hor | 204 of 20 others named as “un~

The strike is over wages and tanks used against the United States troops in Korea were foe of 4 en galjons to 9 on verge pert the Jyrchensen ood pt Biclly ee a Oe TON. er desirable” a
athe Fh v4 j iti . shairman of the meeting was,ai the seaboard. e pointed out|subsided after almost 4 jours Oo t.eeyear= hy seam © Strachan this evening said he
ene a eS ere ae on British rubber. He repeated charges which Sir John Saint, President of the |:hat while a good rainfall was|v-olent eruption, The lava flow, 1, favourite, won the Lan-| was taking other steps to have
oad . ag Svar t in cant 1e has requently made that Britain was continuing to|Society, and after delivering his|scod for the crops, it was bad|from three craters ceased durin re Oaks by a head, holding} js own ¢ brought to the public
, F 9 eee. | y sell strategic materials including rubber to Communist] ve'yY informative talk on “Our|\oy the water supply because it| the night. 1 strong challenge from Lord | notice Tonight he is seeing
informed quarters this will not D oe j pie 7 ; "1 Water Supply”, Mr. Garrod an- ; ; Dense smoke stil) poure Oorby’s Hortentia everal influential and well-

be confirmed until an agreement countries and said that this “shocking trade’ must be 7 : ' ’ . jid not replenish the sub-ter- ense smoke still poured from y's a, j vera entié and well
| hae. bee shed.—U.P t halted swered a number of questions] ..njgn reservoirs. He explained|the voleano which is always in Ihe race, run over a-mile and) known people’ who had fnteres-
as been reached.—U.P. * which were asked by members of how part of the rainfall was tak-| activity. But the rain of ashes on|three furlongs, wa worth £800 ted themselve in problems. of

—— Senator Kem wee opening aj his audience. A vote of thanks

I aE Se I ee aes i ; aed aak” oe ie » village o 4 stra tin prize ney.—C.P. vil liberties
FRANCO'S OFF TO THE MINES Senate debate on the compromise} Was afterwards proposed by Mr, |°*' ( eeed, oat ate Pe 1 ~ ‘ heat Veet eis sey hema poemniniia — — - tae aoae ‘ : : tema
of the $6,447,730,000 French Aid| R. W. E. Tucker. BEStALON, “ANd _ y nite WOMAN MAKES FISTORY

En-}]ran off. part was absorbed in]: ded last night and the rumbling,



sill approved by the joint Senate In his paper, the Chief

LOTT RITE Representatives Conference Com-|gincer first took his audience}!%e form of springs, and part ab-|! Se iat tee curing: ine
mittee last week. Senator Kem{ through a brief geological study horbed to replenish the sub-ter- ; cE , , ay ish rmen were
\ ithor cf ‘Ne amendment to 2f tye island, and said that 6/7|T¢nian reservoirs which receive Sot EAOUARAGE: OF peeeDiain.

I t 2r ye, » island, anc t é z ex! f : * ve
the original ~Senate version biltof the island's 166 square mile 1fout 25% of the total rainfall ish b nied ili € whe ree of
: é ! , ers 1 a 3 : ! en lava hissec ito 1e sea
which would cut off aid te eoun-] was covered with cora ock pointea vut that if they} se oding up clouds of steam
es which sold strategic mate-]virying in thickness from L i janded in the i7th century UP



ials to the Soviet blec. MThis}'han one foot to 300 feet. H¢ id were looking for water, they wantipoermens ae
mendment was deleted in the} aid that the coral formation of] woud only fing it in the form o. 600 BARBADIAN
Conference Committee's com-] the island was like one collosal|)prings. He mentioned a few ol “

premise bill, drip stone. .@ Springs, such as Fresh Water WORKERS CHOSEN

He urged the Senate to-day Bad For Water Supply Inere were also the Jeckl 4 total number of 600 Burba
to return the compromise bill to Following this snort note on|Spring at the Bay Estate which i mn workers will leave the
>» Conference Poauiittia with the geology ef the islafd as ii] at one ime Bridgetown':|it!and for work in the United



instructions to. insert his amend-|#flects the water supply, Mr.|@bief source of supply; the Thre States. Of this amount 84 work-
ment. He said that the existine |G rod spoke briefly on hydro-|Houses Spring in St. Philip |@ have left over the last week-



_ 7 ve ~ 7 . ” 1g ‘ rday ; »f
law covering strategic exports to . and pointed out that in an|F rey Spring at St. Thomas, anc} J ind yesterday 106 left
< ‘ 2 gic F r sine 5f > . ~e there were the Screc! it is expected that the remain-
the Soviet bloc — battle act avevage ye.-, 60 inches of rain} Omeee , * d will be leaving on Thursdas
: . ‘ iy. =i. rres ‘i é : . ad| Springs of Codrington New po . > . way
8 inadequate to halt this type yread over the island; in a bad|?P The workers are being t > /e
ve rg . . J 4 sestle < seve ore y s # taken over
| of trade.—U.P. yeu, it was reauced to a possi-|¢c@%tle and several other to the States by the Resort ir |
| »l¢ 40 inches, while in a good Mr. Garrod next dealt with} Lines
ye rv it was about 80 inches. he underground streams, anc Yesterday there vas much
wt r But, he said, genera'ly the land |mentioned the stream 1 St-}activity in Queen’s Park as some
Pvison Venezuelan above the 1,000 - foot contour’Thomas and the large Bowman-jof the men moved about getting
would receive double the amount @ On page 5 their papers inspected and signed

| Consul In Grenada

. e
j From Our Own Correspondent) Engl nd B t I d
3 GRENADA, June 7 a ca n a
| A. H. Evison, an English resi- | , ) w

In First Test



























Ae re ¢ ioe ane : orrespondent) Even more satisfying than Jor more when batting fourth, vic-
\ ote wre ine F ng Mas ME LEEDS, June, 9. Graveney’s performance, how-|tory would have been gained
Pe‘roleum Company, has been ap- | By seven wickets and with 1 ever wat Hutton’s success as|with far greater difficulty
Spinted . -Venezel Consul aq} aay and half to spare, England England first professional cap- Hutton Knows Best
|honorem in Grenada according to} ¥e4t India in the f Test whi Throughout he was master Presumably it will b« sted
he notification of the Venezuelan ed here this afternoon, At 7 =e 52s me ree th on in some quarters that "s
c nsul General in Trinidad and ! ate it 2 Bi Graveney rst day when India ¢ | batting has already begun t
pending the receipt of instructions | “ n the firs innings had the best batting onditions h é sult car ainc}
from H.M. Government being} reset England from collaps« te bowling ch es brought ae ‘ pigs bon ee fi :
granted to provisional recognition |and paved the way for victory a wicket. And again last night ety’ tae oh al de “toni a.
Aen who made the winning hit — he showed ound ju 1 | 3ut Hutton him self si ould t
| ‘The appointment is welcomed }°" 7 off Ramchand. ee ornging back his young f the best judge of what he can and
ere because of a long desired | ve eney performance in this bowler Trueman to break the |eannot do, Sufficient then that !
FRANCISCO FRANCO, Spanish Chief of State (left), and Jose An- sasing of the arrangements for | n as confirmed him as a Hazare-Phadkar partnership ar |has been appointed wtatn fot
tonio Suanzes, chief of the National Institute of Industry, are clad in | Venezuel tourist visitors to the |'©st player of real class and un-| swing the game even further in}the Second Test tarting at
| spic-and-span white miner's clothing complete with lamp helmets as | y and with the view that ap- ;/©°S he takes a serious backward) England’s favour \Eord’s on Juhe 19 and had ac : 1 rh
j they prepare to visit one of the installations of the “Calvo Sotelo” plications through Venezuelan |*'¢p in the next 12 months he Looking back it is possible to | cepted HISTORY was made at Newcastle England, in the last elec og roe
coal industry. This rapidly developing Spanish Industry will produce, Airlines are at present before} Must be an automatic choice for! hee even more clearly how va A tecide of thi wiine ha a lady replaced the Lord Mayor for the first time in the ancient his
among other items, some 13,000 tons of gasoline per year obtained Government for landing conces-|the series against Australia in| eb’e those wickets were for had |been the way wickets have fallen] tory of the city. Here the retiring Lord Mayor, Alsaiuan. W: Ser
from bituminous coal. (INP) sions 1953 ' England bee t tot f } @ On page 8 | adjusts the chain of office around the neck of the new Lord Mayor

Mrs. Grantham. (INP)



PAGE TWO



eee ene

Caub Calling



M® PHILIP HEWITT-MY-

RING, Public Relations Ad-
viser to the Comptroller for De-
velopment and Welfare, left yes-
terday morning by B.W.1.A, for
Antigua on a routine Official visit.
He was accompanied | Mrs.
Hewitt-Myring They will be
staying with Sir. Kenneth and
Lady Blackburne at Government

House.

Alliance Francais>

HREE film shows, one _ fea-
turing the life of Balzac,

will be shown at the monthly
meeting of the Alliance Francaise
to be held on Tihursday, June 12,



at 8.15 p.m. The dialogue of the
Balzac film will be in English. All
who are interested in French are
invited.

Band Concert at Q.C.
O* Friday, June 13, the Police
Band under the direction of
Capt. C. E. Raison will give
band concert
at 8 o'clock,
Included in the

ag

yrogramme will
h




be dances and solos by the Col-
lege Gi The proceeds of the
evening's. entertainment will go

to the school’s games touring fund,

To Certify Flying
Club’s Plane

M* Surveyor

Air Reg-

R. M. BROWN,

in-charge of the
istration Board with headquarters
in Trinidad, arrived yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. on a visit
in connection with the certifica-
tion of the Flying Club’s aircraft.
He expects to return ‘to Trinidad
shortly,

For Two Weeks

RRIVING from Trinidad
‘ Monday was Miss
Hunte. She is Secretary to the
C«mptroler of B.W.LA. in Trini-
dad and@v-has come for two we 5
heliday. This is her third visit’ to
the colony in lets than a
She is ‘here mainly for

First Visit

ISS SHIRLEY SYLVESTER
arrived in the Colony from
Trinidad by B.W.I.A.

last
Fla



year
a rest.

yesterday
morning for two weeks’ holiday.
During’ her stay here she will be
. guest at Super Mare Guest
House.: This is her first visit to
the island, She is working with
the Trinidad Tobago Tourist
Board in Trinidad.

On Holiday

} ISS EILEEN BYER arrived

im the Colony from Grenada
on Friday for two week;’ holiday.
Miss Byer is on the Governor's
Office Staff which is Headquar-
ters for the island. During her
Stay here she will be staying at

Super = Mare Guest House,
Worthing.
Engaged

*7PHE = engagement was an-

nounced On Saturday night
of Miss Sheila Parris, third
daughter of Capt. and Mrs. F. C:
Parris of Tudor Bridge to Mr.

Edmund Harrison,
Mrs. Gordon L. Harrison of
“Villa Una”, Hastings. There was
a gathering cf family and friencs
to wish the couple happiness.

son of Mr, and

On Business

R. STEBE BRATWICK, Car-
ibbean Representative of

the International B. F. Goodrich
Co. with headquarters in Caracas,
Venezuela, arrived here last week
by B.W.LA, via Trinidad
business visit and is
Rockley« Beach Club,

on
staying

a
at

The Bride

It is truly your day, set
from the rest of your life.
proach it with forethought,
it with~tradition,
own individual touches. Follow
the accépted forms when order-
ing your invitations and planning
your music, Let there be dancing
and fanfare following the cere-
mony. Then throw your bouquet
to the next bride-to-be and dash
happily: away, knowing that the

apart
Ap-
pack

and add your



at Queen’s College}









At the present time, there are}
still vast ches of _ territory)
2 where malaria rage’, Neverthe-|
On Official Visit less, in former times this malady|
M® J. F. CADE, General |WaS more wid peed even in
countries where it has now com-

Manager of Barclays Bank | COUCtrl* ere 1 fo. te
(D.C. and O) London arta Mrs, | Pletely disappeared. Therefore, @|
Cade were imtransit ’ passengers certain Robert Talbor obtained
vs eteeteiihad” Tate ¢ | areat success, towards the end of
= a - ree Scag i the 17th century, by his fortunafe
Seeeiaag ss ee - aY ‘°lcures by means of a preparatiag

Ste ae! . si.) |} ne called “Arcanum”,

ak ie ee an pimcial | King Charles II of England, was
Fro ghee c a AL be os lcured of a fever by Talbor, and

fore returning to Barbados about
June 20 for a week’s stay



of Spain,
private doctor.





L





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Remedy Won
Knighthood





n 1678. Louise of Orleans, Queert
appointed Talbor, her
It









































Show Business

- mignon peomen



| j





a

TUESDAY, .JUNE 10, 1952







Jordan Queen Hides
From King Talal

@ from page |

Prince Nasher of Jordan passed
through Rome last night on his
way from Damascus to Geneva.
He said he was going to meet
“important personages” in Switz-
erland. , 5

Queen Zain who married King
Talal in November 1934, has three
sons and a daughter. She went to
Switzerland early this month with
Princes Mohamed and Hussein
and Princess Janil. The Crown
Prince, who joined her on Friday
will come of age next May. King
Talal’s health is said to have de-
teriorated since he succeeded his



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At the airport to meet Mr-./jished that Talbor’s Arcanum was sales dale hap of excess uric acid and other impurities which other-
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ays 3 3S. remedy for treating a - s . a7 a ; .
lays Bank and Mrs. George ‘and ly for treating and prevent The King went to Paris last HALF A C. of ng a
Mr. L C. Cregg, Assistant Mana-|jng malaria. month for an operation. After kidney action is the proud record of Doan'’s Pills. Grateful men
ger of Barclays Bank and Mrs.|° ~ he reached Paris, a three-man twoomen of all ages use and recommend this efficient diuretic an? urinary
Cregg. | Actress’ Hand B k regency was created to govern antiseptic to their friends and neighbours, 1p
e n roxken | 3 his kingdom.
Married at St. Philip | Jordan’; Prime Ministe. Abu] | psy oO a
° ; : your
ISS ELSIE GRIFFITH, niece | on _. HOLLYWOOD, June 9 El Huda telegraphed him last \ iar tee 2/9
my i P | ctress Jennifer Jones broke a week saying if medical super- Backache Kidney Pills 5/-
of Mrs. Rhoda Alleyne of|pone in her hand yesterday when i t possible in Paris
Bank Hall, St. Michael, wasishe struck actor Charlton Heat || Ne Shiela vekuthe to Sinden anh ee ko ee ea
married on Saturday last at sitter . fi - ; he should return to ris
; ; Sale +, |aduring the filming of a scene at t take steps to secure such super-
ER Ebenezer Methodist Church, St.| Morro Bay, California, Miss Jones’ isi i red Kin,
MR. JOHN KAMMEY 1 a a vision. The Premier assu g
Philip to Mr. Fred Gay, son of|husband producer David Selenick Talal of the government and .
On Propaganda Tour toed “St Michael. Gay of Brigh-| brought her here for treatment, nation’s loyalty. FOR HOT-HOT DAYS
, |
Laer : ; | Reports from Jordan alleged
The ceremony which was al Sears ial USE COCL-COOL TALC
, that the Premier told a opecia
R, JOHN KAMMEYER, Sales quiet one, was conducted by Rev. | . . ? WELL pleased Is Lorraine Allen | : ting on June 3
M Representative of K.L.M , W. C. Crosse. The bride was| Listening Hours Cugat as she returns to New York hat King Talal’ "eon never reign hi df k
West Indies Division with head- given in marriage by Mr. Errie es from Europe aboard the Ile De again and his illness is considered Soothing fresh and fragrant, keeps
quarters in Curacao is now on a Carter, while the duties of LON d3rd_ May France. During her tour she by medical experts as incurable”. Jae: duinty and: cemberveble:
propaganda tour of the area with bestman fell to the bridegroom's ‘ “19.76 M ana{ tracked down new talent for her On June 5 the Prime Minister
the new K.L.M, _propaganda film brother, Mr. John Gay, | dance band, and her ex-husband, pledged the Government and adorned in the fragrance men love. Ay
ee ee ae See le The — is being spent my ate thn een a 10 pm. The| Xavier Cugat, is going to have a nation’s loyalty to the King—and SP
Le ee A sce in St. Philip. | Dally Service, 4.15 Pim B.B C. Opera little competition, she declares. to his enema cure comes =~
I A ~W. . ‘ - = Orchestra, 5,00 p.m, Interlude, 5.10 1 ° @ in 4 7
dad and will be remaining for Back to Trinidad | Cricket ove india. 5.15 ‘p.m. ov pe te octane se ony late or ig impossible _uP. U M
Qe Vice Maye, Saving at the (APT avd MRS. R. LANDRY | isis, At The Opera, 6.00°p.m.ulser| and she has s nem
cean 1ew ovel, 5 returned from Trinidad, pn ports Round-up and Programme ie a.
He said that the film which last week by B.W.LA. after| Parade, 7.00 iw The Nows, 7.10 p.m, | SSS SSS SSS
lasts for about 40 minutes is for “°° y Sieg eee Cee Home News From Britain
the purpose of enlightening pros- ne n't wee with | 7.19 — 10.30 , al P HEA
os coe ee Lee - r. an rs. H. +: Cax-of - i
ee ae te ae a ae, Graeme Hall Terrace, | 4 4 p m Rer — 5 s Pit ee
‘Ae Wistethar on Capt. Landry is Managing! 2°" Acar, Hedin, Sa@udsl aan lame = enitieedinesthbesaimeneniinitin in lanai = =
ere ee at the Director of the Trinidad Shi)- Raa From Britain, 843 p.m, Inter de, BRIDGETO BARBAREES OISTIN
Y.M.P.C, last night and will be Ping Co. Ltd. G55 p.m. From The Editorials, 9.00 p.m (Dial 2310) (Dial 5170 (Dial 8404)
shown again tonight at the D in . Also returning to Trinidad] Books To Read, 9.15 Se tans To-day & Tomorrow || Last 2 shows Today TODAY (Only)
Fall Pie eee nome jast week were Mr. Peter Raw-|&™, “rath a ‘News Taik, 10.15 p.m (only) 4.30 & 8.30 p.m ae fe Ey Bom. 4.30 & cate ee
oe ins Salesm: awlins’ | Herbe odge Talking : om. . ! arner Bros.— “CRY DANGER”
F.F.F. Donatio Daport van Regent Co. who| Famous wen TNE 1090 Peli Giant Denbie FON {fc Technicolor Action Dee PTE A
rates fe came over for the christening of | GRAND CANYON “COLT 45°" || Br00p on Oe aie
HE DANCE organised by Mrs. ss eee Savatiser nd eee a a Sea ere tai ae Randolph Scott Robert_MITCHUM
A. L. Stuart’s Danc ‘ staying with Mr, anc rs. Jack| ? Bits Roman
hints was held wat Ean Dear of Maxwell, and Mrs. Jen- CROSSWORD DEPUTY MARSHAL ___ Zachary Scott ___ Wed and Thurs.
Alice Playing Field on Wednesday 1i¢ Cumming who was here for | oma Ts Jon Hall ‘Wed & Thurs. Went 6:65: 3-35
x rove a sue three months’ holiday staying ot Frances LANGFORD 430 & $30 pm Men 8.30 P.M.
night proved to be a_ success, a | HER KIND OF MAN
Twenty-five dollars, part of the With Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Watson j Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m. Dane CLARK MOM & DAD
proceeds, were donated to the Of Applewhaites, St. Thomas. | RED DESERT Zachary Scott & Segrigated Audiences
Farnum for Finland Fund, K 7. { Don Barry & NOOOREVER ty Saas et we
; Collecting Orchids | (0 FRONTIER REVENGE John Garfield _
Leaving Thursday ME: and MRS. ROBERT} Tash Le Rue & Thuadas Spezbl MIDNITE SAT
R. & MRS. CORDAYE KAYE LODGE who are growers! : : 1.30 p.m.j]Roy ROGERS Double
‘ * if orchids in St. Croix, are y oe “MISSISSEIPPL SONG OF TEXAS &
of Quebec, Canada who © S in st. Croix, are now | | STARLIFT” GAMBLER" e
came over to Barbados by T.C,A, in Barbados on a visit collecting | & “SOUTH SEA _|| “RIDING Seats init 66
to attend the Nicholls-Stewart orchids and other tropical planjs. | pete SO a SSS _—_ =
wedding which took place at the They arrived yesterday morning SSS SSS SSS SSS
end of last month, expect to re- oe rhe eee aad and ————— PSS
turn to Canada on Thursday wi e here for about four da) . *
morning. They are staying at Mr. Lodge said that they | e For people convalescing after illness... for
Rockley Beach Club. travelled out from the Virsvin Sercka Presented by the will that “ run-down ” feeling of everlasting tired-
ae Kaye is an employee of eos ich he (a moe 1. Meritorious dvevuration ? (6) ness .. . and as a stimulant to liven up your
T.C.A. in Canada. Song” whic hey left in Trini-| 6 Long draw: swank. (3 ) : ; ; :
in Canada aon is] @ Long dra 1 Lor SW ROR. Sy (6) ) Ba rbados School of nervous system, Vi-nuphos is i agg
° . 9. / t pea. (3 3 tains Vitamin
Medico’s Wif- From Trinidad te i ‘ae eine She foot ? (7) make teat Menheimeenioes and cane fetente
| 12. Magnify Derhaps. (7) es , * ~
RS. L. M. COMISSIONG, BY. HARVEY McALISTER|'* {ij Sheed of the snip it seems Dancing lants which revitalize the nervous system
wife of the Senior Medical arrived in the island yester-| 17. Profound, (4) ou and restore the flagging appetite,
Otice = Grenada, arrived in ey ey B.W.LA,, from Trinidad. | 1% Make the Briefly unpald 48 (a) t the EMPIRE THEATRE Don’t just ask your chemist for a tonic.
the Colony on riday. She is e has already spent a week in| 20 He's pale whe: a. (3) Ask i ronounced Vi-noo-
accompanied by her little 7- British Gulans. Soe: McAlister a4 Rirty thar ie untrue (3) 9) a stron Re VonnEeen v on
year-old son who is here for converted many people in both) 93° Ran a Eve’ tii y g
medical attention, They will be B.G. and Trinidad : : "4 . 19) msi bh PE tea cio on FRIDAY 20th JUNE
staying for two weeks as guests His first meeting in Barbados! Down e
at Super Mare Guest House, will be at the Queen’s Park Steel | ; Bash tents ec eenaree (f) (4) eS a ain!”
Worthing. Shed tonight. Another meeting} 3 Or before it a a path. yi? a} e
will take place tomorrow night, | 4 Noe !8 6 rose but a shrub.
; , Slose by (4
Back To U. S.A. He is accompanied by his} t Rupert's best friend. (6) 7
RS. HELEN GILL who had nephew, Mr. Hugh McAlister, } 7 Gickures. told oF Ganado <—PDANCING
been spending ¢ix months’ een ah y NOW
holiday here, returned to the After Two Weeks should always be 8, (4) } ee ALLEN & HANBURYS LIMITED, LONDON, E.2
Sarit week via Puerto Rico » #R A, CHARLES of Grenada| tihia in the Navy. (5) i 4 =e wo
by British West Indian Airways. M ‘laa he Rom ay vice 0. Tree is split for man |
Mrs, Gill, who is a Barbadian, weeks’ heiient sae oF Sunce| and pea (3. 9) BOOKINGS OPEN R OODA L THEA TR ES
faid she had a very enjoyable Mare Guest House, “Worthing,} _ solution of yesterday's puatia casren| oa =
Stay after a number of years’ ab- returned. home yesterday py| 4.,fagaporta; 7 Renilea’ 11 Rated: 121 ae | EMPIRE a
Sence from the island, and ex- B.W.LA, ST Re DNttechls JB Valin: el Ree Bee THE EMPIRE THEATRE | Seeceuuine TODAY & TOMORROW 4,30 & 8.1
pressed thanks to thote who He is a brother of Dr. Charles’ Broverves: a" Boarklings 3S. Sinees, 4] ON TODAY ie O80 : eee eee ee
helped to make her happy. of Grenada. | een Seiten Sadistia; 8, Event) oe FRIDAY, 13TH QUNE | aie Universal Pictures mee “ZORRO'S BLACK WHIP"
a aed aa cinema Sa ea { 19 Sly: 2 re y 5. m, — . ; a Claudette COLBERT — Ann BL’
—4, .m. i
. @ | a teitniteneiilchineiiieanai Saturday "3.00 te pa 12.00 noon, os : 5 ae ry seer: ae
Weddings Eti tle w“iorres>’ ouse on, fTHNDER OW THE MUL” | sone ttt
$ ca
ORCHESTRA & BOXES $1.20; CIRCLE $1.00; HOUS ic. s ss
§ GASEEY ‘ (all reserved) OLYMPIC INSIDE STORY
1% | - and
| 3 The Garden—8t, James BALCONY 72 Cents (Sold in advance) TODAY & TOMORROW 4.3) & 8.15 “RIO GRANDE"
; j -.e ”
guests - admire. Sometimes are mailed to guests and attend- % (canes - sat LAST DAYS OF POMPEII * * * Starring * * *
friends call to see the gifts on the ants at least’ two months ahead. | # ae wen i and John WAYNE — M OHARA
day following the wedding, It is and that a packet of invitations x Margaret LOCKWOOD & Re bie
not necessary to serve drinks then fresh from the press, goes to the ». “HOUSE of FEAR” “STATION WEST” ROYAL
but those invited to the wedding bridegroom's family as keepsakes. S07 teed —
Who bring gifts on the eve of the For an informal wedding, the $ Te See Oe Pe THURSDAY 12TH 4.30 & 8.15 TODAY LAST TWO SHOWS
wedding may be served with mother sends handwritten notes| ¢ SLESFING ClTY’ sip ents
drinks, Nothing elaborated will about six weeks ahead. Wisely | and "A DANGEROUS ” ”
) ‘ aaa MIDNIGHT MELODY
be expected because everybody she delegates to willing friend ; BLONDE RANSOM” a
Will be quite busy with prepara- and relatives such duties as gift-| S®OsStossosssssesacese. PROFESSION " 7
tions and again the big time is listing, phone-answering, meeting é. a dp +3 a “TIGER MAN"
reserved until the reception. and billeting out-of-town guests, | ee with George RAPT
Convention demands that the If -the |

formalities you followed are a
lovely link with the Dast and a
pledge to the future, that will
Strengthen your marriage in
days to come. The type of wed-
ding you choose should depend
on your own heart's desires, the
size of your families (yours and
the bridegroom’s), and the num.
ber of relatives and guests you'll
want to include.

The bride's expenses are :— in.
vitations and announcements;
gifts for the bride smaid&:; brides-

maids bouquets; all wedding
decorations for either church,
house or both; transportation of

bridesmaids to the church; special
music; the bride’s trousseau: the
groom's wedding ring; wedding

cake; refreshments; all reception
expenses,

It is correct for the bride to
select some time to show the

wedding gifts to friends who want
to see them. If space permits they
may be on display at the reception
and if no reception is given, the
gifts may be arranged in good
taste on tables for friends and



bride acknowledge the presents
before the wedding, but any per-
son who expects a busy bride to
send a hasty thank you letter
seems» Somewhat unreasonable, A
bride may wait until time per-
mits her to acknowledge the gifts
graciously with a well written let-
ter Of appreciation rather than a
scribbled inadequate note before
the wedding.

The Bride’s Mother Checks

Mother, with check-list in hand,
acts as chairman of the arrange-
ments committee and keeps the
ball rolling. As soon as wedding

Wians have been formed, . she
should advise the bridegroom’s
mother of details so that gown

selections may be made, and in-
vitation and announcement lists
made up. She will consult with
florist’ and caterer anq get all
estimates in writing, engage the
photographer, assist in shopping,
help with gift display—check and
double-check on everything.

She should see that invitations

NEW ARRIVALS

reception is not being
held at the bride’s home, it is the
mother’s duty, if she can arrange
it, to entertain with a tea or 4
luncheon sometime before the
wedding, so that friends may view

the gifts, She insists that ths

bride keep up with her thank-you

notes as gifts arrive, As hostess ait |
the reception, she smilingly heads |
the reeeiving line. |

|

The mother should see that the!
reception line is formed as soo |
as the wedding party arrives, The |
bride, still in full wedding attire, |
may continue to hold her bouquet |
in her left hand as she greets |
guests, or she may choose to lay |
it aside, It she is wearing ‘»n¢|
gloves, she need not remove them
until time to go into the dinine|
room. The same rule applies to |
mothers and all feminine mem-_|
bers of the wedding party. As)
soon as the guests have passed |
through the receiving line, the |
bride and bridegroom lead the |
wedding party to the dining room. |
The cutting of the cake should
be a ceremony in itself. |

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PRAM, PURO oo ceases iscsrnrcaescvocln cs $3.42 each
GENUINE LEGHORN HATS

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ROBELDO

See this giant bend spikes with his hand.
See a ridden motor cycle go over his chest
THRILL TO
CLIFFTON & FLORENCE (Magicians)
Needles and 6-inch pins pushed through a boy’s hands
Supernatural
THE BOODHOO BROS. — Stunt Kings
Saturday, June 14th, 1.30 p.m. Sunday 5.00 p.m.

GLOB

LISTENING

See this space tomorrow for amazing photos of this Grand Show









TUESDAY, JUNE



PASSING OUT
PARADE FOR
COLONIALS

THE passing out parade of the
fourth course for Colonial Police

Cadets was held at the Metropoli-
tan Police Training School, Hen-
don, on Wednesday, April 30.

Winner of the Baton of Honour
(the baton, nearly 120 years old
sevens, by Sy Corte Abbiss, as-
sistant to Inspector General
of Colonial Police) was Cadet

R. V. Jones, of Olton, nr, ,Bir-
mingham.

The parade w ted by Sir
Herbert Do CMe,

former Inspector. eral of the
Ceylon Police. = & iy
Welcoming. Sit Hérbert, Sir

George Abbiss, said he had estab-.
lished a unique record of service
in the Colonial Police; and one

that, so far, was unequa!led.

Of the course, Sir George said
they were endeavouring to on
to the cadets the benefit of more
than a hundred years of experi-
ence. A policeman’s job was not
just merely the acquisition of
knowledge; he must know how ta
make use of it. He would be
measured by his achievements
and by his integrity. He would
have to put up with much boring
routine and not a little. criticism,
and there was bound to be disap-
pointment. ,Suecess came by hard
work—not by luck.

Sir Herbert, then presented the
Baton-of-Honour and Royal Life-
saving Society medals ch had
been awarded during the Course.

He thanked Sir Harold Scott,
Commissioner of the Metropolitan
Police Foreé and the Schoo) Staff
for their assistance and the facili-
ties afforded. which made the
courses such a success.

Referring to Sir George Abbiss,
Sir Herbert said he was the Colo-
nial policeman’s best friend. He
knew personally every officer of
importance in the police world,
and there was no he could
not get done for the a i

Winners of the Royal Lifesaving
Society awards were: —

Bronze medals; W. L. Aucutt
(Tanganyika) C. R. Crawford
(Nigeria); D. L. Brent (Malaya).

Bronze medal and award of
ae ; as ‘: wie sore
(Malaya); A. L. Croneen. (Tan-
ganyika); and P. W. Muskett
(Sierra Leone) .

Bronze cross and award of
merit:

R. V. Jones (Nigeria); J. Ax-
ford (Malaya); and A. A. A.
Cochrane-Dyet (Malaya).

Award of merit and bar to
medallion:

J. F. Watson (Malaya).

Those on parade, in addition to
the medal winners were;—

Cadets R. B,. Blake (Uganda);
R. W. T. Bowles (Malaya), A. A.
Brochoki (Malaya); D. J. G.
Fraser (Tanganytea); J. G, Harris
(Nigeria); M. R. Hobbs (Malaya);
R. P. P. Lancaster (Nigeria):
H. G. McLean (Uganda); G. R.
Mitchell (Uganda); N. R. Nugent
(Nigeria); L, O, Peach (Uganda);
J. L, Rham (Malaya); V. F. G.
Steeden (Uganda); P. M. W. Sul-
livan (Tanganyika); K. Watson
(Uganda); and D. A. Willett
(Uganda) .

Also on parade were the follow-
ing 22 non-gazetted ohne whose
course started on March 3ist:—

Set. Mc Thomas (Windward
Islands), Inspector E. J. Blaize
(Leeward Islands), _ Inspector
M, A, Lette (Gambia),), Inspector

F. O. Mc D, Renaud (Mauritius),
Inspector J. G. Wales (Sierra
Leone), Inspector A. J. Amos
(Bermuda), S/Insp. Chan Wai
Man (Hong Kpng), S/Insp. Wong
Wing Yiu (Hong Kong), Inspec-
tor J. A, Attokoro (Gold Coast),
Inspector T. _ A. Cann-Woode
(Gold Coast), S/Inspector F. Bris-
bibe (Nigeria), Inspector T. Okafor
(Nigeria), A/Insp. D. O’Donohue
(Kenya), C/Insp. Bhajan Singh
(Kenya), Insp. Abu Bakar Bin
Fathil (Malaya), Insp. Raja Shah-
ruzzaman Bin Raja amarul
Bahrin (Malaya); Inspector San-
tokh Singh (Malaya); Inspector
E. W. Oryema (Uganda), Assist.
Supt. C. St. Lowis (Trinidad),
S/Inspt. J. T. Thampi (Tan-
ganyika), S/Inspt. S. Kamanga
(Tanganyika), and A. R. Denny
(Aden) .



COTTON

A Fifteen Gallon Electric
Water Tank is a delightful luxury—one that
pays for itself ii Sheér pleasure giving!

BARBADOS CO-OP.

LTD. .

10, 1952

_SAMBOLS

ALANC
DARLING ?-LET ME HELP =
reo ett — 4



Restriction On
Cuban Sugar?

. HAVANA.

Restriction of Cuba’s sugar crop
this year to 5,000,000 tons to pre-
vent a fall in price has been urged
in Havana by Mr. Gaston Godoy,
chairman of the Sugar Growers’
Association. He led a delegation
te President Batista to advise that
a surplus of 1,000,000 tons of sugar
will endanger Cuba’s economy.

This surplus, which is expected
this year,.is due to the greater
acreage under sugar. Mr. Godoy
said that it would hinder Cuba’s
selling capacity in the world mar-
ket, while forcing prices down to
a dangerous level.

Other leaders of the island’s
sugar industry have endorsed the
proposal, but some point out that
this year’s surplus is likely to be
nearer 2,000, tons. Sr. Jose
Gomez Mena; one of the largest
mill owners in Cuba, said that the
workers and the nation would
live better with an output of
5,000,000 tons of sugar than with
7,000,000 tons —B.UP.

6é » Ii
‘Main Interest
> 4 °°
In Gélonies”’

LONDON
Mr. Alan Lennox-Boyd, former
Minister of State for Colonial
Affairs who was recently appoint-
ed Minister of Transport, has
Stated in London: “My main in-
terest is in the Colonies, I hope

me separation from the Colonial
ce is only temporary.”

Mr. Lennox-Boyd, who is the
Government's leading expert on
West Indian affairs, spoke of the
many natural resources in tho
Colonial Empire for which capital
is needed. He added: “It is gen-
erally believed America will pro-
vide that capital because she fears
Britain’s weakness more than
Britain’s strength.”—B.U.P.



Trinidad Lake
Asphalt Company

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
The Limmer and Trinidad Lake

Asphalt Company whose. eighti-
eth Annual General Mee will
be “held in London on June

13, has earned and paid ‘a dividend
in each year of its existence.

In 1951 a fresh trading record
was achieved.

Consolidated income improved
slightly from £384,500 to £392,-
000 and the dividend has been
held at 138% per cent. on the
£860,668 Ordinary stock in issue
since January 1951, scrip bonus
of £50,000.












GEM FOR TODAY

While no offering can
liquidate one’s debt of gra-
titude to God, the fervent
heart and willing hand are
not unknown to nor unre-
warded by Him.

—MARY BAKER EDDY






Automatic Hot

FACTORY

|
|
|

NO WONDER! LOOK, YOU'VE )
MADE A MISTAKE HEQEy

ddre

On Sugar

Mr. V. B. Vaughan, junior mem-
ber for St. John in the House of
Assembly, gave notice of an Ad-
dress to His Excellency the Gov-
ernor last Tuesday in which it is
urged that His Excellency “take
the necessary steps to exercise im-
mediate executive action to pro-
hibit the further dismantling and
throwing out of production of any
more sugar factories in this
island until such time as new units
of sugar production have been
erected.”

The Address reads as follows: -—

The House of Assembly desires
to draw to Your Excellency’s
notice the following comments re-
corded in two Reports submitted



to the Government in the years
1947 and 48 respectively.

These comments are as fol-
lows: —

(1) “As indicated previously,
a number of the less efficient
factories has closed down and
it has been estimated that the
present factory capacity is in-
sufficient to reap a crop of more
than 150,000 tons of sugar with-
out loss of efficiency.

“Under present conditions, it is
considered that, with good
weather conditions, the Island
could produce a crop of some
180,000 tons of sugar, It is un-
derstood that this lack of fac-
tory capacity is receiving the
attention of a committee ap-
pointed by the Sugar Producers’
Association, but_your committee
wishes to.emphasize that a solu-
tion to this problem is urgent if
the Island is not to lose sugar in
the event of a favourable year
resulting in a large crop.

“This deficiency in factory
capacity can only be made good
by the erection of new factories
but, owing to the general short-
age and present high cost of
materials, it will be some years
before any new factories can be
erected. In the meantime your
committee considers that all ex-
isting factories should be re-
tained as operating units and the
capacity of the present factories
should be expanded wherever
this is economically possible.”

(2) “In the present abnormal
circumstances and as a tem-
porary measure, it is desirable
to retain all the existing fac-
tories, for the island does not
contain sufficient factory capac-
ity to mill all the cane which
ean be produced in a favotirable
season.

“The new variety of cane
B.37161, which has only recently
come into almost universal pro-
duction, yields at a much higher
rate than the standard varieties of
1939, and nobilised seedlings, now
in their trial stage, promises to
outyield B.37161, If then a season
as favourable as 1938-9 is experi-
enced in the near future, the out-
put of sugar would be, not 156,000
tons, but in the region of 200,000
tons. The record crop of 1939 was
taken off only by extending the
end of the grinding season from
May to July. An early start and
late finish of the crop season en-
tails a loss of sugar, for the sucrose
content of cane is normally lower
in January and in June and July,
than during the pericd January to
May. But the factory capacity of
the island has diminished since
1939, and if still more factories are
abandoned it is doubtful whether

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WELL, OF COURSE, IF YOURE
GOING TO ARGVE THAT £15

FROM €27 isNT €16. bie





ess ‘To Governor

Factori
it will be possible to handle an ex-
ceptionally good crop even if the
grinding season is unduly pro-
longed, In such a season many
cane growers would find no mar-
ket for a portion of their crop,

“It needs then only a favourable
season to produce a record crop,
but if to this probability we add
the possibility of utilising the
enormous reserves of sheet water
for irrigating cane, then it becomes
obvious that the factory capacity
of the island is woefully inade-
quate to meet future requirements.

“It therefore appears necessary
as a temporary measure to retain
all the existing factories, dpspite
the fact that some of them are
known to be inefficient. Indeed it
is advisable to expand the capac-
ity of the present factories wher-
ever econoniically possible.”

No. (1) quotation is taken from
the par. 13014 “Report of the Com-
mittee appointed by His Excel-
lency Governor Blood to study the
Question of Seasonal Unemploy-
ment and to make recommenda-
tions as to the best means of pro-
moting full employment in rural
areas throughout the year.” This
committee was appointed 6th
March and reported 3rd Septem-
ber, 1948.

No, (2) quotation is taken from

“The Sugar Industry of Barba-
108,
A method for calculating the

price of sugar cane,

Report by Dr. C. Y. Shepherd
published July, 1947”.

The House considers. the per-
sonnel of the committee appointed
by Your Excellency's predecessor
of sufficient importance as to ac-
cept their recorded opinion as
expert,

The House knows that Professor
Shepherd is recognised throughout
the West Indies as a specialist on
the economy of the Sugar Industry
in the British Caribbean and con-
sequently regard his opinion as
authoritative,

The House further desires to
draw Your Excellency’s attention
to the existence of the “Sugar In-
dustry Capital Rehabilitation Re-
serve Fund” and the fact that the
public of Barbados contributed to
this fund as the result of Govern-
ment’s decisfon to relate the price
of locally consumed sugar to the
export of that commodity,

The House is aware that singe
the existence of this fund, and
sinee the pvtblication ‘of reports
referred to in this address, that
more Sugar Factories have gone
out of production including
Broomfield in the parish of St.
Lucy and the quite recent dis-
mantling of Poole Factory in the
parish of St. John.

The House is apprehensive that
such a situation and its continu-
ance constitutes a threat to the
economic interests of the island
in the immediate future, and the
House considers the importance of
such interests to be distinct from,
and above any probable financial
interests that nffy accrue to in-
dividual shareholders in the sugar
industry resulting from their de-
cision to reduce the sugar factor
productive capacity of the island.

In view therefore of the opin-
jons recorded as quoted in the re-
ports of which this address has
made mention and in view also of
the existence of the “Sugar Indus-
Rehabilitation Reserve Fund”

rv



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U.S. Progress In
Atomic Research
Is “Satisfactory”

WASHINGTON, June 7.
‘ Russia will overtake America
in atomic weapons. production
only if Congress refuses to appro=
priate funds for United States

atomie programme according |to
Carl I. Durham, vice chairman of
the Congressional Atomic Energy
Committee. Durham said after a
commitice meeting yesterday this
country in a position to expand
ts atomic programme and “it

should S® eXpanded.”

Durham emphasized that he is
‘personally satisfied’ with the pro-
gress made so far, Durham added

that the “country would never
stand for it” if Congress should
refuse to appropriate funds for
the atomic programme, President
Truman = asked Congress for
$3,200,000,000 for a five year
atomic expansion programme.

Atomic expansion must be
dependent on the amount avail-
able of fishionable material, Dur-





| U.S. Wouldn’t
‘Have Jamaican
Communists

NEW YORK

. Two well-known Jamaican
Communists, Ferdinand Smith and
William Strachan, returning to
London after a tour of the West}
indies, were detained by U.S, im-|
migration authorities when their
‘plane called at New York, They
were sent back to Jamaica on the
same day.

Mr, Smith was formerly Secre-
tary of the U.S. National Maritime
TInion, but was deported from the
United States by a court order last
year, Before the order took effect,
he left for London last August.
He now has a home in Vienna,
where he works for the World
Federation of Trade Unions.

Mr. Strachan is Secretary of the
London branch of the Caribbean
labour Congress and a member of'
j (he West Indies committee of the
British Communist Party



Both said they had been visiting
relatives and friends in the West
Indies, In Trjnidad, they were
declared prohibited immigrants
and were ordered to leave the
Colony. They announced their
intention to go on to British Gui-
ana, but were banned from that
Colony also and finally returned
to their native Jamaica,

They were on their way ts
London aboard a B.O.A.C, ‘plane
which called at New York. Both
said they had no intention of en-
jering or remaining in the United
States, but they were escorted
from the airport to Ellis Island,
the immigration detention centre.



ham said. He noted that tho|They were kept under close
material stockpile has grown guard until they were put aboard
considerably since 1945 when the another ‘plane returning to Ja-
United States had only a_ six} !maca. :
month supply. =—UP. |! —B.U.P.
New Roads In B.G.

LONDON.

in the House of Commons on
May 28, Mr, Roland Robinson
(Conservative, Blackpool) asked
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies what mileage of new all-
weather roads was constructed in
British Guiana in 1951; and the
construction target in this respect
for 1952.

Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs re-
plied: “Twenty-one miles of all-
weather road and five miles of

base foundation were completed in

1951. It is planned to complete
29 miles of all-weather road and
10 miles of base foundation in
1952.” —B.U.P.



‘Indian Sugar
Output Rises

3 NEW DELHI.
Sugar output in India during
the current season (November 1,

1851) to October 31, 1952) is ex-
to go up by about 23% over
the last season. This sea-
is estimated at
1.38 million tons as against the
production of 1.1 million

pectert
that of

son’s production

actual
tons in the preceding season,



The House interprets these facts
as substantial justification to de-
mand that Your Excellency take
the necessary steps to exercise
immediate executive action to pro-
hibit the further dismantling and
throwing out of production of any
more sugar factories in this island
until such time as new units of
sugar production have been
erected '





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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS wf ADVOCAT

Remwens SASS SA ee est Parse
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown

Tuesday, June 10, 1952





Assisted Migration

THE Barbadian quota of seasonal la-
bourers for the United States is not ex-
pected to exceed 600 this year as compared
with. 1,600 last year. Last year the Gov-
ernment of Barbados lost more than
$46,000 on transportation of workers main-
ly from Jamaica to Barbados on the re-
turn trip. In addition there were consid-
erable out-of-pocket expenses in connec-
tion with thé selection and medical
examination of applicants for temporary
work in the United States.

The value of the temporary migration
of workers to Barbados can be illustrated
by statistical records.

Since 1944 when temporary migration
was first introduced and up to March 1952
Barbadian seasonable workers have re-
mitted compulsorily from the United
States in American dollars the equivalent
of $3,587,137 B.W.L.

In addition several hundred thousand
dollars are estimated to have been volun-
tarily remitted to dependents of tem-
porary workers.’ A large percentage of
these earnings is known to have been

spent on home improvements and the
purchase of land.

The actual number of Barbadians who
have benefited from temporary migration
to the United States is difficult to discover,
but since 1944, Barbadians have obtained

13,446 contracts of work in the United
States.

The difficulty of estimating the actual
numbers of those who migrate temporarily
is due to the fact that workers frequently
return to the United States after repatria-
tion. Records exist to prove that some
selectees have visited the United States
to work there temporarily during five of
the seven years of existence of the scheme.
Many have been three times and very
many twice. Others have been discovered
to go more than once under assumed
names.

Migration to the United States on a tem-
porary basis is restricted to those who can
pass the very exacting requirements of
United States employers who send their
selectors to Barbados every year to recruit
men on the spot and to those who possess
the high standards of physical fitness ne-
cessary for such work.

So long as employers were content to
pay the cost of transportation to and from
the United States there could be no pos-
sible shadow of doubt of the value of this
selective type of employment to the island.
And*even to-day when the government of
Barbados and the workers share with the
employers part. of the total costs the
scheme continues to benefit a limited num-
ber of workers ‘and their dependents and
to a small extent earns hard-currency for
the sterling area.

But the annual drain on the govern-
ment’s purse of thousands of dollars for
transportation plus the expenses of ‘re-
cruitment and medical inspection makes
the subject of temporary migration worthy
of review.

Is it a good principle of government to
subsidise selective temporary work for a
restricted number of its most efficient and
able-bodied labour force, while others with
greater need of employment than the
highly paid temporary migrants receive
no aid?

Might it not be fairer to make selection
for temporary work in the United States
dependent on the ability of the worker to
pay that portion of the costs of transporta-
tion which cannot be met by the employ-
er? There seems something undesirable in
a scheme by which limited numbers of
workers enjoy special passage-paid con-
cessions while they are paid so generously
that their remittances to Barbados can be
utilized for purchases of land and houses,
when workers who cannot reach the ne-
cessary employers’ or medical require-
ments for temporary work in the United
States have little hope of ever becoming
landowners and may be now living in very
straitened circumstances.

There may be justification. for the gov-
ernment’s action in continuing what ap-

ars to be a system biassed heavily in
avour of the most ‘able-bodied workers,
but the facts of the situation make the
practise very hard for the layman to un-
derstand.

The convention too by which it is cus-
tomary to associate temporary migration

»with activities directed to tackling unem-
ployment is regrettable. Workers who
avail themselves of the opportunities pro-
‘vided by temporary migration to the Uni-
ted States are drawn from those who are
physically and. mentally well-equipped
and therefore more likely. to find employ-
ment in Barbados than those who cannot
make the grade of the selectors or pass the
medical tests. It would appear that the
money now spent on assisting the able-
bodied and energetic temporary migrants
to earn very high wages annually in the
United States might more equitably be
spent on providing some humble employ-
ment. for some of those who cannot hope
ever to reach the United States even as
temporary migrants. If such expenditure
were on public works of permanent value
to the community or on the maintenance
of higher standards of cleanliness on
beaches and in public places the present
losses on the temporary migration scheme
might be converted into investments for
the good of the whole community,



The 1.55 p.m. train from Pad-
;dington on Friday left punctually
jand reached Cardiff only two
minutes late. It was midsummer
in May and the countryside was
jan unfolding poem of lush beauty.
Who would take a motor-car with
his eyes always on the traffic
and niggle tis way through
crowded towns, when on a train
he can commune with the fields
and the hills and the browsing
cattle?
No. 1 Audience

I was to speak at a_ political
dinner, but before that event [
was wrisked away to the neigh-
bouring port of Barry for the
official opening of the extended
Bailey’s Dry Dock. The Welsh do
things in style. In other words,
the only dry thing about the
affair was the dock, and part of
it was full of water.
A big ship was resting there
waiting for a tuning-up by the
experts before resuming her
jousting with the waves, There
were two mayors with their
chains of office; we had speeches
from Sir Robert Webber and the



blind Sir Robert Letch. Mr.
George Bailey, the managing
director, presented his son (it

being his 2ist birthday) with a
huge key to the docks, thus
bestowing authority on the third
generation,

Why do I mention this? Why
is it placed at the top of the
column? Because the civic fath-
ers of Barry have leased this
extension to the Bailey firm as
they think it will do better under
private enterprise. Hallelujah!
May many ships find their way
to this dry dock and return to
their travels rejuvenated and
restored.

As for the political dinner I
can only say that for a speaker
there is no audience like the
Welsh. They love the very sound
of words,

Exalitation

YOU have never heard of
Andrew Milbourne; neither had
I until I began on the journey to
Wales to read his book “Lease of
Life.” A North Country boy,
whose father was very poor, he
joined the Army at the age of
15, and when the war came he
ualified as a paratrooper. At
rnhem he lost both his hands
and one eye.

It might be said that all war is
tragedy and that it is morbid

From R. M, MacCOLL

WASHINGTON,

A NEW sort of spring fever is
shooting through the colleges of
America. And as a result ladies’
“unmentionables,” both of the
upper and lower variety, have
suddenly become plentifully men-
tionable as topics of undergrad-
uate conversation and in news-
paper stories about the strange
goings-on.

America is a land of sudden
erazes, and it only takes one bold

ioneer to sit atop a flag-pole for
Tres weeks for half a hundred
imitators to try to go one better.

Rip-roaring

In the '30’s the college craze
was seeing how many live gold.
fish you could down at a sitting.
Last month it took the rip-roar-
ing Mid-Western University of
Michigan to touch off the present
chain reaction of “bra and panty
raids.”

Michigan, like hundreds
other American universities
colleges, is co-educational. So
some bright spirits among the
men thought it would be a good
idea to execute a night raid on
the girls’ quarters and make off
with their underwear.

No sooner had word of this
new-style salute to spring been
reported in the newspapers than
colleges everywhere were hasten-
ing to get into the act.

In North Carolina, Florida,
Nebraska, staid» New England,
Indiana, Colorado, and many
other spots, the sale of bras,

of
and

A New Spring Fev

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(By BEVERLEY BAXTER)

to dwell upon individual cases.
Certainly it is easier on the con-
science to adont that point of
view

But this is a book that exalts
the human spirit, although the
story is told’ without any attempt
at self-pity or self-glorification.
It could only have been written
by an Englishman,

HE does not ask for our tears.
but we give them, His descrip-
tion of the mad confusion of
Arnhem makes the reader part of
it all. In the German extempor-
ised hospital with the wild battle

raging all round, he describes
without rancour the passive
cruelty of a doctor, and then tells

without sentimentality of a kind-
ly S.S. officer. , ”

We know in the commercial
theatre that great tragedy can
bring an uplifting of the spirit.
After the spate of neurotic war
novels poured out by the Ameri-
cans, this book uplifts the soul
and adds to human dignity.

I AM not @ book critic and do
not write as such, but “Lease of
Life’is one of the greatest human
documents that has emerged from
the war, You will not only be
engrossed by the narrative, but
sig draw courage and pride from
it.

Prophecy

IT was good to renew acquaint-
ance with Walter Lippmann, that
most distinguished of American
political commentators. He has
completely recovered from the
fatigue that caused him to give
up his work a few months ago,
At that time he intended to write
a book, thus proving that he is-
the true journalist.

Every newspaperman intends to
write a book. If all the books
planned in Fleet-street were pub-
lished we would have to enlarge
our public libraries.

MR. LIPPMANN is particularly
interesting on the forthcoming
presidential election, Apparently
General Eisenhower is not a cer-
tainty despite his great popular-
ity. Whea I saw General Douglas
MacArthur in New York I took
the view that he would cam-
paign against Eisenhower on the
basis that a soldier at the White
House would make America a
military State.



America

panties, and girdles has suddenly
shot upwards as blushing “co-eds”
have swarmed into the shops to
make good the depredations of
the night before.

And on the walls of the “fra-
ternity houses” (the brotherhood
lodgings where the men students
live) a brassiere is all the thing
as an ornament these days, rather
i a dreary old triangular pen-
nant,

Approving

Protests from the girls while

the raids are in progress have
been notable by their absence.
_ The squeals contain an approv-
ing rather than a protesting note,
and more than once male under-
graduates who were having diffi-
culty in climbing to upper win-
dows have been helped by a pair
of feminine arms.

At the University of Nebraska
the lads preceded the raid with
a terrific water fight. Then, drip-
ping but purposeful, they swept
down on the “sorority houses,”
where the girls watched in howl-
ing joy from the windows.

The university chancellor was
out to dinner and when he found
what had happened he took a
very dim view of it,

Just as they had calculated the
damage at close on 1,000 dollars
(£357), the students decided on
an encore,

The next night, besides glean-
ing the last of the lingerie, they
dragged many of the girls into
the garden, held them prone, and



‘OUR READERS SAY:

“Rest’”—Not “Poor”’

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—The letter signed by
GOD-FEARING in your columns
recently was very interesting in-
deed, and full of life. But there
is just one word which I am sorry
he did not use and that is instead
of saying ‘rich and the poor’, he
should have said ‘rich and the
rest’, as I think that that would
have been more suitable for the
modern day,

The ae ‘poor’ has been used
so long, that I am sure it would
be a rather difficult task to find
out now who is poor from who is
rich,

If I may quote an instance,
there was a woman some time ago
who was always looked upon as
a poor woman, a beggar wha could
scarcely procure a meal, but when,
she died, it was rather astonishing
to hear what her bank book read,
and the many properties she
owned. Yet she was styled as
poor. There are many more cases
that can be brought to bear on
that matter: So I am hoping that
GOD-FEARING will say the ‘rest’
next time and leave out ‘poor’.

L. B. CLARKE

God And Politics

To The Editor, The Advocate—

_ SIR,—A letter recently appear.
ing in your columns signed “God-
Fearing” _provokes some interest~
ing questions. Must we choose be-
tween good and politics? Is there
no chance of politicians working
with God or God using the
politicians?

Again, who is to be thanked for
the cane crop and the fish supply?
Ged or the workers, or both?

But ‘God-Fearing’s’ sharp de-
marcation between rich and poor
with insinuations as to the
superiority and benificence of the
rich, are most offensive. The
habit of thinking in terms of “we”
and “they” and of dividing the
colony into antagonistic groups is
bad_ sociology, bad psychology.
| bad economics and no kind of
Christianity at all.

Locked at from the economic
view-point, we are a community
of people with differing abilities



of work qualifications each de-
pendent on the others. There can-
not possibly be any question of
superiority or inferiority of any
group—it is only a miéatter of
utility. The smooth running of
the giant dynamo is dependent
upon the ball bearings in tha
smallest wheel. The Sugar
Factories need and depend upon
the workers and the workers need
the Sugar Factories. The people
need the merchants ang the
merchants need the people. We
are one economic group — each
uses the ability he has in order
to gain a livelihood, each needing
the others,

Those who like the religious
approach should re-read 1 Corn.
12. verses 4 through 21. Not only
as a Church but as an economic
community, we are one body. No
part can feel superior to or in-
dependent of the other parts. “The
eye cannot say to the hand, I
have no need of thee”. We are
one body, the members of which
have divers functions and abili-

ties. All need to contribute and
co-operate, Politicians, please
take note.

PRACTICAL

Federation A Necessity

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—Thanks for publishing
my letter, ‘By The Lady Boats’ on
May 20th, There is a precious
thought behind it, which I am en-
deavouring to put forward and the
thought is ‘Federation a Necessity’.
Despite the progress made since
the Montego Bay Conference.
Have our Politicians. tackled the
question of Federation in its true
sense? Do the majority of your
peoples throughout the Caribbean
and British Guiana know in truth
and in fact what ° Federation
means to us, a backward people
with so much adult illiteracy at
our door steps? Have any of our
Politicians gone out among the
rank and file lecturing to the
masses on the subject? Or are

they simply running the race on
the backs of the workers for a seat
in the Federal Government? In

the Trade Unions the opportunist
finds his way out by virtue of the

‘appeared to be talki

er Sweeps

The Best Way To See
Britain In Springtime...

_ The campaign is now well on
its way.

Triumph

YOU may remember that ‘we
recently discussed in this column
whether Lord Beaverbrook would
be a hit or a flop when he made
his debut in television. The
chances were that he would be
ce or the other. since compromise
is not part of his character.

Well there he was in full view
on Wednesday night dressed in
dark trousers and a lightish
jacket, thus outraging the suscep-
tibilities of Saville-row. As be-
fits a son of the Manse, he had a
sort of small pulpit for his notes,
but seldom looked at them,

WITHIN three minutes it was
obvious that he was going to
break all the rules of television
technique, The professional on
the screen never looks at the cam-
erag The Beaver did just the
opposite. The result was that he
directly to
us wherever we were listening. In
fact, it was so compelling that I
almost felt that I should be taking
notes.

DID he talk naturally, that is in
normal conversational tones? Did
he leave his hands in his pockets

and ad the easy manner so be-
loved television stars? Not at
all. Like Pericles in the square

of Athens he enhanced the effect
with gestures and an_ historic
sense of the occasion: but he did
not make a speech or indulge in
oratory

NO ONE will deny that it is
pleasant to be able to praise
one’s proprietor on occasion, but
with complete integrity I declare
that his performance was the best
I have ever seen on_ television
either here or in America,

The flash-back reproductions
on the screen of Lloyd George in
action and the burial of Lord
Northcliffe added much
to final effect, but Beaverbrook
stole the picture even from them,

Probably most great men are
good actors. ’

Nothing Doing

LET all those Canasta
addicts who have written
challenging me to play for
money take note that no
such contests will take place.

To losewould prove
nothing, and if we won it
would prove even less.

L.E,S.

painted the Greek letters denot-
ing their fraternities on the backs
of the girls’ blue “jeans” (dung-
arees).

This time police were called,
and there was an_ ill-tempered
free-for-all, The college author-
ities talked of possible expulsions,
and the ring-leaders are to pay
for the damage.

Relaxing

This was a fairly run-of-the-
mill example of the new craze.
Others have been more violent,
with a broken head or two as the
irritated cops pulled out their
truncheons; and others, more or
less harmless “rags.”

But while deans, chancellors,
and. house mothers (matrons)
shake their heads in sad concern,
the psychiatrists maintain that
all’s right with the colleges, and
that these campus caperings are
as harmless as baseball.

Says Dr. Frank Ely, well-
known Des Moines, Iowa, psychi-
atrist: “Just impish pranks with
a spicy flavour. Evidently they
please the girls just as much as
the boys. What’s wrong with
that?”

And Dr, Howard Turner says:
“It’s kind of relaxing to let down
and give way to impulses after a
long winter. It’s spring—and, be-
sides, it’s fun,

And the textile trade, slightly
in the doldrums of late, intones 9
hearty Amen to the good doctors.

P.S.—Would-be “panty raiders”
at Charlottesville, Virginia,
changed their minds last night
when they found police waiting—
with tear-gas bombs.—L.E.S.



adult Franchise Vote. ‘Go into
the Highways and compel them
to come in’.

You will allow that Politicians
are very few in these Islands, I
have been searching Trinidad for
a few years now to find one. ‘I
mean a whole one.’

Now, to clarify the thought al-
ready put forward, ‘Buy The Lady
Boats’, whatever it might mean
to us. I do not mean to popes
my readers that it’s good business.
it might be a liability for that
matter. Lloyd’s may not sanc-
tion their seaworthiness, their fa-
cilities may not meet the demands
of the modern tourist, as compared
with other Liners. But a Feder-
ated Caribbean Line would put
us on sound footing as did the
Canadian Railways linked its peo-
ple together. This was chiefly re-
sponsible in bringing her power
as a Dominion. Remember just a
nickel started the trick, from city
to city, from coast to coast, more
travel facilities, more trade, more
knowing of each other, more
sports, more inter-marriages, more
exchange of labour, less snubbing
and bad treatment of the average
unfortunate, deck .passengers,

With these few thoughts you
vill see how much our own line of
ships will help to Federate our

les. We should be able at
an early date to freight our pro-
ducts out of Foreign markets and
purchase what we need with our

own ships.
D. C, ALLETTE,
Tourists

To The Editor; The Advocate—
SIR,—Living in Bermuda, I am
amazed at the great number of
tourists arriving here each month.
I hope that the Barbados Gov-
ernment and people will make
new drives for the tourist in-
dustry. The greatest bottle neck
and stumbling block Barbados
has, is not yet having a deep
water Harbour where large
passenger ships can dock. Tens
and thousands of people arriving
in the island never land ashore
and miss the most that Barbados
can offer, whereby the island
loses vast sums of money from
ship passengers and crews.
JOSEPH CUMBERBATCH



ae

‘Socialism And Industry

By STANLEY BINNEY

IN BARBADOS, socialistic tendencies are
apparent. Much may be learnt from Brit-
ain’s long experience of the difficulties in-
herent in applying socialist theories to in-
dustry. Mining is the basis of industry in
Britain so it provides a unique example of a
nationalised industry administered through
the Trade Unions. It represents the fruits
of the last twenty years of struggle for
better conditions better pay, and partner-
ship of labour in management, achieved
since the War ended. Miners are surprised
that it has not been an unqualified suc-
cess so far.

They expected much from a Labour
Government in power with a large major-
ity over other parties. The people, through
the National Coal Board, owned the coal
mines, Previously, Royalties had had to be
paid to private companies owning the vari-
ous seams of coal underground.

The miners had not foreseen the differ-
ent role that Trade Unions would have to
play-as management. They had previous-
ly existed to fight “tooth and nail” for
every amenity for labour. Now they had
the duty of training workmen in the self-
discipline that productive ownership must
achieve. Where before he was not always
allowed to work, and was unemployed for
long periods, now he has to produce more
coal to meet higher prices demanded for
food nowadays, and to meet capital costs
of pit-head baths and new machinery, to
pay higher taxes for defence, and to help
meet food subsidies. The average work-
ing man finds it hard to shoulder the bur-
den of taxes that were once the concern
of his “boss”: now he is his own boss. Some
tend ta stay away from work at intervals to
“avoid paying taxes.”

Hence the clash between the Socialist
party at Westminster, and the Trade Union
leaders, who are pledged to back them
politically, while also pledged to serve the
miners’ interests. The Socialists in power
have to put pressure on the T.U. leaders for
more production to satisfy the demands
and needs of the nation. In_ practice,
Socialism in Industry means coercing more
and more workers to produce goods regu-
larly.

When industry is controlled by a num-
ber of private owners, workers are dealt
with by local management. Now, all re-
ports have to go through “National Coal
Board” officials, and eventually through
the London “juggernaut.” This slows up
direction and management in the industry,
and the manager feels frustrated.

The industry since nationalisation has
needed new regulations, new wage struc-
tures, and, in many areas, a complete
change in the cycle of work. All this tends
to bring differences of opinion between
manager and men. In many of these cases
the men, prior to nationalisation, would
have come out on strike to settle their dif-
ferences. Now the Trade Union is pledged
to support Socialists in Parliament, and
they evolved a system of arbitration,
whereby, if men and manager could not
agree, the report of the trouble was refer-
red to a tribunal representing men from
the N.C.B. and men from the Trade Union,
and both parties had to abide by any de-
cision so reached.

This scheme would seem satisfactory,
but the snag is that it takes so long before
these tribunals can be arranged: once again
all reports must go through the central
headquarters. The men become very dis-
satisfied with the delay, and in some cases
come out on strike in defiance of their
Trade Union leaders, so upsetting the fine-
ly-calculated machinery of arbitration,
which was built up to prevent strikes. This
is where the real difficulty comes when
Socialism is introduced into industry or
politics. It is no good having a few clever
men in Parliament or even in the Trade
Unions. The ordinary worker, the Man in
the Street, must be educated and trained
as to what direction of industry implies.
He must learn how it affects him, how it
brings responsibility to him, and how he
must be able to bear it, and finally, the
worker must learn self-discipline before
he can hope to achieve lasting success in
direction of industry; he must feel unity of
purpose and aim at a real Brotherhood of
Man, where everyone works steadily for
the good of his country.

Chicago Man Buying Butlin Camp

NASSAU,

Mr. Stafford Sands, Nassau solicitor for
Butlin’s (Bahamas) Ltd., has told a meet-
ing of creditors that Mr, William Dunn, of
Chicago, who, he said, is buying the But-
lin holiday camp in the Bahamas, will pay
in full the amounts owed to small cred-
itors.

These amounts total some £125,000.
There are hopes that payment will be
made by September. Six large creditors
have agreed to accept second mortgage,
free of interest, on amounts outstanding to
them.

It is reported that a solicitor acting for
a local creditor will move in the Nassau
Supreme Court that Butlin’s (Bahamas)
Ltd. be wound up. Mr. Sands, however,
will ask for a further adjournment of four
months and it is expected that other cred-
itors will not oppose him.—B.U.P.





TUESDAY,

JUNE 10,

1952

| PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

Advocate Newspaper

Can be ordered from the ...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY |



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Baby Foods 14

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Tea Time Paste—l5c. per
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Cusk’s Paste—Bbe, r tin
Sandwich Relish -
44c. per Btle.
Grants Oatmezl *
Tic. per 2-Ib. tin
Carr’s Cream Crackers
$1.20 per tin
Carr’s Cream Biscuits
36c. per 3 pkg.
Fresh Vegetables and
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TUESDAY, JUNE 10, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ISLAND WATER PLAN TO *: AKE GREETS HIS SUCCESSOR = © spryenrsrowy rovv0-UP:



PAGE FIVE









LAST A GENERATION eo “a

@ from page 1 wo the surface,at 620 feet
ston Streams in St. John. He right up to Golden Ridge Res
said that the discovery of the voir at 900 feet above the sea.
Bowmanston strear which was
one cf the largest was fortui-
account of. the gtreare, pwr it Wen ote Creek ng. {© make

2 . ; a U-shaped pipe above
was’ discovered and so on, told Castle Grant which would provide
his audience that the Bowman- ©n additional 36 feet of pressure
Stan streams yaried from 11% for the high altitude levels,
millicn gallons per-day to-ebout _ He explained the present pro-
8 million gallons. He saiti it was Posed extensions which were
probably ‘the largest stream being carried out at the Belle
which could be found in the under the re-organisation pro-
island. gramme which although it ap-

Mr. Garroa bib itined! ih peared costly, he was confident
rather technical terms _ jyhat vay es thain: sources
happens to a stream when’ the ; . ities cee
impervious strata| reach mean oe, eee eee _SUDEY,
sea level, and, saié'that for every jy st rhe ee Ne pe vase
foot of stabilization above accur- Codrington Colle, sere
ate mean sea level, there were 40 ton and the Belle and Hens
feet of fresh water. Sheet. eee ee ee
wit eae eee re Department plans to cut
isation fresh water was 3 feet ates ee Beker rar ued
above accurate mean sea level, Seren save eds te
which meane tibet (it they ee + + not very large, The water
plied 40 feet by three they would bat) eee - oe re: ae a
have 120 fect of water below, and Yq “ome Gown through the coral
with the impervious strata 80 feet 2 1 ep egy ag SN ag lal at ae
below, it meant that the whole of SUPPLY ort he, Bale Pues
the coral below mean sea level Gaon. The Newcastie-and Prat
down to the impervious strata was rington College Springs were s.ill

Housewives Get Relief
From Provision Shortage

THE SHORTAGE of ground provision—sweet potatoes
and yams especially—-expericnced for the past few weeks
in Speightstown, is gradually being relieved

During this week, some housewives have been getting
smatl.supplies of them, while recently they could not get
any However, the getting of potatoes and yams still
presents a problem. Some people are still complaining

iat they can only get rice for a meal. Some have been
te te be able to pick breadfruits, but generally,
ice are scarce in Speightstown.

but
er-






Additional Pressure
He pointed out how the Depart-

-VERMOUTH

Wherever you find the best

-. youl, find Martini
Vermouth.




\ P i for

i. Speightstown, charged with attempted suicid

i htsionians are however, getting fish mostly
ns ish and pot fish Fair catches have been made dur
*« but not enough to cause the fishermen to
¢ reaply :
si, ee ae ATTEMPTED SUICIDE |
New § rhet Likely ' VICI }
hy \evocate loarnt vesterdavy on Wecember 13, was adjourne:

‘ , ‘A
Al Cure 2 Sfreel CAGE ARVOURNED
vhere stands an at the District “B” Court yester

The case in which ¢Shirle
building Moore of Ellerton, St, George, 1

ed building at the day. Hearing will continue todas
urch Street which was No evidence was taken yesterday







piei by Messrs G. W. ———_—_——- |
; nm there, but they were hoping to Mgnsas o RArdwape store
full of fresh water. find an seurhatiog nisl dar as dua, behmd it al is-that = 7.4 Tener vines iamaged |
Coral Full Of Water Bowmanston which had one diffi- ethe py-scnv-marker, whieh is only vhen a fire oecurved “at ‘the wail

Mr. Garrod paid tribute to Mr. culty and that was that it was 9 0 mgd ty flan sellers, “has been ong wooden house of Louis Boyce

1000 rec eise oe ee ain eye always very turbid, a condition | BROAD SMILES ARE EXCHANGED as Gen, Dwight D. Eisenhower (left) ‘eemec unsuitable for its pur- 274 wooden house of Louis Boyce

1920, because of his faith in the which was not liked by the Public welcomes Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway to the Trianon Palace at Vere POS" situated at St. Elizabeth Village, |

sheet. water theory, acted on his Health authorities. ~The water sailles. The latter had just arrived in France to take over as NATO com= Fishermen. complain that the go: "josenh. A portion of the |

on nae ane ie ecin Grae was however pure from the bac- thander,’ International Radiophoto) Pye! As in “ ore place be deesing wan alvo Gumaced

r teriological int of view, buts - 07 small iny of them have to se 4 Samy as Ravle H x

they of the Water Works should jong - water yea turbid there thir Aish without shelter from its yt Alkins Land, Eagle Hall, St. | Produced by Martini & Ross:

be extremely grateful to the Oil i

~ f uv} Michael, a fire over the week-enc
. was always the foundation for ~ og 2 root, When the rain falls, they}, reef tg eget the deltchen
Company, not only in regard to aa ; he | es ery J » get. wet when selling their fish, surnt a few boards in the kitche:
the determination of the she contamination. They were there aQne ut Z , ournec € s

j attached to the house of Eldeka
: fore endeavouri y exploratory Also, when the sea is rough, |
water supply, but’in regard to Dr. }.65,% deavouring by exploratory

Torino (Italy)

Cummins The house is not in- |~
i bori to find additional sources i . a ‘ ys Waves dash into the market some- ; |
Senn’s Report, for the tremendous gpd ’so cut) cat Bea urces THE CHANCERY: SUIT Claudius Barrow, plaintiff times preventing the, fishermen SW
Wake in toe the, Water stream and its turbidity. These and Beatrice Murrell, defendant, in the matter of the SPORE RARINE, Wey Gk Saw, nee segiehl 9h. wee aD ae oe
sources of water uppity. ve yb aod being carried out at estate of Jacob Nathaniel H. Murrell, which was set down "â„¢\"h\cnerman said that a proper Sunday, burnt 760 holes of third
He mentioned that the two main >We showed how the present con- for hearing before the Vice Chancellor Mr. Justice G. L. market was long needed. in Crop Fatoohe, the youperty “of he
oar eslew St. Mich is sae sumption was 4,000,000 gallons 2 Taylor, was adjourned until to-day due to the absence of eee a He Suapeatad hat eT ae Raat Jee
re . ichael an h “lath 2 , t * iS it should be built along such lines
Philip, and explained that. al- eer with a eres re the defendant’s counsel, Mr. E. W. Barrow. that it could be used by fruit and MAIL NOTICES
though there was still much re- oat re S tned eae auentae The parties are from St. Philip, Murrell from Cottage: vegetable hawkers, She te an ice oe
stools in Ot Mise we intrasae in the Semnisnption Hee Vale and Barrow from Church Village. ? ; - eral Post Office as under:— |
thing like ‘15 million galléele Pee head. The Department, he said, Mr. Barrow who was out of the island, arrived 'yeste Boys’ Club To Play Mall ot 2 pat Ondunaee Mall ot 9
day. This, he admitted, was a Was aiming at a future consump- day morning and will appear in the case to-day ¢ e oP sR Cin tie 3h Sun 2
considerable quantity, tion of 9 million gallons a day ————————_______—_- Barrow is represented by Mr, Mails for St. Vincent, Grenada, Trini

= ot . ‘ - dad and Britis 3 a b e M.V
The lecturer made reference ta by 1980. ‘ ° . E. K. Walcott and Mr, D. H. L League Cricket San Sowinnger: wih be cee at the
the 800 wells in the island, 560 of Prevent Pollution Housewives Think Ward, instructed by Mr. Banfield General Post Office

























































































































as under +
rhi i ; shins ry Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
which were in use, and 450 of th . 1 iefly - of Messrs. Hutchinson & Banfield, oe ; : a) ane SE eeaeeter ne: “ener * St
latter of which were provided Leekens ‘aiuto ak Anarene is Fish Market Solicitors. Mr. E. W. Barrow is in- teant a, hin "yarn hoes Ber ahs 8 | MiGRO BE ‘i
with pumping plant. He pointed bp ; 4 , structed by Messrs. Haynes &,» THE SPEIGHTSTOWN BOYsS’| __ : 2
fe ? prevent and detect. polution, and . -ifftl + ae 3 ia a : : AGE cake.
out that before a public water ; , Griffith, Solicitors, OLUB run by the Police are ex-)
5 » san ; hailed as a long overdue piece of Needs A e sit i he ce mts ; eee , ; :
supply was provided, many more h : ivi G Yesterday, the Vice-Chancellor pecting to play a team in the e ®
of those wells were in use in the legisistion, the Bill ¢ ee tons and Counsel in the suit visited Leeward Division of the League Announcing =
coastal areas where water was ©'ment control ver -the island's Many housewives who were iN- the land in dispute. Cricket Competition this season. FROM SCULLERY >
found at little depth. water supply. He also emphasised teryiewed by the Advocate yester- The plaintiff is saying that» Now having a membership of 55, e ne ! *
Doubtful oe _- subterranean ca ¥ ” day were of the ae that the Jacob Murrell by his will dated the boyé boast of being able to an xpansion. *
H phasis i island is a very important factor Fish Market should have a “age March 25, 1944, devised the re- find the necessary talent in more *
sunk ine te seein want we and stressed that they could not around the counter. These house- maining portion of his land than half their members and have aera For your Home— z
always a little doubtful, because SOW anyone to commercially wives were waiting to buy fish. situated at Church Village, and every hope of doing well in the THE Or Cane JEYPINE’S Pleasant Protection ¢
One never k\ew whether a stre: S€ lift water in excess, and to the One said that sometimes she has containing half acre to the competition if they play, ‘ ? Disinfection i a in the: beset :
j ru othr ss ultimate detriment of the public to wait in the market from two plaintiff. Since the Boys’ C starte: P caine vei aE ore oe
would be struck or not. That of P t plaintif ; e the Boys’ Club started JEVES’ FLUID | homes, but not where Jeypine is =
course was not applicable to tha water supply. If there was no con- o’clock in the afternoon until 5.00 2. The testator died on April they have been engaging League DIES used! " Jeypine destroys germs . 7
sheet water, and there were wells tol over this, the island might p.m. When fish are brought in, 24 the same year without hav- teams and other organised teams Jeyes’ Fluid— witete eutiahe i ge Re :
ing . = Bf ni itself in < very and it is a small amount, she ing revoked or altered his wilP jn friendly atches, ge ¥ . | famous partner of See te Teel thin eee ie s
touching the sheet water and Probably find itse na very an ! ma , getting the sleasant, Indeed, that ¢ 1
whi i i r iti because al- rarely gets any. Men and boys and the will was admitted to ypper hand in 1 ost h Jevpine-is an p ° + that special Jeypine *
ich supplied good water. Su h awkward position ecause y. 2 . PI in most of them, 4 federaricis f the chief
s i ‘4 c yy arrive in the market long probate by the Court of Ordin- Some of the 2 sei Saal | ‘outdoor worker’. fragrance is one of the chief reasons .
wells were sometimes 290--feet though there might be thousands who ¢ é : , Some ve members belong to why so many housewiv fe i
deep. Sometimes you might e: of millions of gallons of sheet after her, jump over the counter ary on September 1, League teams but they have | And what a j ys f a ; oF a pe er {
strike ane sess . Mi it i and get to the front where they 3. The defendant is the qual- promised their c air s . worker! For eypine for domestic disinfection, ?
ike a stream that did not show water below St. Michael, it is only Bg , I lub their support j : 1
itself 7. aily r is ; il- are ‘quickly served by the fish ified exetutrix of the estate. if they play in the competiti drains, yards and leypine is economical in use—and
lf at th - 1 3 ) he competition |
a ne the bottom of the well, a daily replenishment of 15 mil tines 4. The parcel of land devis- Sacaieine forward’ | , z at outhouses, always even more so if you buy the big
an e result was that many a lion gallons which could be § ee ; re wasacage ed to the plaintiff contains 2% jy, 1 Fee: ie ere OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE use Jeyes! Family Size. Let Jeypine pleasantly
well had doubled or trebbled its touched, The rest must remain, She felt that if there was a cas made. ih patches neni in the competition, the boys are | protect your home,
an because of this addit. Mr. Garrod recounted briefly around the ae ee anne na “ihe plaintiff is entitled to eee cas ae hort 2 PO) RMT TERES MASOCLATION 5
r, Garrod dealt with the the achievements in the re- would have to awai eir . Sli Aer § practising seriously shortly. |
oti . r “i , ave the possession. of all the land used 405 | ’
question of salinity,,and said that organisation, programme, and “They would ae i gts net devised, viz, 2 roods, 15 perch< } — - JEYES’ MAKE
due to swell, ‘strong seas and explained that the springs at quence as./6 Gone.10 ye es, but the defendant has refus- Goddard Will The ly export Journal :
spray, salinity penetrated four Newcastle and Codrington would ket,” she said, said that ed and/or neglected to cede pos a | Miuieck’: Asatieudive “Saw atte ;
times further i i other housewife said a a d yublished expressly for the 4
art tone on the east or wind- no longer be ‘required, and that An t ; ly be one entrance session of 15 perches thereof to G. P * er nbban aha dhe. oiicial
Furthermore “thea = a Sires tote, tae eee oa wae ou pg ner Beg f 4 to allow the ‘the plaintiff. et resentation | aevae : - the: West Indies th > better PINE DISINFECTANT
J e e were fissures to the Bathsheba and Cattle Wash to the market so Aas eae A ak ee A dministrati pet ; ; —— the
in the coral running for appreci- clerk and constables to keep an t Estate Administration ety toddar . Association, will in future be :
able. distances ied ane = areas, 4 bs tant i eve on this entrance, On many The plaintiff on the strength of Weak’ pcake 4 Geddes oe published in conjunction with KNIGHTS LIMITED. 33 BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
sea. He pointed out that there was Standposts Inadequate occasions the constable is seeing this claims the administration of tralia-Woest I a ty ea A gd ll the West Indies Association | —
a saline well north of Chelsea _ He said, that the standposts after the weighing of the fish the estate of Jacob Murrell by the (IA R™ esl iniies Criciet Tour- i —
Road which was completely sur- Supply in the island was not \yile the clerk is writing uP Court and such further and other aera - a een ee by | PPPRSOOSS S999 99S 999 9SS
rounded by fresh water, and said What it should be, and added that .~.eipts. From his office, the clerk relief as to the Court may seem - ey at Lodge ‘School ‘on Thurs- | 1s)
that nearer the sea the’ degree of about half the population of the |. nnot see all parts of the market. just, ay ey ry we See of his ep CTICAL PRESS® %
salinity rose with high tide. He island received free water from «74 js while this is going on that In answer to this, the defend- on 0 West Indian Cricket. RA 3
explained too, that all vegetables standposts. They wanted to dupli- cone people take the opportunity ant admits the statements _ ain premeee. a ¥ uae | 8
will grow on wate i 3 cate these standposts. He also 4 over the counter,” she tained in paragraph 1, 2 and 3 aft tch between %
twice as brackished oo tents pointed out that half the city on ae of the Bill of complaint, Ha e Old Lodge Boys and the | LIMITED S
drunk, and many others grew on the Roebuck Street side had ““rphese people then mix with the As to 4 of the complaint, the Present Boys publishers of many of |%
water which was even three times mains, while the other half had fish vendors, fishermen and boat defendant denies that the ace —— | Britain’s leading trade ‘and x
as brackish, none, They were endeavouring to (ers and the constable has a of land devised to the plaintiff by B.L,A.C. PLANE technical ournals %
Water Works’ History rectify this state of affairs, Gimcult job in getting them out of the will Giatate 3 rosds, 15, a : r faces |
i fn because although _ there ne les. ches but states that the parcel o Editorial and Publishing Offices | % ’
wt tha ee ere then spoke enough pressure for domestic eee of the Market told land is described,in the will a MAY FLY TODAY will in *utare be at the address o 3
the ‘Water Works Se Bambee purposes, ‘there was not sufficient the Advocate that only boat containing about 2 roods. Barbadians will soon be seeing | the Practical Press Limited. To] ¥% TAPS & DIES
how just 100 years ago Brid, “ to combat the fire hazard in the owners, fishermen and fish sellers As to paragraph 5 of the Bill of the Auster Autocrat plane of thy this address also all advertise. |
town had no public water muppey ~~ — she, — the are allowed in the shambles. Pid ro.” pInistift Ie entitled “by mactee =e erate Club in| ment copy and blocks should be 2 PIPE
j ’ i . uring question Abs at ‘downers come to see their at the ple 5 © . * the air. Mr. R. .M. Brown, the | se 5 Lien a It BL ale YN 4 1a ag oe ae
bo and the Glue ok ae Director promised to look into itd nate sold. The fish sell- the will to possession of the land wegt Indian Repyedentative of the ent : ay yl a", 86", 1g? Be” Saft, Ue", 1", 14a", 1%", 2”, 3
i i & at the question of wastage at stand- “rs pay a sixpence to sell for a so devised, but states that by a Aiy Registration Board, arrived in |The “West Indies Buyers Guide’ | \s we
Beckles Spring should be pump- q ers pay agit oes and has: beet “ial or of | 8 BSF
ed up to a_ reservoir some- Posts, and said that if they could day or part of a day. recent survey, the land has ee" the island yesterday, He will carry | Will remain the officia ee yh ‘le LW A ann bw OL 1 Ion fr BEM Bye
where near the present Grand Cut wastage by 50 per cent. the ~"- found to contain 1 rood, 36: per- out the inspection required by the {the West Indies Association, wh ’ Yu" Alt, Ma", Bel, My”, ly”, Yo", fa”, 56",
View Reservoir. Then in 1862 the Department would realise a sav~ . ° ches or thereabout which has,p% Air Registration Board before , together with the Practical Pres . ees
Neweastle Scrée Spring in St. ing.ingpumping costs whieh were Fishing Season quarry land nor pasture land nd feuing a Certineate of Alrworthi- |Lamited will work in close Maiso: | SA on NF
John was harnessed and the wa- [OW very hig + ; i senssion, Further, "Ss? o improve and e N° M4", fe", 9%", Ya) 2, 10» 2B, A
b on been given possession. Further, phe plane will ; 2 j “xport Journal. K
ter we pon eae ara 1e ‘plane will most likely be in | exp! *s oe
tong pier Wedse Mace nae ae Ri é Ss it h ; So Far Good the defendant is always seedy snd flight this afternoon for the first 8 USS or NC
very good work. In 1864 the ussta witcnes The present fishing season has ee a Se ay Ae Sey In it will be Mr. Brown and west’ dead LATION 8 Va", é "36 ih m Ihh Di BQ”, 4”
Springs of Codrington College ‘ far a good one, Catches E ne ye peer iii ; re minines quadron Leader D. E. Henderson, ue ! ue oo \ r . cae
were led into the same pipe, and Ambassadors = seu been larse, but consis- i vesting the land in the plain amegte ct Seawell Airport. 5 Halsey House, Red Lion Square, | . ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS
the city had a water supply that ON. J 7. tent. oy : nceesineeeeeennenoenr joaeadron Leader Henderson London, W.C.1, > Wlb., %1b., 1Ylb., 1%4]b., 242lb., 3lb.
it had never had _ before, WASHINGTON, June 7. During the month of January, 7 visited Trinidad in April last and oa
Twenty years later, in 1880, . United States _ officials said 13,605 pounds of fish were sold in Manure Arrives took the opportunity to validate | PRACTICAL PRESS LIMITED| } FILES
the cave below Codrington Col- to-day that the ewiteh oh ogra the Fish Market in Bridgetown. : i his Pilot's Licence, 1 Dorset Buildings, Salisbury %
lege Slipped, and Bridgetown was {ivular significance in the cola This figure is 4,762 pounds below | The Steamship Tribesman, 4,861 Square, London, E.C.4. ; FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE
without water for 14 days. Some- ticular significance have been that of January last year. tens, arrived in Carlisle Bay yes- FREE OVALTINE s - messthiititaimesiinen: |
thing had to be done. Alternative war. They said it would have been out ‘om February, the terday morning from St. Kitts Ss ‘ 3PFED GRINDING MACHINES
i “ominous” » | However: 2: , 3 § HIGH SPEED GRINDING MAC
courses had to be found and it was “ominous” if the Soviet Am season began to show signs of under Capt, W. Baker. She is AT NURSES’ SALE % SS ait ;
then that a good gentleman sank ,bessador Alexander Pany Uskin Saprovement. In this month, now amloading a quantity of | The Barbados Nurses’ Associa- % HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS
the Bowmanston well. It was de- had been recalled and the Russian 1” ounds of fish were brought manure. Her agents are DaCosta tion will be holding a “Bring and SS a BID i sia 2 FILES
i left unfilled for a long time. 29,410 pow ' ‘ere! z # * BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE us
cided to instal pumping machin- post le’ nu ery to lift the water of the Bow- _ | = Madea Twackitad ix ruary last yeer the amount was The motor vessel Caribbee Headquarters, Trafalgar Street. | § oe % OPEN & BOX SPANNERS
manston stream to the surface day ? ; ; n , e { ly 2 159 pounds. which came in on Friday night from 12 noon to 5.00 2m. on} me , : ois tA : IRESS ” G IES 0-
and the first pumps were installed Mosc YS noene copes i Mis keore for MA&ch this year left yesterday for Dominica with Wednesday, June 11, Nubses and| ans is See works 3 PRESSURE GAUGES 0 ~~ Ih.
in 1890. Those pumps were still be wi succeeded by Zé * ne 95343 pounds better than that peneral cargo the friends = wring | fee tenoy.ned appetite restore: %
there to this day, Roving only who was recalled a week ago as was <9 é\: B io SoDuting March visletin ‘artics “A pte bi ORGEINS | ~~ Combined with blood-buil 4 :
. i. or March last year &£ V aruicles such as preserves, | ; , ‘ 4
stopped working last year. Soviet Ambassador to London. 1951 46,602 pounds were sold in 9 I. D* fruit, vegetables, clothing, ete ing minerals you have « > K TEIN BROTHERS
Mr. Garrod gave further details Lamy afte 7 line ocala 4 the ‘market. In March this year . 8 They in turn will buy other| @ akey to joyous buoyas x
of the growth of the Department, Truman and Secretary of State 1n€ tr rose to 71,945 pounds. Following are the notifications articles, es orn
explaining the time at which Gov- Dean » Acheson approved ae These figures however only rep- of Infectious Diseases for the There will also be an Ovaltine ce $ BAY STREET — DIAL 4269
ernment took over, and in 1895, bin’s appointment after ae etn esent catches sold in the City month of May:— Display. Those who attend the 4 2
198." ditional a gM ‘ca da 1944 idan’ een the Market Plenty of fish is still Enteric Fever 1, Leprosy 1, sale will be served with free | LLL LLL LCL LE CE
additional steam pumps Canada Pre ‘ing sold along the roads ana a Tuberculosis 7, Ovaltine ‘
were put in at Bowmanston, not Russian spy ring was. uncovered being § ’ a au aka Dedches é . 2
only to lift water from the stream in Ottawa. —U.P. fair amount o FSS SSS Se - x
lacie d 9
‘ )
| ‘
| t h f t b :
2 | S
; %
TRY FOR «+ « Swep off er reet DY BK
S015 YR | : x
‘ ig ear # | an ap ‘ ’ ‘ \% mh
. , FT | s GC J
DDI GI Ss 1% Usually For This
i /
f igave ° | # Wise Week
‘ }% ONIONS — per 4Ib .... siisidvipeccoslt aii: See $ .72
ANNIVERSARY and t |\$ CRAWFORD’'S CREAM CRACKERS—per tin 1.64 1.20
} iY TRINIDAD GRAPEFRUIT JUICE—per tin 26 24
) 18 TRINIDAD GRAPEFRUIT JUICE
BIRTHDAY PRESENTS |) “GAVE SHEPHERD ~ 3 rriftibAD onaNGE ;
Â¥ TRINIDAD ORANGE & GRAPEFRUIT
} CAVE SHEPHERD x Jt “per tin ' ‘ 30 28
{ ~% TRIN, 1D ORANGE & GRAPEFRUIT
s : OP $ : 4 ; 6.48
Our Stocks, all quite new, include { So. LTD. % J per case of 24 tins ; e
} D W. $ «bove Items for Cash and Carry Customers Only
y *. aT eters at canasaanncmtienanantnbansmnmmmnanaanstty
HIGH GRADE PLATE ARE 10,11, 12 & 13 Broad Street Ir AD TAMBS TONGUES — per tin $1.44
: : haat % CRO = & BLACKWELL’S BREAKFAST ROLL pertin —.
(Fish Knives and Forks, Tea and Coffee Spoons, Toast Racks, Watters, 1 ieee eee ee % Al ‘MAH COFFEE per 'thtin 95
Condiment Sets, Mounted Bread Boards, Silver Table Bells etc.) eR eg et Y mena 131
. a AIT, CORTESE OWDE . tin j
% LION BRAND CURRY POWDER...... .per 4 oz.
DOULTON & ADDERLEY FIGURINES | § Lick pRAND CURRY POWDER. per'otle
‘ - 4 * me OL rw R, 2AST r bottle a
(The latter with beautiful lace effects) 1 R ARMOURS CHICKEN & HAM PASTE are Se
i % MORTONS 4 PUL NG cscpereeren scene
And a wide range of the famous CARLTON WARE i % __ COC RADE aT rt Co. LTD
) q — re! + ,
in which we have over 100 pieces, all different, from which you may choose 8 STANSFELD., | V7 o a °
SSS 66 656.6,66,6 COO OOOO POP POOOCPOOSSSSSOSSOS OOOOH
Gy OS EP DEADA IAD L DIAL DLS AAG LDA '\ PPLE DSSS SSR 6


























































PAGE ‘ =
a BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JUNE 10, 1952
; F ' 5350000007 Neate ee SS RT CT Ree
OR RENT P a 7S ns
fA. P } — T i Hinds, B. Hadmatall, V. Hasmatali.
CLASSIFIED ADS.) | HC” SALES |¥ fi, it Samet ot ds] Suffocating " 5"
- a - . Ro vs Bailey, H. Davia, C. Barker, E Hunte 0
TELEPHONE 2508 HOUSES REAL EST! ATE % MeAiter, 2” sditetaed: # genaon #| oS trikid
It FURNISHED FLAT,—at Dundee, St. A Very Good and Desirab ' SEA AND AIR From $T. LUCIA i ;. a + ngly relieved (
awrence : a di , 7 A esirable Buy t : - } 4
FOR SALE seis "uxe ism Onward, Pash ais"! | Beslings “eacSeeh sanct "seh Gea Sins Goi murigattee |, .,, n SY RO ¥ of cases in doctors’ teste
| . . . i$ RD.,"— 3 Bedrooms ARTURES — BY B.W.1.A ; @ 01
, i 1.6.52—t.f.n.| (one with Basin) 12 1 : _— Zou fains Seas you know what it has done
oe - ie commen asin) 1 e Bunga- ON MONDAY ; “change of } i
LASHLEY? cauiy 26 =the dae HOUSE—Sally tursnea iow (about 5 yrs. old), @ fresk- For ST.LUCIA:— ih suffer- for others!
Gracie Edwardine Lashley gratefully | teeten Teeuhan cde Aoick mate Gakin Oae a tee Stone ¥. Jaroae, Bechabeer ine tite “hot asi MRE eg ge tg A at
return thanks to all attended Gas *o ———~~ | and October, Ph ptember | Garage, Galvanize & Everite A~—1|466666e4 For ANTIGUA:— tability, will do for you? Not if you
funeral, sent ty letters of} BULLDC : im-| ane Snes. Condition, Set Apart and well in’ { oer wee 90G60SS | G7 iin, A. Boyce, P. Hewitt-myring,| Weakness and other t haven't experienced the relief
fuer Soe ‘who in any other way | mediate Sclivety Obtainable, For use| __ 1.0.89-t4.n.|Main Rd’, Enclosed with Stone iBack . f. Hewitt-My G. Henzel, &. Jeffrey.| of functionally caused of. tension, “flashes” and irri-
rendered assistance to them in their] 0% 2ny ‘Crawler (Track) Tractor. | “HOPEWELL, Bt. Thomas. Channing | Regular Bes Serine, oeeny ono ed In Carlisle Bay GR MONDAY tress Of this difficult me? bility 't'so omen rings at
sudden bereavement Prices are only 8 fraction oF U-S-A.| cool small "modem homes. Charming Regular Bus Service, about 6,500 sq. { 3h, Mery M. Lewis, Sch. Cyrit Smith, | Per, PUERTO i Then . ... here's - “ao,
Edgar Lashley husband Oxle juivaien ‘ourtesy Garage Dial *#'°-| House, all _cosvenien ¥ utnished | C IT and U will BUY IT for ONLY | S¢h. Gardenia, Sch. Frances W. Smith Carlton Smal, Virgel Youngblood, ou! *In ‘tests by Before another day has
famite 10.6 1.6.52—6n. | ¢rigerator, 6 : mces, Electric Re-| £2,100. Inspection by appointment Or 3 Henry Wallace, MV. Carisbee | Evelyn Youngblood, Clarence Kendrick, ydia Pinkh Cc passed, try Lydia Pinkham’s
alien _ miles from Bridgetown.| DIAL 3111; D. F. de Abreu (Soie}S¢o. latdalpha Se ‘| Antoinette Kendrick, J Kendrick. am's Com- P""the Vegeraiie Compound.
> acne Near Highway and B: d Abre ie pha Sch. Burma D ames e cl pound and Tablets
“PEDFORD DELIVERY VANS - for} us line. Dial we. Agent), Auctioneet & Real Estate Bro! ARRIVALS Richard Simmons, Elsie Gonsalves, Sei- gave of new, improved Tablets
mediate delivery — Courtesy Garage 10.6.52—1n. | “Olive Bough”, Hastings. — SS. Tribesman, 4,861 {© cat Bekave, Cr Thompeon, deme) evel from stich distress... NEO Show inne caser sour
IN MEMORIAM | 4618 1.6,.52—6n ae Pedi del cose Reet Kite Cade tte taken Agente. Dal Mayers, Pearl Francis, Amc'ts | John, in 63 and 80°, (respec- gover how much casier your
cm | 1 a nae — Fully furnishea| On Friday 13th inst. 2 p.m. at our | Costa & Co an ake gents, Dal Shon Millington, Doreen Kinch. tively) of the cases tested, “Change of life” may be!
on 3st - ———-— CAR—1990 Hillman Minx. New Bat-| position, Juli all, conveniences, good] Office; No. 17 High Street DEPARTURES ON SUNDAY Compiete or striking relief! Younger women and girls Lydia Pinkham's
NGmEE In treated “memoby of ry apd i good condition, Dial 4019 | Ronsenahie Seis December inclusive. |) 15 Shares Barbados Fire insurance Co, | MV Caribbe for Dominict with a For TRINIDAD = suffering from tunctiond) action, shYeRgn
a ae id he and pit ") ai ‘Sash. 1 abe 10.6.52—3n 2389 4 ” ” renew ae eena of general cargo. Sch. Sunlight for B, Lewis,’C. Vaughan, 1. Seymour, Surely you know “that Ly tian Tih Mickhans sumraphenc
‘ Ju —_——_— z is e ominies
1951 CAR=Ford, 10 hp. in good working |~seactpe BUNGALOW CA Pain| §& 0” Woeu™ Ma ea % ‘Alewanden! 3 ee 5 ape tego is nt el ca y wonderful too! It contains no
hits 18 desired but Jesus knew | order New. parts: tyres and battery | Beach, Papiiees toon tos = At Palm 56 Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Seawell Liddell. ‘thawingon, ¥ acorn o n action! pain-deadening drugs!
Eternal rest wns for you ry good. No reasonable offer refused mee . ’ y furnished, 3 bed-| Factory Ltd ARRIVALS - ” Be
Not # {rou nemo a or 5 Be | rooms Sate sea bathi ; : “e . ; » 4 Ls BY B.W.LA Sinch, i Monteull, F. L
* een * eer ani 10.6510. | Mrs. Fred Roach Coes eee COTTLE CATFORD & CO,, ; es. ON MONDAY Mareano, C. Alexander ie, T. - a
{ Se Seka : Solicitors rom Trintdet Harris, M. Grell, I, Siva, iva, A



But to the ‘forth home above



CAR Heiiman ‘Minx. Dial 8 | THE GABLES, an takes pee ke A 4 6.5m, J sae F. Euitiips. E. Armstrong,| Wiliams, U. yews, K. shone. ,
> es eg > eae oe ama ra aE , 9 we For further particulars DROPERTY corner Twee . { Grimith, A. De Seu. 3 caittae. 7 Fi —,
y Car, |"? ° Hinds, Dial 8107 syitable for grocery r i ul Gittens, Easton, : a, W. Gittens F.
*

CAR-—One Vauxhall Velox M. Culverhouse, H . Cameron, H. Cameron,




























































































































































‘ * oe : i oe 10.6, 52— r ht ; y .
WANTED Paty gimp Manager Guines, Factory: ttn. | hop, Water and ight sauted~"Appis | Culvamoure, Ke” Euiverhguve, “B. hee,| M tamper.” Lo Matelly Dan. Ww.
AS ee 088 3o—2 ip , . See ad iil, weed sy Thos . ort’ , G. Forde, S$. Jackson R a H. Hewitt, D. Clarry, Lj»
—_ | 4837 ¢ an lemming, :
ie : PSs i : ¢ AR~-1950 Hillman Minx; in first c ass | ORLIC NOTICES ON SUNDAY For TRINIDAD: — MONTREAL, AU: New
em oer — | der. Dial 2304. ere AUCTION Fro. SRINTDAD,— ° A. Scull, D. Seult, H_ Critehjow. ZEALAND LINE LIMITED
> ~~ a -|—— et eae em Standford, P. Ce#air, R. Richard-| Romualdi, M. Rose, H. Rose, D. ‘ioe. M.A. t
: HELP » SAS eee A-70 Hampshire Saloon, | NOTI FORD CONSUL rs --——— son, J, Leelook, J. Nunes, B. Vaughan,|t. Burke, J. cond, Murphy “Shura 24. “cas gee NZ ae is
ie | V2 Pit Baloo, Consul ¢-door Saloon CE Model 1400/3. ' Morren, H. Morten ia eters, Had Pirie May
COOK. "Experienced Cook”. Appis | \!1 owner-driven and in perfect condi- | anes, only, damaged in accident. 'We|S. Ali,F. Bést c “Graf B arenes Nove vasttich, Re Nm nett ih vcarow nas oth. aisours Shem
Mrs. Othe Dowding, Pine Hill betwee on. CHARLES McENEARNEY & Co. | PARISH OF 8ST. PHILIP Gn, ae Dacteaatdee Cr ne |e a “Roach, J. Sharpe ‘|S Haply, R ge . a ™M. rane 2th, unease S a's :
6 ang 10-a.m $.6.52—an | Utd 76.52—3n,| APPLICATIONS for one or more| {3th june at 2 90 pin. Joke M. Bladen “ON SATURDAY Sharkir, \. Eleazer, ‘ spenner: Oi atsdea iecek tes
ier iar eh eg vacant St. Philip's Vestry Exhibitions ‘ co isotie oe p.m. John M. Bladon | From TRINIDAD:— Spencer, 1. Barler, i Agostirs. #. = gust” Oth
ASERUATION — Young Englishman, 26 CAR—one wy Morr Minor _ good as ete oe ee School, will rake ecrs 8.6. 52—4n A. Wornie, D. Woime, M. Hoptins,| Harewood ae addition to — cargo this vessel
avy A ew y M p ¥ e un . “ —— space hilled
agian ov: tn wee | ing, APPY MM Paes, HE: BE Shr tao ion Suratan "(ue EREAMRNS™ cxiucot! “vavx_ | tte ee nn
eprear , enled ‘ Saosin : andidates must be sons of Parishioners] | eo eee x VAU
ee tas. ee “> and Pp CAR — Morris Oxford, saloon; | '? oe d circumstances and sar page aa er e GOOL , WORK. | rane. xr Gina a ¢
C Advocate. = 76.52— reen, $000 miles, one owner, perfect [B® ne than 104 years nor more} ~ ak 2H “ ; British Guiana, Leeward and
a : ae ____ | -ondition. Dial 85 7.6.52—8n. hy 12% years old on the Ist September i A ENE. Islands. Ne
POSITION wititag tow ——-—---—-— Fin Bik Berner For further patticulars app! day, 13%) inst
dertake the ager...of elox 18 “]1 months _ A. birth Certificate must be’ forwarded WEDNESDAY 11TH AT 1 P | and take advantage of 4 a ‘a ae
smal plantatior b ten yeats: exper Pe ome Beige | With 2n application form obtained from| gy caer es M | y VURNESS WITHY & CO., LTD B.W. 100: \WNERS’
ema t plat eon yeaa eee chrome Belge | 1" gehad romanersOohen _ghuesba HAD. “hec' wort “Gate | 6QMDAY EXCURSION FARES TO CANADA. TRINIDAD. eer AbsOcIATION UNC.)
Advotate Advertiang Dept rtesy r $2,400. PS. W. SCOTT, \ LSet conning | . in At and Consiznee — Tele. No. 4047
6 an ii Clerk to the Vest; Ta ox 6 Back | + eet eee and new low DA COSTA & S88 LID, : + oe
piitaighalitiices “ a : sabviels St. Phill . e 10 x 6: Snes BARBADOS, 1 5
é “iy ‘Triumph, “Maviower" 9.0 Sean | Beate once Gol von, | TOURIST FARES, CANADA TO BRITAIN .
IQ x ’ st class condition ileage at " TER . my v
MISCELLANEOUS tyre nel battery like new. One 11) | > NOTICK cer ees R. ARCHER McKE? ~-all the way by big, 4-engine@ ating t :
mel —— ; wht” newly painted; condition PARAHO Re ae ion ; OHER } owe vat Skyliners with bese, ree
Ponies ts thts tor ae eee aes " chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd.| Applications for one or more Vek mesearien Sh ons crag meals:
aT ston for ymend hone 4 7.6,52—3n. | py oft
tions in Oke calgnden,mentt adn ESP | Exhibitions tenable at the Combermeré | e~ f
an ; i eee | MOTOR Cc YCLE—Ariel 3504c.c. Red School of the annual value of "£3. will 'INDER THE IVORY HAMMER f ONLY $1,267.50 BWI. 4
- inter” “Swish CPO Boring | Frame. | ro received by the undersigned up to| By instructions’ received from the | Bridgetown to London Return ' .
$62.50 POCKET MONEY e¢ oy eurne ge 17,000. D, Barker. Phone 3971 18th of June 1952, nsuranee Co. I will sell 1 Friday, } f
by recomthending new su rs t | Bren : 4.6.52—6n_ Applicants must be children of par-| Ttine 13th at Messrs Cole & ¢ Garage, |
REDIFFUSION | irnlone - Bet ea ishioners in straitened cireunistances,| Probyn St., (1) 1950 Hillras Minx Car. | i
ion [CK-UP One (1) vuard City nok eas oun et 6 mcatan no ipeneeee in accident) Sale at 2. p.m |
a 0 ‘ ~ 5 mon on st] Term h. re) ; ion- |
REDIFVUSION off-ra. $1.60 ‘cash age Trading Co., Ltd th eas bn Supranien, noah, s on cart as Cas! Vincent Griffith, Aes eae GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.
ponte nee Subscriber Recommended ea a | eases Y ‘ A Bavtians) Costificate must be for- - { McGregor St. 0: Phone 4518 NEW YORK SERVICE.
you. TRACTORS—Massey-Harr _| warded w e Application Form, which '
4.6.52-—10n assey-Hartis and Fer may be obtained from the Parochial UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER s STEAMER =e May 9th—arrives Barbados May 2ist.
sails May 28th—arrives Barbados June 12th











tesy Garage - Dial 4616.
WANTED TO PURCHASE RHEE REARS * FEES STP F..F. PELGRIM, iiieeduy ‘ig oo
1,.6,52—fn \ Thursday June 12tr at Bro

| on with numerous attachments.
| Office. By instructions received % will sell on
| wne's Gap,









Small bungalow or property on 808 | a LIC Par, Treasurer, St. Thomas. 3ny Land, (near Chelsea. Road) Double | SS ; : a
shore, Maximum 20,000, Wr <| TRUCK TIP END HYDRAULIC 7.6.52—3n. | roofed house covered with shingles, con- — 7 NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.
J.K. c/o Advocate Co 10.6 - ae ‘HOIST — One (1) Only, New—for im- THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL taining Front house ‘8 x 10, Rack House ss Th ALG
j mediate delivery. Dial 4616. Courtesy ; e 20 x 11, Shed 18 x 10 Usual ie.“ OA ZiQNRER’ sails May 10th—arrives Barbed
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 Offices Government land; can A STEAMER sails May 24th—arrives Barbados June 7 ea



Deedehibnearecane lt Fine 6.52—6'
| wage, 1 "-}To the creditors holding specialty liens | rented Terms Cash. Sale at 1 p

i a]
EDUC ATIONAL | ‘TRUCKS—One (1) 1948 Bedford Truck, eratne~ WREOR SON Hand ynetirtr Sty VINCENT GRIFFITH,
{1} 1951 Fordson Truck, (1) 1939 Ford’| »aKe NOTICE, that I, the Attorney At roe |
| Pye with Bae oe "(1) 1949 Bedford of the above Plantation’ am about to eee Were selling

Treck All the above are jn good con-

CANADIAN SERVICE














































THE LODGE SCHOOL. dition. On. view at Society Estate, obtain a Joan of £8,000 under the pro-
ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS a P ; ‘| visions of the above Act against the said | tee ! SAILS FROM
porta CE EXAMINATIONS || St, John Dial 95-220. 7.6.52—Sn. | biantation, in respect of the Agricul- | RATES OF EXC ~~ aieellt | ww ae . : Montreal Arrives Barbados
school in. September term of 1952, an} E ECTRICAL tural Aids Act, 1905, or the above Act | 9TH JUNE, 1952 es : 2s oe ve ae May June 6th
Entrance Examination willbe held at LL in respect of such year \ NEW YORK ALCOA POINTER” |) |. as May June 14th
the Lodge School on Saturday June 2ist | Dated this 6th day of June, 1952 Pete Sut | Z POINTER” .. a és June 1 June 28th
Deiniticat 10, balbek ain . “PATTERTES—Buckland Batteries—First HAYMANS FACTORY LTD. [73 1/10%- Gheques on Bankers Tl 4/10% | ee thet ae July 12th
Applicauts must not be younger than | '° start and ist to finish. Fully guar- Owners. { Bight or Demand : A $3 Ze *% a3 July 11th July 26th
8 years and 6 months or older than 14 inteed for 12 months. Obtainable only P. A. BYNOEF, Draft 7 NOR’ .
years on date of Examination. t Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd., and Attorney 13 1/10% Cable 7 ORTHBOUND
*"Parents, nre “Asked to notify the Head | Johnson's Stables and Garagé Ltd., Phone 7,6,.52-3n. | 71 6/10% Currency 69 9/10% .
Master not Ioter.than Saiurday -24th | 149, 4205 7,6.52—3n N Coupons 69 2/10¢ aS
June that | they . ond t eater’ tbc | “Tig SAW—One (“Hobbies Jig-saw NOTICE i? Silver WADA 20 | % LONGER EVEN WEAR ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
ds Pr ost ‘cactivolara ° abou complete with stand, belt. an a-h.p. 5 10¢ ANE ia Banks 1/10 ey ;
St b--lap Fast Gaia ty wanaahe, electric. motor. Just plug in and. start GEORGE ABLING EON PAYNE } 76 4/10 Cheques en Be ker 14 yp 4 HIGH-SPEED PATTERN Apply:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
No boy will, be. allowe@ to sit the # work. To De seen, o> Chelsea Garage! orice fs HEREBY GIVEN that alt | Sight Drafts 14 4/107 â„¢
entrance Examipation unless such in- 50) Ltd., ne persons having any debts or claims upon |! 4/10% Cable ii
formation. has - n submitted to the 1.6.59—8n. | or affecting ae estate or GEORGE | 74 9/10% Currency 13 2/10% * TREMENDOUS STRENGTH
Headmaster by the -above mentioned te alaeetpeie Te IT ARLINGTON PAYNE late of Clapham | Coupons 72 10° {
date. 5 MECHANICAL in the parish of Christ Church who died | °°" Stiver 20% | T T
: BWA BAR MER | pane in this island on the 20th Deceniber, 1951,| Al! other rates remniy) wichanged. | * STILL GREATER SKID-
‘a . pau E ee, AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT — in-| are hereby required to send in particu- ne above are subject to change |
tal - 6.6.52—5n | ding Side adiivery Rakes, for win-| lars of their claims duly attested to the | Without notice | RESISTANCE
‘rowing Cane Trae, Grass rakes, Mow- DE Bt Sey TUDOR | i T Tch With Bz Ww h B
s and Grass Loaders. Courtesy Ga-| © ) Roebuc reet, getown, on
rage —- Dial 4616, 1:6.8%-n, | or before the 31st day of July 1932. after | n ‘Co . Ss “ arbados * TOUGHEST-EVER
+. | whie! a proceed to distribute 5
PEANO: Your child’s dream come the assets of the estate among the parties bie os a ta bet n CASING CANADIAN SERVICE
op Ng rue, Broadwood upright, _ tropical | entitied thereto Naving regard to the debts een * eid icles (West Indias)
Gel. Separate bridge on éach string.) end claims only of which 1 shall then |’, ee Ae ee cringe oe g ; ;
eautiful. condition, Hurry, Owner | have had notice and that I shall not be ny ae e y ine bad en rw rR stated From Montreal and Halifax
Feel 3 , ivaving colony, Write P. O, Box 136 or | liable for assets so distributed to any “eS. M sates Py DSSDS ae oe ont | pat 2 Fa
Phone 3122. — 10.6.52—Tn. | person of whose debt or claim 1 shall} ., ; ae Senet nner tar my eines Expacted Arval
Younger en nes ene | NOt have had notice at the time of such | fodas, 'S ih 1s Tra der s 3. Regent| weawens Hantax Date vi
distribution. pecee! ine ; ; i » “Sita Brideetown, Dati
Getting pailehts, burning sensa~- MISCELLANEOUS And all persons indebted to the said ia esl i oh. " 3 anges. al Te. SBeROn Geinit +» + 30 May 4 June 20 June wail
———- te tle jovrefjel, 5.5 = a . 8.5 on
Hon oh ore itish discharge, CLOTHING—Green Twill Girl's Jodh- cat ate without AGiay. > settle thelr S's. Canadian Challenger mat m.¥. “BRUNO” ve . Se ag 3s June 4 ny. Say
rish

a
wil ache ff Baae of spine, “gre size 18 $5.00. Also several suits] Dated this 29th day of May, 1952 holm, §.8. North Haven,



cnd leg pag, nervousness, weak
nesa and logs of manly vigour are
used by @ disease of the state
‘Hand f* rovat Tmportant sex gland
in men). To 6Vercome these troubles

naess, S.S. Alééa Corsair, 8.S. Arteta,

igiand + rondition. Very cheap
fala rota See ence Wes S.S. Delmar, 8.8. S. Hosa, 8.5. Rema

} 2 10,6;52—nl
ee Estate, George Arlington Pa as Del. @.S. Paeifico, S.S. South Moun-

(iain, s.s Puerto, §.Cc William te

UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE









































I pes ineaataat eesti
































































{
}
}
‘
nd top-conts Suitable for wear in JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR, (Snr.) Pine, 8.8. ‘Theodoxs, S.S- Astrid-
in 24 hours and quickly restore vig- CALV “ANIZED “CORRUGATED SHERTS a or
yur eee tat 2 ac te ou ex ft, sheets $5 rke, $.8. Alcoa -Pyritan,. 5.5
tifa’ dioorery es: rt ‘3.76. cach. Yon will always have NOTICE Ata, S.8: Guilt Ranker, 'S.8. Be at From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasgow
matter ‘how, ou have suffered ney if you buy from Harrison's. BYE-ELECTION FOR THE VESTRY OF 3 riee, S.S. Ruahine, 8 wik, S.S.]
Rogenuw is wed to set you 8.6, 52—-2n. THE PARISH ar SAINT MICHAEL . Texas Ranger, 8.8 so Knoxville, t thes WEWs MMPRE ED South Expected Arrival
right refi e your Prost a en Two persons having. been nominate: “| Mormie Mail, S.S, Lady Rodney, CW GE io j Wales Liverpool Glasgow Dates Bridgetown,
Clond and ew u feel 10 to 3. PLANTS—White — Anthuriw Litlea.| & tot the Vestry at Saint Michael, a Poll SS. Darro anid, §,8.. Atlantic Dealer, : rae : :
yor 10 e waa a SUNMONT’
years your money Back. Gét hone 8726. 10.6,52—5n. r the ae of _ wall be taven SS. Sounign) SS Tt “S. Grebull, | af m3 ie a 3.8. “FEGGEN” . = 19 May 28 May 10 Juhe
Get Pes cae ot Soha = Daily Waleed e oie eagehint Bulinayy Cuboerand <8 ental Ss mba | UbNEN OP thick é Sus Fite from— ‘ee SR Tee ae
tedranke you, ubseribe now to = ei e : o Al; é fs. DE as +4 ugust
om ti giand’s leading Datly Keren it beginning between the . { ena 7
rriving in Barbados by Alr only a ee Had and 9 o'clock In the morning } .. End July Marly Augist Mid A
- ye after publication in Londen. Con- ang. Sosiie 3 +R ad STATIONS The Bicycle drawn at Eckstein Bros. at Prices that cannot be beaten |
999.6996 9558 69FS5 yan Gale, ¢/o Advocate Co,, Lid @ following 7 Queen’s Park Saturday
SOF OO POF PIP PSO to < e have beef provided under the provis- Queen’s Park on Saturday, UNITED
% = You can RELAX better \ | cost Representative, Tel, 3118.) | [ions of the Ballot Act 193) June 7th, was won ‘by Ticket KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
¢ vith % No 1 POLLING STATION | EB 25. From Antwerp, Rotterdam and London
> REDIFFUSION * We are offering one Ovaltine Shaker The FIRST FLOOR of the Parochis o 10.6 \
g after You have hoa that warm & Surchsses of 6 tins Ovaltine 1 1b, | Buildings i allotted to voters whose’sur- 3 }.52—In. {i Sisbbdbe sOtivii
% bath it tak ju 2 MINUTES t $1.99 each, purchased between now nemes hee with the s stters "A" to “I ? Antwerp Bo! ‘aiid Dates va
% ior the water to br mt and , “th id of the month. Present your| ‘both ine usive) and the entrance ~— eee tterdam Lon
x Pr aprun ay Sa Uy “énwas > iis “KNIGHT'S LID. — tae ee NO Oy eae the door of |) SS 2 = iv , sd 38 (FEDERAL VOYAGER 13 June 18 June 23 pre] ai i, Stamens
. ee ereve, eee ter ener ‘ 7.6,.52—-3n e : } iit Tins Veal Loaf, Wham. Roast Beef, Lunch Beef (with ee ROL ee July End M
x . Ne. 2 POLLANG STATION 144 DY DAP ame ’ : eef, Luncheon Beef (wi ia
~ . “7 %, i \ ‘ ’ .
% MODERN GEYSERS » ‘The GROUND FLOOR of the Paro- | |\! NOTICE “4 |“ Cereal), Red Salmon (1’s & ¥4’s) Pink Salmon (1's and July August
. G x PERSONAL chial Buildings is allotted to voters })) 4 a’ Ch : i
: poN won Gas Showroom, x i t whom musndmnap Remini te the ' \ * 8), : umn Salmon (1’s & %’s), Tins Swift’s Cheese, Agents : PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
CALL°AND SKE THEM TODAY. $f chtranee thereto. will. be through the : ~ lara Cheese, Smorgans Beef Sausages, Vienna ili t
eeaneee. 63 PCTS SS The public are hereby warned agayst | Gateway situated at the Southern End, On: Thursd J i ( usages, Imperial Vienna Sausages, Mills Plain and Cock-
ee: ving eredit’ to. my wife, Aleitha| of the building. thers n ay, June 12th, ‘tail Sausages, Breakfast Rolls, also Robinhood Oats and sy
aley, (nee Husbands) as I do not hold F. J. COLE, , ere wi 1 be an Old Boys | ; B . ,
vseif’ responsible for her or anyone Sheriff & Returning Officer. | Match in honour of Captain ( utter Concentrate. Z :
OR! ENTAL © contracting any debt or debts in li as ies yaaa ace John Goddard at ihe Lodge })) | (\! ; onwki-raowk CAHNPENTERS—
ee _ ¥y " . { School. Match begins at \ us NOW! e
gned by se a ae & a ! AL i
mt x â„¢* GEORGE F. SEALEY, NOTICE | 1.30. The Old Boys team }))!}) ancien Have You a Full Range of TOOLS ?
{ Cane Field, rh Re Ratate of will be lead by John. All i i Joh D. Ti i q
E St. Thomas’ | GEORGE DUNCAN ALBERT BURKE, Ola Boys are cordially in- h| m le aytor & Sons. Ltd. IF NOT, WHY NOT?
eins a dccoased |
UEBADQUARTERS FOR The public are hereby warned against | , NOTICE: Dat a Mee hiatal! } \ Roebuck Street 22% Dial 4335 They 420 Obsaeliaite at. . .
) ne m ife. err > _| persons ha’ an 0 n}
SOUVENIKS i ving, credit to m ; wife, Cyrene Hink- or affecting the Estate of George Dun ) oo aw THE
» (nee Arthur s I do not hold my = SS
. Albert Burke late of Paynes Ba
FROM INDIA, CHINA & i responsible for her or anyone else| 5°", - tah ot * me Peta eet: ats ———— —
CEYLON ntracting any debt or debts in ms in this “sland ‘on ne astn day of April Corner Broad and Tudor Streets
i‘. she. Mien by a written order signed 1988, are requested to send in particu. “Abed .
ms . 7 lare of their claims, duly attested, to A Sg
} K A nh! { ‘ ee HINKSON, he. undersigned, the qualified execu-
Sete wy haa yg. tors of the Estate of the said George
1 hae Runean Albert Burke, deceased, in .

i tat
10.6.52.-—2r of B. D. Rogers, James Street

ea ah Si ae idgetown, on or before the 15th da PROVIDE ¥ TH :
ae Ot e ee eby “warned agains! nf August 1952, after which date we 4 S L i 4 PI E OODNESS
ENORA GRIFFITE. (hee FORD) ag 1| Shall proceed to distribute the assets! G

“hold of the said Estate among the, parties |

, not hold myself responsible for her} titled thereto having. regard to the

anyone else eontracting any debt or | §))) ch we} iT j I 4
2 debis and claims only of which w I I NU RI r
yu in my name unless by & written | have had notice. And thal N I ‘

GEORGE WEBB
JOHN WHITE

Leaders ini London’s High Grade SHOES for MEN
See them at A. E, TAYLOR LTD.

Pr. Wm. Ily. Si. Diai 3466











SPO SLLLESEE LOLS ESOES,
% 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

: RUBBER FERRULES FOR
& WALKING STICKS

Also Sample lots of

g
| SOLID BRASS LOCKS

yall then
ter signed PypLEY GRIFFITH, we shall not be liable for assets © \\

cletriButed to any person of te
ba ot ath cebt or claim we shall not have fad)
10.86.52 notice at the time of such distribution: }
a And all persons indebted to the saic
iB te are requestec to settle their
counts without delay.

| ac
Sqeeennee re ei Dated this 9th day of June 1952.






J

i because it’s Vitamin enriched!
i +

George Duncan Aer aecensed. oe | BEST IN TEXTURE 7
|
|

wes
















o
*
1

a L STLAN. VERONA, MURKE, The Little Noah’s Ark Store, so small you can scarcely






WALKING STICKS ; IR : g
1% Housewives and Motorists. %) WHEYMAN ARNETT GRIFFITH,
1% oO special interest ¥ Qualified Executors of the Estate of .
& For your pe ° i 7
All now opened b i% vead page 50 Classified See- bélieva ft eareied tach Nice G i,
ys \% tion, Telephone Directory. 10.6,52—4n rri ood
HN r iy .6.52—8n. . Ait dilangeeiassuaiasis ' Look at - = +
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY ‘8 8.6.52 éirénly soft anid fine.

‘a HARDWARE

OPE. PL ALLO rte

~

LONDON’S FINEST 66 GAUGT i5 DENIER
NYLON HOSE with Black Seam or Self Colour Seam
LADIES — they are Marvels and 66 Gauge: too.

fg aig ANNOUNCEMENTS
\OOPOPPP FOS LOPES E GOO,

NOTICE





+





CHOOSE YOUR OWN FROG a a
jon, a Pye, +. 52 1




THIS is to inform my Patrons
and Friends that I have removed
from King Street and is now
living in King’s Village. where
all appointments can_ be made

DAISY PATRICK,
Hairdresser
10.6 §2,—2n

-%
OOOO LCL

}
)
\
| EA BIG MONEY by selling RE me
| PUSION in your spare time. Get
supply of forms to-day 4.6.52 ion
4
i
)
é

BEST IN FLAVOUR





IT’S MONEY-SAVING DAY!
SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME }b

£43t45¢ 4
ial al a ot at ote ee ae

Bedsteads, Beds, Springs, Laths, recommending REDIFFUSION. Obta




tet BESO AS

+

Crad'es, Prams, Go-cart—Aureaus, flavour recipe ean give it!

\ mnly our special balanced-

A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

Coleridge Street.

full particulars from the REDIFFUSION
omee 4.6.52—10n









Wardrobes, Chests - of - Drawers,





Washstands, ght-cheir {
TABLES for Dining, pee & POSSESS LOSI OPI IPE g | —= ae



Fancy. itse, Larders, Wage



Kitchen’ & Bedroom Cabine WHERE THERE ARE NO PARKING PROBLEMS

IBS Siege Ae | fo Be 6 §| KEEPS ENGINE CLEANER- SMOOTHER RUNNING ee

}
Trolleys, Sideboards us “kina, If not saved but seeking
|

FURNISH TO-DAY |

Mats $1.20 up . x
Two 3-piece Deal Tables.75 x 54

for Table Tennis, ete—-BARGAINS! | “GOD’S WAY OF

Boards, Benches, Office and short :
Stools in Wood sand Rush, Rope ' Which Makes

QUALITY IS HIGH
—: and



PRICES ARE LOW
So Dial 4100

SALVATION PLAIN” &|
-

L. S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4000

8. Roberts, Gospel $ |
Book & Tract Service, 30 %|
%
Kl

APPS

Central Ave., Bangor, N.I.





SSS 8999959999 990999999695O>









TUESDAY, JUNE 10, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





ALL YOUR FRIENDS
YOUR DISTINGUISHED %
GUESTS AND YOURSELF %

There is Nothing Better on ¥
the Market than

S&S5S
Rum

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Ram.

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON
1S THERE ANYONE HERE Ota
WHO CAN IDENTIFY You «|









2 FOR

“VITACUP* |

















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

6999990SS969S6990690006909

————————_—

SOMEBODY GOT MAS.DE L AZLON'S [A REDS COMET RAPT
VEWELLERY LAST NIGHT... } TT JOF VOURS WHO S
i} | TRAVELLING —
i \witee JS s oC
be : |

ce aie Sioa praeiectiaesastening

N 00 vOu EVER |
| WMaK WN YOUR SLEEP.

MAR, SEVERN >






Pea Ul

ya Tbe

vee LAZL

lf
on? \i s
iS








2 MIXED VEGETABLES in
‘4 tins

» SLICED HAM
. LAMB TONGUES in tins
* CORNED MUTTON in tins
% ROAST BEEF in tins
% VEAL LOAF in tins
2 LUNCHEON BEEF in tins
‘ And Our Popular
FIVE STAR RUM

e

INCE & CO.
LTD.

8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.
SOOOCOOOL

Ir PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE



| eB









BLONDIE

wT {YOU ALWAYS |

SU
I'M GOING To ) ue
(BUY MYSELF )

1A NEW HAT SV
hm TODAY Ze
7 7
>
OR a





IGHT, IF YOU (oKay ==FLe | [1
UCH GOOD) Buy YO E
7 A

YOU




IS |





































—eSSeeee——eeEE————e
on a SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday onl
OF Y CE .

(ree BY FS a SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
mY Speightstown and Swan Street

CONDIMENIS

MAN aA |,
CAPTIVES OF THE 4 HEAD FOR THE
FROST-MEN OF PALACE -- WE
GANYMEDE, DALE, SHALL BE RICHLY
FLASH AND YOUNG REWARDED
RAY CARSON ARE ‘ FOR THIS...
CARRIED TOWARD , ,
A MYSTERIOUS
UNDERGROUND CITY..







'



Usually Now



BRISKET BEEF—4 lb. Tins .... $4.20 — $3.84 BISTO GRAVY FLAVOURING
HEINZ GRAVY BROWNING........
CURES IN: TINS: sicsasnetesscies 87 — 10 PAAR E RAIL Sciihissisbissvacdendts vacant sacise



















y TOMATO PASTE .......cc:sssssusnneseeeee
y GELATINE—% Ib. Tins win 59 — BO PAPRIKO PEPPER o....csninsnens
c ‘ RAMMED he Loe iis Geeiesiieiasawtte
TOMEI EA OURS cs consis kivisssearcstacs sts tededantndestesroaies
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THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further







ard CH
RAN





SCOPE SOPODOOVOVOSOSS OCOPPLSESPOESOPOPSEESOSE,

ENGLISH GLASS

A survey of taste in glassware from the
second century to the present, chiefly re-
lated to articles excavated or manufactured
in this country, The introduction outlines
the two ‘sides’ of the ancient glass industry
and its response to Latin demand. The
author follows the Syrian gaffers into the
Seine-Rhine area and traces the beginning
of gothic design in the contact of an oriental





DAODY-I THINK ITS X HE |
HORRID OF YOU TO HIDE ) AS HE S FIRE ENGINE GOES
UNCLE KUNKLE’S EAR <4 WITH || BY THE HOUSE-HE J}
HORN - HE IS SIMPLY | HE WANTS TO | RUNS DOWNSTAIRS ¢
HELPLESS WITHOUT SA bp, HINKIN' IT'S TIME

A 5 |
_ IT’ ,o"\ DINNER BELL= J 2










EVERY TIME A


















RIP KIRBY industry with a German and Celtic market.

This section contains the fullest English

account of glassware in Roman-British and

' I DON'T KNOW, HONEY... \ MEANWHILE + | DUDE, YOU'RE QUITE A GU" Anglo-Saxon times. The mediaeval situation

ol QUOE'S A SLICK CHARACTER. ; ——_ NOT ONLY GAVE K and the work of the noblesse verriere in
YOU HE PULLED A FAST ONE ) THE SLIP BUT WE



England are then discussed. New light is
thrown on the life and factory of Jacob
Verzelini and on the Mansell combine. In
dealing with the trade interpretation of the
baroque, palladian, rococo, Adam, and Mor-
ris styles, he stresses the relation of design
to marketing and the continuity of romantic
taste throughout the career of lead crystal.
The last chapter touches on the present posi-
tion in the design of table-ware and machine-
blown ‘bottles’.

SEEM TO ON ME ANO HE MAY ; Y cot CUR GETAWAY

t SAND y T
S| OTHE Save /)\ 77-7) Sin CooL, crisp| | VW f~ 4
fa M ie THE ] | - . is! /° aif.
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| 7 Attention, “/ [f
CAR 14... BLUE ‘
SEDAN, LICENSE
NUABER 1Y97-253,
| HEADED YOUR WAY...
NTERCEPT iT.,. BE
CAREFUL... OCCUPANTS
DESPERATE AND

_The book is written for the general reader.
processes of manufacture being briefly ex-
plained. For collectors and students there
are a note on collecting, and annotated list
of principal British museums containing
glass, and a full bibliography.

;






Za |? WitZons 1A SHOT! GRAB YOUR GUNS, ) ASHOT+FROM THE GOUTH! ¥
HE STOPPED MOVING +«COME OUT bea roe § 2 ze a C eet se «| | MUST BE THAT FOOL be pon
WITH YOUR HANDS UP-OR I'LL SHOOT: bs cst (pati Ko \00r2 ioe een eet

Ba UH* MOVING | | é ae | (Yonge | ef iin ON SALE AT...

=

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ADVOCATE STATIONERY

BROAD STREET AND GHEYSTONE

=
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Cot Mt 4 tt tbe tA Ft, 44 yt 48
SPELL LLCLCE DPV LPP DLL LLP LPLPDL LDPE PLS LLL LL

ae



PAGE EIGHT
INTERMEDIATE CRICKET:

Y







M.P.C. (89 for 3) Can Beat Hinds Hits

Combermere Easily

OF THE TEAMS which began the five Intermediate
Division Cricket matches on Saturday, Y.M.P.C. put them-















BARBADOS ADVOCATE







2ND DIV. CRICKET:

These Witceh-Hunt Habits

(By PETER WILSON)

M.H.S.O.B.
Defeat
Sea Scouts-

Century
For Central

THIS COLUMN does not normally record the doings
in the film world because despite the celluloid eccentrici-









selves in the best position for victory when they bowled A breezy 125 runs not out by ties, so ey of the sports characters we know would only The Second Division basketball
out Combermere for 89 and went on to equal that score ow i ease on ae cee get an x certificate anyway (that is unfair, we know atch which was played yesterday
for the loss of three wickets. Se ee et con. 0 COUpie Of SHE" characte) efternoon at the Modern High
Both of these teams’ were in the First Division last wickets against Empire on Satur- ut this week I was invited to “holier-than-thou boys’ — the oie oie the ae High
season, but are now only fielding Intermediate teams. day, the first day in the season of a movie which could not have boys with bird brains, not one So ee pa a the Ao
Second Division cricket matehes. *peen made had it not been for ¢f whom could break any record *°* i. Serer tae ene
Y.M.P.C’s most effective bow- WANDERERS v. WINDWARD Hinds hit 15 fours and one six sport. except a gramophone’ one—sum- victory for the Modern Old Boys.
ler was J. Burke who captured wie one's Samak 133 iy, his century. Central batted the “Man of Bronz probably mon Thorpe in front of them The score was 28 points by
five wickets for 26 runs in 12 “S$ ierens ter innincs ” whole of the day and their bats- wide . , : N.H.S.0.B. to 14 points by the
overs G. Archer took three i Wa ERS Tr IN NGS Nv 2 : won't have a wide public over because he once accepted a small Sea Scouts
hin? S cms — ee ee eee tt a ene Smee ek ee met Dad a good wicket to imake here because much of it has to galary as a baseball player. Chief scorers of the atc!
uis 7.2 overs for 22 runs, nt : i their scores on. N. Skeete, the go. with American football b a ie scorers of the match
Combermere’s opening bat J. £. [5 ayning © Thomten pH. Farmer © slow right arm bowler proved to _ recommer ie ootbal, but He was a student at a Red were Skeete and Smith for the
Inniss topscored with 92 for ‘his 2 |, bawless b FR. Atkinson | bathe ances Gaminetiiedieesos for recom e id it to anyone who Indian school when he did so M.H.S.0.B. and Sea Scouts re-
team and A. J. Philips made 18. Farmer “eR . > tox icles imerested in the ever-topical (and played for his board, keep, spectively.
: Pp Empire and he took four wicket aad a aaa | Pp
In the Police-Mental Hospital © % Packer b H. Parmer 2 ‘cr 45 runs, Perhaps when play (and also hypocritical) problem and expenses during the vaca- The winning of this match
match, “Johnny” Springer, the » D., Proverbe- b B. Parsee : resume an Saturday Central of amateurism v. shamateurism (ions), And in between that time mekes it four victories for the
tall spin bowler had the Mental @ skeete pb H. Farmer 43 will declare and try to score an “’ professionalism. and his appearance in this “no- Modern Old Boys.
Hospital batsmen always in trou- J. Corbin run out © outright victory. ” Briefly, the story is about pro- Star Chamber” he had put up his . . :
ble with ‘his deceptive deliveries # 9 Ramsay not out = . ® ‘ ‘ bably the greatest all - round epic performance at Stockholm Harrison College Wins
and took seven wickets for 33 In the>Combermere — College ®thlete the world “has ever known »nd had received the congratula- _ — ern Division basketball
runs in seven overs, Actually, Total 173 match,’ Combermere batting first ~~ Jim Thorpe, the Ameriean- tions of the then President of (V2)C) Wale) was contested yes-
this good bowler was the last to ie kets: 1-12, 218 4-734 0M a good Wicket knocked up 19! Indian. the United States, William ‘Laft terday evening between Harrison
bod T rast i eee en 9, 5-79, 6-106, 7108, 8113, 8113, runs, C, Skeete, top-seoring with He was acclaimed as the great- But that didn’t stop the vane re he Collage’ tone by
ital made 185 of which V. Boyce BOWLING ANALYSIS’ 46 F. Fields 32. For College FE. ¢st American footballer who ever “bosses” f b ing him as : ; 5 ere
scored a painstaking 52 and C Oo. M. R. W. Glimth ond & be 2 i ae Neat id mae ees a roe anning him aS 39 points to 20.
Gaskin 60, Both of these fairly '!. Farnw: 95 5 ll 4 oe and G. eure took three lived. cue was a first-class base- an amateur; sequestering his Robinson, Marville, King and
solid bats were taken by the spin- Wilkie 7 #2 13 3 Wickets each for 33 and 17 runs ball player. But, from an inter- medals and, meanest action of all, Agard scored 16, 15, 6, and 2
ner Springer. . ; : — . 2 2 . respectively, national point of view, his chief ordaining that his records be ex- points respectively for College,
. = Sarmec WL. ee = the end of play College had claim to fame was winning the punged from the annals. while Spencer, Gittens and Mor-
Police are now 103 for the loss WwW Thornton see, spews Pte fon oo a of pentathlon and decathlon in the S Attitude ris scored 8, 6, and 6 respectively
rickets i a ‘ R. Farr 7 2 23 +O one wicket in reph the Com- ic Games « g 1 > ag
= re. wickets, opening bat C atow iis i. cea saints’ taken Pty to the Com- Olympic Games of 1912. ‘ a : u uf for the Park team,
Sealy being 53 not out. oaten b ‘Costin i al. I know full well that the | You may think that lam ma ete cieeesihcett lian ii shed 4
Empire scored 187 for 2 wickets & Thornton ¢ Armstrong b Corbin 20 Pea - * ___-__—s Qlympics of 40 years ago were img undue fuss over a piece of
and declared against Carlton who 1 mer not out ....... 11 At Erdiston, Y.M.P.C. winning not numerically comparable with Hollywood entertainment. But athletic bosses, if only for their
c Ss 1 t
are now 39 for the loss of 2 wick- # A. G. Seale b the toss scored 139 runs in their {hose which will start this year his happens to be as near a docu- self-aggrandisement, to lay off our
= Pea” od ei oe we ; ee 8 ukidiae wee’ es pew G. in He'sinki on July 19, cs mentary as is no matter, and I potential] gold medallists at least
gored US and are Jones we 2) . o was painstaking, am spotlighting it because the until the eat games finish in
7 ‘ : acd 4 hit £ Bavieet 90 4 2 ; spotlig’ gi vecause until th great g ish ir
soe one down was not out with sicsd faut teehee. = . = et ee D. 5 Superman Same attitude obtains to-day Helsinki?
"Pickwick scored 256 against MENTAL HOSPITAL rouce _ took four of the Y MPC napicteste Sheen hich who won ‘the"gmong the Four A’s—the alleged Might I, in fact, quote to them
‘ : : ENTAL ‘ + ¥,. PORSOS ; oe ane pentathlon, which then compris- amateur athletic associations what was written in a daily news-
Cable & Wireless and Cable & Mental Hospital 185 for 39 and E. Roachforde two for ‘ ‘ yo . y ;
‘ Pallee (for 3 wkts.) 198 9 ed the long jump, javelin, discus, Year after year, Olympics after paper in January 1913—vreferring
a ae ens See MENTAL HOSPITAL IST INNINGS ia hire. inet: fete oF thate 200 metres, and 1,500 metres; Olympies, decade after decade, to the Thorpe case?
opening batsman C. G. Greenidge 7 ze Re ee 10 wickets for 31 runs. and subsequently triumphed in the little men who rule this great Even without their permission
ot Pickwick. M, Foster was 1,b.w st ¢ Barke 6 Foundation scored 168 runs in e decathlon, which included sport seem to have taken a spite- I will do so for this is what it
for 45 and N. W. Greenidge run ¢) Britehs ei ca wkpr. © dorne ® their first innings against Wan- the 100 metres, 400 metres, 1,500 ful, witch - hunting, “Make - a- said “The Americans... are do-
out for 44. ee ere pen®’ 5, cerers at Foundation on Saturday. Metres, 100 metres hurdles, long wax -image-and -stick-a-pin- ing the proper thing, no doubt,
In the Windward—Wanderers Burrowes b Sealy : 13 For Foundation P. Evelyn top- JUMP, high jump, discus, shot, in-it” attitude towards the superb but one could wish that they had
match, Wanderers were all out for Ramioes soa Ships Sealy. 4 scored with a total of 42 while the Javelin, and pole vault, must be, athletes who have provided the not started on a poor man and
173 and Windward have scored 60 wa priuae: : a 12 next best score of 386 was hit by 8nd indeed was an immortal flowing symmetry of movement an Indian.”
for the loss of three wickets. ©. Worrell stpd. wkpr. b €pringer 17 R. Barker. “ among supermen. in the most basic and graceful I onl hope that our own
F Wand ti ing bat Wiltshire c& b C. Springer 0 Z ‘ y
AG cate wedead he. Mh; GG, “Dekenient net Our te 2 .,When stumps were drawn | I commend to your attention in of all sports, authorities have learned some-
SS. en Me acest is Dritas 4 Wenderers in their turn at the this film the sordid, sickening an¢é Now would it be presumptuous thing in nearly 40 years.
ayers and G. * o. Bie a ee bes at pie ee for ;to me Judas-like scene where the of me to petition our modern —L-E.S.
s » 86 runs. C. King had taken three i
Scores — ai
: . aiet 25 117, Wickets for 32 runs. :
CARLTON y. EMPIRE RR te i, Fe = .
Empire (for 2 decld.) SS eee ra aeeee , SCORE-BOARD—— ?
Carlton for 2 fst BOWLING ANALYSIS
PE ge haan a SONS 9 ow CENTRAL vs, EMPIRE
G. E. Clarke |.b.w., b Harding 64 ». Pinder - 33 At Central
Eric Jones not out so erm mg 4 aS Cones Ist me 285 for seven
Guy Kirton not ovt B Barker 4 34 1 Wickets (C. Hinds 125 not out, C
Extras 9 feney oe a ae Patrick 69, N, Skeete 4 for 45).
Total (for 2 decid.) 187 HOC. eee tan naitoe” 7 COMBERMERE vs. COLLEGE.
Bi aati ssa tetas mone ‘sek aut. 4 53 Pil ge Ns innings 191, (C,
ER Sans 5, poet M. Haynes run out 2 Skeete 46, F. Fields 32. E. Griffith
BOWLING AMBER 5 w. MEATS ER 1 windhise’ 4 {hee fOr 83, G, Medford three for
G. Matthews eae a a Be t out 4 Eze
H. Burke so Be Maree 9 Soueee Ist innings 23 for one |
a rowne 2 wicket,
ig |
# ba : 7 S 7 Total (for 3 wkts.) 103 YMPO, vs. ERDISTON
K. Edghill $ 2 778 Erdiston |
K. Hutchinson Sere _Y.M.P.C. 1st innings: 139 (G.|
. Haring Bee a ss ae Greenidge 56, L. Branker 20, D. |
au CORTTON — 18ST INNINGS Z England Win Se N. Sealy four for 39
. Matthews not out _ - Roachforde two for 33) !
“ . vie b C. Beckle 0 : ee $
e. Burke ¢ Norvilie t C, Bec 2 Fi he te py Ist innings: 31 for two!
K. Hutchinson not out 5 t r t wickets, |
Extras .., 1 Irs es FOUNDATION vs. WANDERERS |
% foundation
2 6 54 ;
Total (for 2 wkts.) 5 ae from page 1 Foundation ist innings: 168 (P.
Fall of wickets: 1-0, 239 quickly after breaks. It ened Evelyn 42,

CABLE & WIRELESS v. PICKWICK
Piokwick
Cable & Wireless (for 2 wkts.) ut

PICKWICK 1ST INNINGS



Gi C. Moore b Branker 23
Cc. G. Greenidgze lbw, b Skeete OG
C White c Skeete b Branke 0
C. Evelyn ¢ Archer b Branker 1
M. Kidney c¢ wkpr. (N, Clarke) b
Archer 15
M, Foster i.b.w., b A, C, Cozier 4
H. Jordan run out 10
N. W. Greenidge run out a4
J. Peterkin run out 18
H. Marshall rurgout 22
©. Lashley not out 3
Extras 9
Total 256
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0. M. R w
B. Matthews 63 06 48 0
R, Croney 1 0 1 0
fi, H. King 18 3 63 0
E. L. Branker 19 , %5 3
D. Archer iy 0 20 1
L, Stanford 1 6 0
FE. G. Skeete 0 0 1
A. C, Cozier 4 0 ii 1
CABLE WIRELESS-1ST INNINGS
B, M. Matthews not out q
E, G. Skeete b Lashley 0
1, Alleyne lbw, b Jordan 4
A. C, Cozier not out 0
Total (for 2 wkts,) 1M
COMBERMEREF v. ¥.M.P.C
Combermere ‘ RO
Y.M.P.C. (for 3 wkts.) a
COMBERMERE 1ST INNINGS
F, G. Francis |.b.w., b Burke 4
J, E. Inniss b E S Branker 22
O. H, Wilkinson c wkpr. Geddard
b Burke 2
Mr, Glasgow c Branker b Burke 0

L. K. Brathwaite c King b Burke 10

K, H. Lewis stpd. wkpr. b Archer 1
Ae J Robinson c Hoyos b Burke 1
A J.°Philips b R. Austin 18

Fhilips stpd. Goddard b Archer 9
C, M, Sealey not out i
W. M, Tudor c Burke b Archer +
Extras
Total au
Fall of wickets: 1—7, 2—15, 3—15, 4
33, 5—40, 6—41, 7—48 B—64, 9—82
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M R. W
i, D. Austin 12 4 19 1
J, Burke 12 1 26 5
E. 8. Branker 8 I 1 1
©. Archer 72 1 22 3
Y.M P.C 18ST INNINGS
Bb, Hoyes Lb.w, ¥ Sealy ti
OQ H. Mayhew c Wilkinson b Sealy ”

I, Burke ¢ wkpr. Robinson b Wilk

inson

K. A. Branker not out a1
D. King not out i
Extras
Total (for 3 wkts a9



They'll Do It Every Time YF repistered U. & Patent Ofer




WITH THE INVITATI

"THE DILLBERRYS ARE ALWAYS MAKING
IS WHENEVER
THEY MEET ANYONE THEY KNOW=+++

at the start of India’s first innings

and continued on the second
morning. Then at the start of
England’s first innings, on Sat-

urday morning and again when
India batted,

The pattern was carried through
this morning when the India tail
dissolved for a mere 29 runs in
just under half hour,

Seven only had been added by
the overnight pair Phadkar and
Gopinath when disaster overtook
the tourists. Three wickets fell
with a run being scored and Ram-
chand achieving the unfortunate
distinction of ‘a pair’,

This collapse meant that the
match was virtually over and al-
though Shinde and Ghulam Ah-
med swung lustily to add 22 in
double quick time the innings
closed when Ahmed swung once
oo often at Jenkins who claimed
his third wieket of the morning
vin an Evans stumping.

When England in the persons
of Hutton and Simpson commenc-
ed the task of making 125 it be-
gan to look as though the pattern
of quick wickets would go one
stage further. It went so far but
fortunately for England not too
far. Hutton was bowled with the
total at 16 playing forward de-
fensively to a ball from Phadkar
which came in late and immediate-
ly Simpson was joined by May,
nother wicket might have fallen.
But Ghulam Ahmed—a much
better bowler than fielder—mis-
judge a comparatively — simple
ehance at mid-on and Simpson

ecured two lucky runs,

Caucht In Leg Trap
Peter May who has not distin-
uished himself in this match

art from his boundary fielding
i an uncomfortable 20 minutes
fore putting up a catch to
Phadkar most forward of Ghulam
\hmed’s leg trap personnel,

Simpson and Compton then
mproved matters by adding 4C
in as many minutes before lunch
whieh was taken with England
82 for 2

There
fter



third mild shock
when Simpson slash-

was a
lunch



Bure

LIKE ANTS AT A Picnic !! (i |
,
PRISSY IS TAKING A NAP i
ANF EC OST. GETTING DRESSED ti Infants Rompers and Sun Suits,
ae ie eee ih Toddlers Sun Suits, Boys Suits 2

THANX ANO A TiP
OF THE HA7LO FEZ

os TO
SUM DOMWELLY,
HOTEL CARPENTER,

MANCHESTER,



SOMETIME +A




R. Barker 36, A.
Warner 15 and M. Jones 36, Cox
7 for 34 and C. Pierce two for

i |

Wanderers ist innings: 86 for |
five wickets (J. Patterson 39, c.|
Pierce 10, C. King three for 32), |



Argentine Racing |
Ace _ Injured

MONZA, ITALY, Monday

The condition of Argentine race
star Juan Manuel Fangio injured
yesterday when his car ran off the
Monza track was reported
“stationary” this morning.

Argentine consul in Milan told
a United Press that





Here she comes with her cargo of Health and
Happiness—Cow & Gate, the most famous of all
Infants’ Foods. And what a relief! For there is
o United Prem that group. of | everything that Baby needs ina tin of Cow & Gate
tion on Fangio’s condition at to build firm flesh, strong bones, sound teeth, and to

5 tat p Siow give that cheerful smile of abounding health and

vitality. Yes! Welcome once again Cow & Gate.

COWs:GATE

MILK FOOD

“Chey will be what vou want them to be on Cow & Gate”



WATER POLO RESULTS

The results of the Ladies’
Water Polo matches played at the
Aquatic Club at 5 p.m. yesterda:
afternoon are as follows:— }
Ursuline Convent beat Queen’s |

{
}



College 2—0,
Starfish beat Goldfish 3—1.

a

ing at Ahmed gave a catch to thc '
wicket keeper but Compton and
Graveney slowly but surely in!
the face of accurate bowling from
Ramehand and Ghulam Ahmed
brought England home

The Indians had put up a good é
show and considering the second
innings collapse had done remark-
ably well to take England so far.
But of the batsmen only Hazare
Phadkar and Manjrekar had look-
ed up to standard while there wa:
no bowler to compare with Bed-
er or Trueman. Ghulam Ahmed
leoked every inch a test playei

Ltd—Agents.
when bowling and Shimde wa:
dangerous at times. But on this

i
showing England should not be FOR INFANTS
worried unduly in the remainder | });

ni ' op

i IN OUR

Kt

~~ MILLINERY DEPARTMENT

© v7»



J.B. LESLIE & Co.,







next Test will be Adhikari fo:

A likely Indian change for the | \\\
Goppinath . )

























THEM UP ON IT AND DROP IN
RECEPTION GET





to 5 yrs.. Girls’ Sun Dresses 2 to

6 yrs.
Also

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3 to 10 yrs., Bibs, Plastic Pants for

ir Filled

SSS SSS SSS

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Athletic Bosses Should Drop“ |



eS oe

a tan

TUESDAY,





WHAT'S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

Meeting of Legislative Coun-
cil—2.00 p.m.

Meeting of House of Assem-

Annual Inspection of OCom-
bermere Cadets—3.30 p.m.

Opening of Shi Range,
Combermere School 4.30,
pn.

Mobile Oinema, Dunseombe

Plantation Y ard, St.
Thomas, 7.30 p.m.

Denne EEE

a

WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: nil
Total Rainfall for month to

date: 1.19 ins.
Highest Temperature: 88.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 77.5 °F
Wind Velocity 14 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.028
(3 p.m. 29.958

TO-DAY

Sunrise: 5.42 a.m.

Sunset: 6.18 p.m.

Moon: Full, June 8

Ligh’ : 7.00 p.m.

High Tide: 4.57 a.m., 6.28 p.m.

Low Tide: 11.47 am. 11.50
p.m.









JUNE 10,

19852





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Full Text

PAGE 1

r v .i i %  H BARBADOS ADVOCATE II i 4DAY. 1\ VI l" I'l'..' BArlBAD^iA ADVOCATE l-rlnlr* %  %  Ik* \d.-..U ('•.. IU *••' SI TimsUy, June !• %  I>S2 \ssisl'il Migration THF, r.nal la|UtM is not expected to exceed 600 this year as compared with 1.600 la*i year. Last ytf thut-of-pocket expenses in connection with the selection and medical examination oi applicants for temporary work in tne United States. The Value of the temporary migration of workers to Barbados can be illustrated ncal records. SHU,1944 when temporary migration was lirst introduced and up to March 1952 Barbadian seasonable workers have remitted compulsorily from the United U) American dollars the equivalent of $3,587,137 B.W.I. In addition several hundred thousand dollars are estimated to have been voluntarily remitted U> dependents of temporary workers. A large percentage of these earnings is known lo have been spent OR home improvements and the purchase of land Tlif actual number of Barbadians who have benefited from temporary migration to the United States is difficult to discover, but since 1944, Barbadians have obtained 13.446 contracts of work in the United States. The difficulty of estimating the actual numbers of those who migrate temporarily is due to the fact that workers frequently return to the United States after repatriation. Records exist to prove that some selectees have visited the United States to work there temporarily during live of the seven years of existence of the scheme. Many have been three times and very many twice. Others have been discovered to go more than once under assumed names. Migration to the United States on a temporary basis is restricted to those who can pass the very exacting requirements of United States employers who send their selectors to Barbados every year to recruit men on the sjxil and to those who possess the high standards of physical fitness necessary for such work. So long as employers were content lo pay the cost of transportation to and from the United States there could be no possible shadow of doubt of the value of this selective rj|#of employment to the island. And even tn-d:iy when the government of Barbados and the workers share with the employers part of the total costs the scheme continues to beneiit a limited number of workers and their dependents and to a small extent earns hard-currency for the sterling area. But the annual drain on the government's purse of thousands of dollars for transportiiUon plus the expenses of recruitment and medical inspection makes the subject of temporary migration worthy of review. Is it a good principle of government to subsidise selective temporary work for a rrsinctrd number of its most efficient and able-bodied labour force, while others with greater need of employment than the highly paid temporary migrants receive no aid? Might it not be fairer to make selection for temporary work in the United States dependent on the ability of the worker to pay that portion of the costs of transportation which cannot be met by the employer? There seems something undesirable in a scheme by which limited numbers of workers enjoy special passage-paid concessions while they are paid so generously that their remittances to Barbados can be utilized for purchases of land and houses, when workers who cannot reach the necessary employers' or medical requirements for temporary work in the United States have little hope of ever becoming landowners and may be now living in very straitened circumstances. There may be justification for the government's action in continuing what appears to be a system biassed heavily in favour of the most able-bodied workers, but the facts of the situation make the practise very hard for the layman to understand. The convention too by which it is customary to nssociate tempo: ary migration with activities directed to tackling unemployment i* regrettable. Workers who ..vail themselves of the opportunities provided by temporary migration to the United States are drawn from those who are physically and mentally well-equipped and therefore more likely to find employment in Barbados than those who cannot make the ^rade of the selectors or pass the medical tests. It would appear that the money now spent on assisting the ablebodied aid energetic temporary migrants to earn very high wages annually in the United States might more equitably be spent on providing some humble employment for some of those who cannot hope ever to reach the United States even as temporary migrants. If such expenditure were on public works of permanent value to the community or on the maintenance ,,f hij lards of cleanliness on beaches and in public places the present losses n the temporary migration ft might be converted into investments for the good of the whole community. The Hi si Way To See Britain In Springtime .. The 1.5S p.m. Infa I dlnfton on Frul. t > left punctually and re.'irhed Cardiff unly two minutrs late. It was mid in May and the <>>untrykle WM HI unfolding poein Of tush iM-auty. Who would take a motor-car with always on the traffic and niggle *>'* way through crowded towns, when on a train ha can commatw arista Itas Oaldi and the hills and the browsing .attic? No. I Audienrr i.. tpatk at a political dinner, but baton that event 1 whisked away to the neighbouring port of Barry for Unofficial opening of (he i Bailey's Dry Dock. The Welsh do thing* In style. In other word*, the only dry thing about the affair wai the dock, and part of It was full of water. A big ship was resting there aiting for a luning-up by the experts before resuming her jousting with the wave*. There were two mayors with their ham* of office; we had speeches from Sir Robert Webber and the bbnd Sir Robert Letch. Mr. George Bailey, the managing director, presented his son (It being his 31st birthday) with a huge key to the docks, thus bestowing authority on the third MfteraUoo, Why do I mention this? Why is It placed at the top of the column? Because the civic fathers of Barry have leased this aartattflon to the Bailey firm M febay think it will do better under pnvate enterprise. Hallelujah! May many ships find their way to this dry dock and return to their travels rejuvenated and plorad As for the political dinner I can only say that for a speaker there Is no audience like the Welsh. They love the very sound of words. Exaltation YOU have never heard of Andrew Milhourne; neither had I until I began on the Journey lo Wales to read his book "Lease of Life" A North Country boy. whose father was very poor, he joined the Army at the age of 15. and when the war came he Q ualified as a paratrooper. At rnhem he lost both his hands and one eye. It might be said that all war Is tragedy and that it Is morbid (ll 111 YrKl.KV BAXTER) to dwell upon individual cases. 1 Bskr on the con%  dopt that pOU|I "f view. Bui this it a book that exalts the human spirit, although tha tot* without any attempt at self-pity or self-glorification It could onlv have been written by an Englishman. HE does nol ask for our tears. Mil -.• ajfa them. His description of the mad i-nfusum of nakea the leader part of it all In the German extemporised hospital with the wild battle raging all round, he describes without rancour the passive cruelty of a doctor, and then tells without sentimentality of a kindl) ss officer We know m the commercial theatre that great tragedy can bring an uplifting of the spirit. After the spate of neurotic war novels poured out by the Americans, this book uplifts the soul and adds to human dlSClf; I AM not .book critic and do nni wttta n .u.h, but "Lease of Li(e'"ts one of the greatest human documents that has emerged from the war. You will not only be engrossed by the narrative, but will draw courage and pride from Prophecy IT was good to renew acquaintance with Walter Lippmann, that most distinguished of American political commentators. He has completely recovered from the fatigue that caused him to give up his work a few months ago. At that time he intended to write a book, thus proving that ha Is the true Journalist. Every newspaperman intends to write a book, if all the book? planned In Fleet-street were published we would have to enlarge our public libraries. MR. LIPPMANN is particularly Interesting on the forthcoming presidential election Apparently uenaral Bsaanhowar is not a certmntv daapfta his great popularity. When I saw General Douglas %  -i in New York I took the view that he would rampaun against EiM-nhowi i on the bails that a soldier at the White House would make America a The campaign Is now well its way. Triumph YOtT may remember that *we recently (listusawl in this column hot he i I^rd-Baaverbrook would be a hit or a flop when he made his debut in television. Tha rhances were that he would be Me or the other, since compromise is nol part of his character. Welt there ha was In full view on Wednesday night dressed In dark trousers and a lightish Jacket, thus outraging the susceptibilities of Seville-row. As beflta a aon of the Manse, he had a sort of small pulpit for his notes, but '.eldom looked at them WITHIN three minute* it was obvious that he wai going break all the rules of televis technique. The professional the screen never looks at the ci era* The Beaver did Just the opposite. The result was that he appeared lo be talking directly to uwherever we were listening. In fact, it was so compelling that I almost felt that I should be taking DID he talk naturally, that is In normal conversational tone*? Did he leave his hands in his pocket* and adopt the ejsy manner so beloved of television stars? Not at all. Like Pericles In the square of Athens he enhanced the effect with gestures and an histi sense of the occasion: but be did not make a speech or indulge in oratory, NO ONE will deny that it is pleasant to be able to praise one's proprietor on occasion, but with complete integrity I declare that his performance was the best I have ever seen on television either here or in America, The flash-back reproductions on the screen of Lloyd George in action and the burial of Lord; Northclifle added much to, to final affect, but Beaverbrook stole the picture even from them. Probably most great men are good actors. Nothing Doing LET all (hose Canasta iddu-ts irlio have written ehallenffing me to play for money fake note that no such contest! trill take place. To loae would prove nolhiny. and if u-e won il U'O'dd prove even (ess. L.E.S. A Mew Spring Fever Sweeps From R. M. MarCOLL WASHINGTON. A NEW sort of spring fever is shooting through the colleges of America. And as a result ladies' unmentionables." both of tha ipper and lower variety, have suddenly become plentifully mentionable as topics of undergraduate conversation and in newspaper stones about the strange %  U|ML America is a land of sudden erases, and It only takes one bold pioneer to sit atop a flag-pole for three weeks foi half a bundled imitators to try to go otic bettei. Rip-roaring In the Wl the college craze was seeing how many live goldfish you could down at a silting. Last month it took the rlp-roartng Mid-Western University of Michigan to touch ofT the present chain reaction of 'bra and panty raids." Michigan, like hundreds of other American universities .m,i colleges, is co-cducalional. So some bright spirits among the men thought it would be a good idea to execute a night raid on the girls' quarters and make off with their underwear. No sooner had word of this ncw-slylc salute lo spring been reported in the newspapers than college* everywhere were bMOsBAmerica s ovarywheie \. ing to gel Into the act. In North Carol Florida. Nebraska, staid New England. Indiana, Colorado, and many other spots, the sale of bras. i u.i i .ii.it girdles has suddenly shot upwards as blushing "co-eds" have swarmed Into the shops to make good the depredations of the night before. And on the walls of the "fraternity houses" (the brotherhood lodgings where the men students live) a brassiere Is all the thing us an ornament these days, rather than a dreary old triangular pennant. Approving; Protests from the girls while the raids are in progress have been notable by their absence. The squeals contain an approving rather than %  protesting note, and more than once male undergraduates who were having difficulty in climbing to upper windows have been helped by a pair of feminine arms. At the University of Ncbraski the lads preceded the raid with a terrific water fight. Then, dripping but purposeful, they swept down on the "sorority houses," where the girls watched in howling Joy from the windows. The university chancellor was out to dinner and when be found what had happened he took a very dim view of it. Just as they had calculated the damage at close on 1,000 dollars (11357). the students decided on an encore. The next night, besides gleaning the last of the lingerie, they dragged many of the girls into the garden, held them prone, and painted the Greek letters denoting their fraternities on the backs of the girls' blue "Jeans" (dungarees). This time police were called, and there was an ill-tempered free-for-all. The college authorities talked of possible expulsions, and the ring-leaders are to pay for the damage. Relaxing This was a fairly run-of-themill example of the new craze. Others have been more violent, with a broken head or two as the irritated cops pulled out their truncheons; and others, more or less harmless "rags." But while deans, chancellors, and house mothers (matrons) shake their heads in sad concern, the psychiatrists maintain that all's right with the colleges, and that these campus caperings are as harmless as baseball. Says Dr. Frank Ely. wellknown Des Moines, Iowa, psychiatrist; "Just impish pranks with a spicy flavour. Evidently they please the girls just as much as tha boys. What's wrong with that?" And Dr. Howard Turner says: "It's kind of relaxing to let down and give way to impulses after a long winter. It's spring—and, besides, it's fun. And the textile trade, slightly in the doldrums of late, intones a hearty Amen to the good doctors. ITS.—Would-be 'panty raiders'' at Charlottesville. Virginia, changed thalr minds last night when they found police waiting— with tear-gas bombs.—-L.E.8. OUR III AIM HS SAY: "ROMI" —Vf -Poor" To The Cditor, The Advocot*, Sill.---The letter signed by GOD-FEARING in your columns recently was very interesting indeed, and full of life. Hut there is Just one word which I am sorry he did not use and that is instead of saying rich and the poor', ho should have said 'rich and the rest', as I think that that would !i..\e baao more Mutable for the modern day. The word 'poor' has been used .so long, that I am sure It -vould i rather difTlcult task to find out now who is poor from who Is rich. If I may quote an instance, tin n .>.,,i woman -Mm,tune ;iK<> who was always looked upon a* a poor woman, a beggar who. could scarcely procure a meal, but when she died, it was rather astonishing to hear what her bank book read, and the many properties site owned. Yet she was styled M poor. There are many more cases that can be brought to bear on that matter. So I am hoping that GOD-FEARING will say Ihe re:' 1 next time and leave out 'poor'. 1* B. CLARKE Cod Ami PnlilivH To The Editor. The Advocate— silt.—A letter recently apoearing lr. your columns signed "GodFearing" provokes some interesting questions. Must we choose K-twean good and polities" Is there no chance o( politicians working with God or God ising tho politicians? Again, who is to be thanked fur the c;.ne nop ;i T ul (be fish .-upply'.' God or the workers, or both? rtut 'God-Fearlng's' sharp demarcation between rich and poor with insinuations as to tho lu.iionty and bcnlflccnce of the lich. are most offensive TM habit of thinkuiK In terms of %  we" and "they" and of dividing the COlOny into antagonistic group's is bad sociology, bad ps) bud economics and no kind of v at all. Locked at from the economic view-point, we ore a community of people with differing abUltiai of work qualifications each dependent on the others. There cannot possibly be any question of superiority or inferiority of any Kroup—it is only a matter of utility. The smooth running of the giant dynamo Is dependent upon the ball bearings in the) smallest wheel. The Sugar Factories need and depend upon the workers and the workers need the Sugar Factories. The people, need the merchants and, the need the people. Wa %  TO one economic group — %  each uses the ability he has in order •o gain a livelihood, each needing UM ethers. Those who like the religious approach should re-read I Corn. 12. verses 4 through 21. Not only as a Church but as an economic c-xnmunily. we are one body. No part can feel superior to or Independent of the other parts. "Tho eye cannot say to the hand, I have no need of thee". We are) one body, the members of which Live divors functions and abilities. All need to contribute and co-operate Politicians, please I iknd>ncies arc apparent. Ifttofa BM) ><<• iMfnt from Britain's lung experience of the difficulties inherent in applying socialist theories to industry V basis of industry* in Britain so it provides a unique example of a nationalised industry administered through the Trade Unions. It represents the fruits of the last twenty years of struggle for better conditions better pay. and partnership of labour in management, achieved since the War ended. Miners are surprised that it has not been an unqualified success so far. They expected much from a Labour Government in power with a large majority over other parties. The people, through the National Coal Board, owned the coal mines. Previously, Royalties had had to be paid to private companies owning the various seams of coal underground. The miners had not foreseen the different role that Trade Unions would have to play as management. They had previously existed to fight "tooth and nail" for every amenity for labour. Now they had the duty of training workmen in the selfdiscipline that productive ownership must achieve. Where before he was not always allowed to work, and was unemployed for long periods, now he has to produce more coal to meet higher prices demanded for food nowadays, and to meet capital costs of pit-head baths and new machinery, to pay higher taxes for defence, and lo help meet food subsidies. The average working man finds it hard to shoulder the burden of taxes that were once the concern of his "boss": now he is his own boss. Some tend to stay away from work at intervals to "avoid paying taxes." Hence the clash between the Socialist party at Westminster, and the Trade Union leaders, who are pledged to back them politically, while also pledged to serve the miners' interests. The Socialists in power have to put pressure on the T.U. leaders for more production to satisfy the demands and needs of the nation. In practice. Socialism in Industry means coercing more and more workers to produce goods regularly. When industry is controlled by a number of private owners, workers are dealt with by local management. Now, all reports have to go through "National Coal Board" officials, and eventually through the London "juggernaut." This slows up direction and management in the industry, and the manager feels frustrated. The industry since nationalisation has needed new regulations, new wage structures, and. in many areas, a complete change in the cycle of work. All this tends to bring differences of opinion between manager and men. In many of these cases the men, prior to nationalisation, would have come out on strike to settle their differences. Now the Trade Union is pledged to support Socialists in Parliament, and they evolved a system of arbitration, whereby, if men and manager could not agree, the report of the trouble was referred to a tribunal representing men from the N.C.B. and men from the Trade Union, and both parties had to abide by any decision so reached. This scheme would seem satisfactory, but the snag is that it lakes so long before these tribunals can be arranged: once again all reports must go through the central headquarters. The men become very dissatisfied with the delay, and in some cases come out on strike in defiance of their Trade Union leaders, so upsetting the finely-calculated machinery of arbitration, which was built up to prevent strikes. This is where the real difficulty comes when Socialism is introduced into industry or politics. It is no good having a few clever men in Parliament or even in the Trade Unions. The ordinary worker, the Man in the Street, must be educated and trained as to what direction of industry* implies. He must learn how it affects him. how it brings responsibility to him. and how he must be able to bear it. and finally, the worker must learn self-discipline before he can hope to achieve lasting success in direction of industry; he must feel unity of purpose and aim at a real Brotherhood of Man. where everyone works steadily for the good of his country. PHOTOGRAPHS Copies of Local Photographs Which have appeared in the liti-iH-ulf Xvtritpapvr Can be ordered from the . ADVOCATE VI A I IOMIIV B.M.V. RADIOGRAMS A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE FINE RECEIVERS I Ml] TABLE MODEL RADIO M.30 6-TVBE TABLE MODEL RADIO 1.W 5-Tl'BE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM 275.M i. I I Hi: FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM 330.00 6-TIBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM (with Automata Thr Sp**d<'hU*> 515.00 LET IS DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS. &f iiiiOMi if CO.. i in. Tweeds A New Shipment of 11/12 oi. WOOLLENS in stripe design — Fuwn and Blue grounds and PARSONS GREY Priced from $10.34 Da Costa & Co., Ltd. (hifugo Man Buying Butlin (amp NASSAU. Mr. Stafford Sands, Nassau solicitor for Bullins (Bahamas) Ltd., has told a meeting of creditors that Mr. William Dunn, of Chicago, who. be said, is buying the Butlin holiday camp in the Bahamas, will pay In full the amounts owed to small creditors. These amounts total some £125.000. There arc hopes that payment will be made by September. Six large creditors have agreed to accept second mortgage, free of interest, on amounts outstanding to them. I( is reported that a solicitor acting fur a local creditor will move in the Nassau Supreme Court that Butlin's (Bahamas) Ltd be wound up. Mr. Sands, however, will ask for a further adjournment of four months and it is expected that other creditors will not oppose him.—B.U.P. EAT MORE ENERGY FOODS DURING THESE HOT DAYS! COLD CUTS IN TINS Ox I 'Hintf, Koul Btef Mlnrrd Bert Corned MutUn Ony Br wiih ct-mi Lunrheon Be+r Brikkf-t lirrl Veal Loftf Lsmb'a Tongues Chet* In Tins EXTRA SPECIALS ijii.iiii.in Creamy Cas. Urd Powder 4 os. — ltc. per Pkc Baby Food* 14 Maine! Tc* 3 os. Tea Time Paste— lie. per Bile Gcain Paste—a>. per tin -.riiun |, HHNh 44c. per Btle. Grants Oatmrcl 77c per Z-lb. tin Calx's Cream Crarkers Sl.Zt per l In Carr'a Cream BUrulU 36e. per pk|. Fresh VeceUblea and Celery ENERGY FOODS JAR Bread Tkg Preserve*. Grape Nil la Skredded Wheat We*t-a-blK V.nlll. I'ndrimr. Caramel Puddlnga Bnttervotrh Puddfnr* Dried Fruit Salad In Cellophane PHONE GODDARDS For the Finest in Grocery Service.



PAGE 1

Tl'ESDAY, JUNE 111, 154 BAKIIAIXJS ADVOCATE I'M.I lllllll PASSING on PARADE FOR COLONIALS THE luumir out paratic of the fourth course for Colonial Police Cadets was hold at the Metropolitan Police Training School. Hendon, on Wednesday, April 30 Winner of ihe Baton of Honour (the baton, nearly ISO years old given by Sir GeorgeAbb***, slstant to the Inspector General of Colonial Police) was Cadet R. V. Jones, of Oltoo. IU. Birmingham. TMET &AM I O L ff The parade wag iaapeeted by Six %  ferbtrt Dowbaajgte, CM.O.. rornier Inspector Oeoii-I of the .ooo.ow ions to prevent a fall in price has been urged In Havana by Mr. Gas ton Godoy. chairman of the Sugar Growers' Association. He led a delegation to President Batista to adt a surplus of 1.000.000 Ions of sugar v. ;ll 1 -im.iiiger Cuba's aconotoj This surplus, which is expected ihis >ear. la due to the greater acreage under sugar. Mr. Godoy said that it would hindrr I'ubuS ssqlnsj cafMcttp m ihe world mar* ket, while forcing prices down to a dangerous level. Other leaders ..f the island'sugar industry h,i\ mi %  .1 • proposal, but some polnl this year's surplus .life nearer X.000.000 Ions. Sr. Jose Gome?. Mena. one of the largest mill owners In Cuba, said th tl the workers and ihe nation would live better with am oufput of 5.000.000 tons of sugar Ihait with 7.000.000 tons— B.IT. "Main Interest In Gdtonies" LONDON Mr. Alan Lennox-Boyd. former Minister of Stale for Colonial Affalis' who was recently appointed Minister of Transport, has elated m London: "My main interest is in the Colonies. I hope my separation from the Colonial Ornce Is only temporary Mr I^nnox-B-iyd. who u the Government's leaduy; expert on West Indian affairs, rpol many natural resources in tho Colonial Empire for which capital Is needed. He .iddci••]• erally believed America will provide thai capital because she nan Britain's weakness m< Britain'.* strength."-EMM*. Trinidad Lake Asphalt CQIII|>UII> iFTum Oui Own Con—nondgnt' PORT-OF-6PAIN The Limmer „nd Trinidad Lake Asphalt Company whose elghUeth Annual Genual MottlnjT wOl be h v 1 d in London on June 13, has earned and paid B dividend in each year of its existence. In 1931 a fresh trading record was achieve*: Consolidated income improved slight.y from 1:384.500 to £392.000 and the dividend has been held at 13'1 per cent, on the £880.688 Ordinary stock In Issue since January 1851, scrip bomrOf £50,000. G/VV FOR TOOA ) While ao offering can liquidate one'% debt of graiii.nl.' to God. Ihe frrvent heart and willing hand are not unknown to nor unrewarded br Him. —MART RAKER FI1DY Mr. V B Vaughan, lunl ber for ST John In ihe H lOttce or an Addreaa lo Hi s Excellence I hleh 11 is %  1 throwing out of product!) mere ogi in this island until such tune .is new units of sugar produ. The Addreaa reads as follows Thr Hou to draw to Y a season il.le :i< 1938-0 cneed In the near future, the output of sugar would be, not XM.Wn tons, but in the region of 300.000 tons. The record crop of 1039 ill uk.11 00 ordy b) vending Ihe end of the grinding season from May to July. An early start and late finish of Ihe crop season entails a loss of sugar, for the sucrose content of cine is rmnnnlK tOW I in January and in June and July, than during the period January to Mav. But the fajaton capecUy oi the Island has diminished since 1939, and H still more factories are abandoned jt Is doubtful whetnei i-issible to handle an < \ I) good crop even If Ihe grinding season i s undnlv pron i ead. [n Mich %  m .,.,,, n anj .ikl ttnd no mar%  orlion of Iheir crop I ivourable season to produce a no out if to this probabllit> we add the possibility of utilising Ihe cnormou| ,ct water for irrigating cane, then it becomes %  lb m.idc. iirrments. "II therefore tppean necessary as ,1 Irni 1 %  t to retain .ill UM Ml '.inn • %  M of ihem are known lo IKinefficient Indeed it is advisable lo expand l' .IV Of the il le." No. (l) quotauon U taken from he far 13014 "Report of the Committee appointed by H kiicy Governor Blood lo stud) the Se a sonal rnemployment and to make rerommendatioos as to the best meai moting full employment in rural Oghjoul the year." This coaainittee was appointed 8th March and reporte*! 3rd Septenilx-r. 1848. No. (1) quotation is taken from • .1 Industry of Barba\ 'iielhod for ealculallng the lrice of sugar cane. Report by Dr. C. Y. Shepherd published July. 1947" The Moose cuiei.'. %  th< pel -onnel of the i.immiUev appoi n ted by Your Excellency's predecessor 1 ni Imporunec as to ac cepi their recorded opinion M expert. The House knows thai Professor Shepherd Is re*-ognlsed throughout iv., West Indies as a specialist on d Industry in the Mritish Caribbean and consequently regard his opinion as imUioiil.ilive. The House further desires to draw Your Excellency's attention .1 the "Sugar Industry Capital Rehabilitation R<%  SjrVi Fund" anil the fact that the public of Barbados contributed to this fund as the result m menl's decision lo relate the pi 10 1 if locally consumed sugar to the ror1 of that commodity. H 1 Mint since U.S. RragMM Iii Atomic HiHi-anli Is "Salififarlor]." *ASHmOTDN, June 7 Russi.. *.ll o in aton pr.Hluctlon Only If ( i„ appropriate funds for I'n 1 ted Slates ording 1. iirman of n Knern %  I alter .1 %  %  nded %  emphasized thai he is iiv latutfled" with the pro-. %  so far, Durham added thai it %  countn a %  =>l-s never .' Congress should • tusi aw funds for 1'iesidenl 1 ('.ingreaa for us.%. %  .., n programme. Atom*.expansion must be on the amount availlonablo tn.iierial. DurHa DOted thai the .pile has grown e 194.1 when the 1 lea v.ites had only a six rnontn supply ^U.F. .'Vein Roads In It. G. IX>NDON in the House of Commons on May 28, Mr. Roland Hoblnson (Conservative. Blackpool) asked Use v 4 Burta B(M the Cotonl of new allweotht 1 roads a/as constructed in Brlta* Guiana In 1931; and the constiiictloi, mrpei In this lespecl for 1952. Mr. Henry liopkinsoi. if St.,:, lo, Colonial AiTain. replied: Twent.v-.ine miles of allIViMthi %  ., I .oi'l live mil*-of base foundation were completed 11 1951. it is planned to couipk-u 29 miles of all-weathei road and 10 mile* of base foundation 1952." —B.UJ*. UJS. \> ouldnl liax-JamuicHii Coiiimunisls NEW YilHK T o well-known J Communists, Frrdli William Sliachan. ratu %  indies, were delaine,! l,% is. %  miRTation authorille.s when their 'plane called al New York. The> v.-ere sent back to Jamaica on the name day. Mr Smith was foimeil tary of ih. U.S. N ni was deported :• >ies by a couri 1 I 1 Defers the order took effect. lefl for Umdon last August. He now has .1 home in Vienna. re he wi ik1 Federation of Trade Unl Mr S'.rachnn Is Secretary of Ihe I .iindon branch of the Caribbean %  igress and a B 1 M treal Indies commit tee ->f the %  nrmmist Party. 1 ,'iw ind friends In the Wesl In Trynidad trw prohibited Immigrant! ,nl .-,• ordered lo l< .1. 0) rhaj anDoui 'i.i. ben Colon) also and RnaJfa returned ;i, llieli 11 il Thaj we 1 %  % %  • b way I*. London aboard .1 B. bad no IntentMN vcring or reninirung in Uv Slates, luii thai rota the airport to tiUi Island. he imno,: km centre, rfcaj were ke|it under clot -1.mi until PUl aboard i lane retumlni to Ja. —B.11.P INDIGESTION ^HEADACHE gat double relief with double acting Alka-Seltzer staaaai li eften brings • a n ihrob%  M people rely on Mk.i-Sell/er to fl(rhl bolh disc snfoai D ;!au of It gl e es yen tae 1 want p/ui the gastm ) need. PIeamant-la*t n Alkalaiter! oa hand. Fwtat UJ SIIUII stan aillim v___ LltilMsjiHtM ; ,*S fi :/Ae\aca-Selt7tr-f / %  llrln* m vlvnns, th,s\ sfani f'nm /./...„' i ihr s* sg#rri tn/Kirific.-. Impu'liU* In ili!lii.i. aeaea ami p.ihiN. mo .tnii .,!,. I boils, pimp!,, and CawaeS Bleed Mrarara h -ify < %  ih. aeaod 11'anses dM % %  aaa geed a -itih. iainin>;Eairissapijai-iBri-*Miiii existence <>I llufund., 01U ice (he pabllc.tf.ui of report: lo' ill this addieIha1 more Sug>o ractorlea have gone out of production includinK Hroomtleld in the parish of St. Lucy and the quite recent dlirnanllina of Poole Factory in the parish of Si John. i>e is apprehensive that nuch a situation and Its eonlinutii,.les n threat to the vonomic interests of Ihe Island iu tho Immediate future, and Ihe .nMders the importance of such interests to be distinct from, and above any probable financial Interests that nfly accrue to individual shareholder in the sugar Industry resulting from their derision to reduce the sugar factory %  i\ 1 1 1 .11'. -if 'lie l*l.ill(i In view therefore of ihe opinions recorded as quoted in the reports of wldch this address has made mention and in view al-o of the existence of (lie "Sugar IndusRehabilitation Reserve Fund" Indian Sugar Output Rises NEW DELHI eaaau OUtpUl in India during ant saaaon iNovemiter 1. 11.: i) lo Octobei II. IWftS) la eaperlax.Uf go Up by about 33% ver lhat uf ihe last aeeaon This season's production is estimated at 1.38 million ions as against th* actual production of I.I inillloi Ions in Ihe preceding -I I' The House Interprets these fads as substantial Justlllcatlon lo demand lhat Your Excellency take the necessary slops to exercise immediate executive ss lion to profurther dlnnaniling and throwing out of production of any Igar factories in this island gfltf] %  i' b tbna as new units of sugar production have been :ted From all points of view the worlds BIGGEST small-car buy! includinq. JoaAicAA, SAO/IA,, JOiUteA., and, ike. new. P&aiacooA. miniaiWUL Oven, that qhilh, toa&tA and pueA. A Fifteen (iallan Electric Automatic Hot Water Tank is n delightful luxury—one that pays for Iteelf In sheer pleasure yivini:' BARBADOS < O-OI* fOTTO.Y FACTORY LTD. Tou pay no more tor tho GREATER %  XPERIENCF EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR LASTING BEAUTY 1 owarfwotoen *ll 0**1 tlir WOI Id !.!% %  eroeed the • %  lae of POBsfl bsauTI ptooVrs. r r...().) roe 1 ta plrt* range ul' be*l old4i BtioM to aaU roar purer. Hral, tW two fjinoie NaaTs Cold Craeat *"• %  •ad POB4*S VanlaSn.^ Creafl tol a day to t BtauiLllll, U 1—aerln a To lonr up fO ileaartf^aaareaalldh artrlnjeni'I... I -ij.1,,.111. |..ii net oTshSri %  I %  (ad how h 1 I I t Pond Ibeii I %  M i"-< te] Mi sttd %  sLi/ POND'S PAA NEW! -thefs one reason why this airline has been "first choice" of international travelers for nearly a quarter of a century. NEW YORK Noii-dop MTtlce by IT* "f:i l'r-%li!-nt-" T popnt.r.mone> *vu>|"IITurista. EUROPE Regular •rrvlor \>\ sjaal double f.rlrw asraaen lo 1 land PA A lip^ri .1— Ity to'ladU end lbs Onent. MORMS •*-""- BIG — beyond belisf Venezuela Fre-i ienl flight* lo all by rwllt Convair-i)ii Cltppars. VN n now "flv PAA" elmott anywhere in tic lo S3 1 and onWuei on *l contlneMi (^BEDFORD ) 10/12 CWT VAN Here il %  btl oev win— Arvcnid nun %  ! "** • iillllliili lliln m .c —toch Jmo br. tok. -an MM crib —1 %  mmlmmrm. Mwr Um* .p^ "cc <•*••' •€* IJ5 nibk ton in the uvrJv ril-.nrt %  'ly. • ••" t !" ""' h "" k lhc JH **V ""'I*; w,.W, n> duor. nl iwift-iUM ftool Joor. mtl im** "Cl wkaJlnKCMn IW ibe *lv*r. n crih -rich tou or. Hmj crt %  inn •!.* open fcf hoic-h^huu l "" 0 ; parkins aid u << tunun* unic umpiirf Johvery m CARRIES NORE MAKES MORE CALLS FOIIT IIOYAI. I.AItAl.i; LTD. Phon* 2385 Sole Difttributor* Phone 4504 PAN AMERICAN Hrm/n U/TM tis DeCot* t Co lid I.0.4 |r. M l i,IW,.IO- fill Al'.boiir... Kn.. 11011 rnCTC I MC New. riliili-emeirncy 4 cylinder enajne of wide-bore, theer srrote COSTS LESS ( named TO RUM aad cwa wear I'uU ia* ->'-- * %  / oaws-a-d •> JV Wf xhnll |g fil,-u*vit |B supply particular*. itom it 1 TIIOM 1.1 YI in: 11. CO! 1ITK.SV I.AIIAI.I DIAL 4616


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PACK am BAkBUxi^ \L)\oi II TfESDAT, JVKK I*, •* CLASSIFIED ADS. TELFPMCI£ :c THANKS • i .1. %  funeral • or wee h. %  etbar • %  H aelanre to the* %  •* %  I bercanr %  i *>•**••> Il IN MFMOKIAM %  Ucu< W ANTED BELP 3S 51TVATTON •IWt. *e>Roy*l K. *• %  • od *:tu*ii.. T >ng Enfkl**unen. P. %  p tMTlOh rl Ik%  IQSI I i fcNBOl S *nv.Fivr T : i ARS %  %  n*Di: each wa ; M if* AMI T< rt'Rnr Small bungalow o. p-oporty o. .hmi Moimum jn.OO" WnlJ K co Mvaeale Co • 5 FOR SALE: AUTOMOTIVE FOR HIM HOUSES M'KNIMIED FLAT, -al ~ nriai. SI. Lawrence SuilabM for 1 only Av*H •tl. AM Uth Onward. PMN SMO '•U I f B F.noZER -,4i.ndelte. i'TKCI %  * Oblf • fltltOI" *•' U < ourterr Uum Dial HOUSE Pall, (.irrUMicd hou*e at Bur *"•" T : SL * *"Suat. SienaiBei ino OfloDti Phone Ml 18 18~t I i, VANS nl'EWELL. It ThONtOB •i lbilK enable al Ihe Comberrncro School, wi I— received by the i.nn.llnd m niter than Mrmda. Ifllh Juw. ISM Cartdidatd i, in i* IOI.I of ParMtUonm -nd mo.. %  not !• %  • ihnn >. \MII rat r. old an Wt.t S.plcmb,. A blr'l; %  ir 1'jiixbil Tisa-il %  %  A Ml III NOTICr. PI'RI.Hs\u:s BEAL I ST Ml V,',W-*-**V**i Tory Oodd HATS U m I HaMiln*. DtA^(}^ BaUn n*nai Garaa*. <. I Mai it.: Ill Y IT SM %  rd i C IT and V .1 l'l" llMpi l> T dAl.: !> %  % %  • Irut 1 | \o II II., .,.1 %  rbMH S w I ium .. WailMd... i CCrPTIJ! fATrUHI) 4 PRBTY aonirr T--Jalda Road. %  %  AUCTION nl>n only. Iliniagll nr imliuilrd to offrr Ion al Mi i Jl'i Jui.r -I 1 M p m k Co AucUoDMra i ii. '.!> M SBIDAf nIH Al t f H : I K \$L, III I a a M— n SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay A I**r. Sth '..%  BurM D ARin U Thbomiii t! lona. Iran, m Kttu ud*r Tat* BaMa* Afonla. Da %  pgrASrfi m H <. Cartl*a f„i l>n,nk4 nh a a f frnoral cargo Srti SMPIIIM for Dnmintra Seawell II I s <|N M'MIMV I %  ,I-flK fO|ll!l t I %  I 1 '...-rnoua* K c*u wrtiou**. p |nca. J Kanoyr. (. r..id* % Jarftann R ruaw %  ' %  'RAD. K SUrdford. P Co>Mr P Nuno. n VamhjII *nni, Mohar*. S A: r IV.i I Ora#. I) >r"-v< K I UN *ATTWriAY : ..iiAn A Worm* It Worn.. M MoiOina. MciioT, H MrfMSj ur AI**~ r rfarotMH. w %  % % % %  Rooro From aT LUCIA CT-tlaa Jordan. Mur.rldfOlaaion DBPARTUan BY* B OW moWTJAY •or STJ.UCIA Suffocating "Hot Flashes" stopped or strikingly r*>liv*jd in 63-80%' of com in docion taiti F„. r'Ajrnoi IDA II" I IB1I A F HixnfVWyrlM I I <*f MONDAY For I'l'ERTO RICC CarHon "m-n VUg*i V" U "blod. Evelyn V-"ii,|lv-^ < K.t.drlc* FMl G'.nalvoa Sri. %  i-. t>rtl Thompoai Din" Mavon. Poart Prancla. Am."' John •C. tl.an Wltlnaton, Doroan Klnch OH SITKDAY r a TRINIDAD H Lowia C Vauiha" 1 Roj-raour. J Dlcfcaor.. A Dlckaon I Alandr VI Alr*andrr. J Mollih O Mellrti W LMcWII C Hodfkinaor. T Corbbi F *IWI. L MmitMill. F Robrrta. L ararrano. c Alinar^n K Morn, T Itrrrla. at Oro'l. I *1\, B Bllva. A v 1 %  K Hnrhn-tf •m AT"nnAY BNADA W Oinmr r CaanMOr. II ('nirnon M tuir.p*r I. Mal-tlv D BahW Hi'wilt. M 11A < t' Clai'. I F1rnunln| F..r rHINIDAD — A STMII. D Scull, H C;ilchl . S "...nuaidl, H. Roaa. H. Row. D Roaa iw.' J Could, Mu'ph>. WiuiiniB Hoalr Chlddirl. P-Bw.. Hadld nnrh, R arnn*h. C Carrow. Radc-IIITM lladi-ld M I l aasai, n Sptucar. v Kponcor I BrtrM Afoa'tr I H Hal i -1 MI i DAI i i ii i I i r N %  :i %  S %  a Bnck llou i nil i .4 %  %  R All III I. V. '.I -./It .. %  aj BR Appl i lin.ni. t il,.. i Mcnool of Uw annual value ol El aril a* rwlrt by lha uitdoraianod tip :• itih n( Juna \KS Applicant* muat br cntldron of pari>nionora In aWatlon-d c ra %  ->t loaa than IS yoara S month*, IKH men than II yaart. a month* on la ii*i. A Uapllamal Cat'.lfcate muat ba lo. vfiilnl with Ino Aapiicat'.on Form. hni one. %  iiird K Til" Oiw ill #•11 vary. daraaa. I HYDRAULIC ',.* I..I IT.. aaie couriaa* I IM li" I in I \IIOWI I.OIX.t. SCHOOL NCI I X \MINAIION* wnnfui or • rntrsnrr Ea^nUuabun will be hold, .it the Lndaa %  choat on Saturday June 3i*t Iwainmn* at I" -clock a m in au %  i On ill iMa Bodlold Truck, i mi Fordaon Truck, •!< IMS Feed;nKk v-lth Dual Goar 'I. lSt IWUloio imck A" 'h nbo'iare In aod '"" lilion Ci view al Socle' I Dial Sa-SB 7 i Na bot Miaaa for mat l< %  ajSRW %  Eaan l,t i / OH aboveice ] AK'II. ii,. laassi • SI" Slop Getting Up Ninhk Feel 20 Years rvaiy au imthi Obtamaiile a age HM< K.I. i nnd Car.ia Lid Photi .. SAW Ol %  'I' "' •aMSjM wlh aland, boll ai-l '. %  ..rtilo mover %  Juit Plu in and v..rk To Sc won at Chol.ea Oat-ic ., Ud P.. !" ,*4tMm % M ECHANICAL AUBICUI TVHAItgUllv.il .dins Sida delivery Rake., :nwlpf Can* Traih Ota** rl r. and Oraa. loader. Co ,at — Dial 4ia dual I'll/.HIM. or, SI Th-Bn... IB 51 in "NDEft THE IVORY HAMMER ffy Kk to BRITAIN vk CANADA onrf lake •tdran'oo* o' 60-DAY EXCUISION FARES 10 CANADA mi Mm IN TOUIIIST FARES. CANADA 10 IRITA1N 41 'h. mm b) Ul. I lll n rf "S'o*li Mo" bffc"i -Hk i Mf l*-l*il.lH Msunc fci i a oot OB truAdiollc luKl I.IB A J UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER inFiiEiiif" %  %  "'-' %  ~ rr "\w^\ s!| M . .. ••" •• pii|v.4 TRANS-CANADA Air Linms IHy'^Sj liiiiL %  Are yuu KouiK Uiroufh change ul life sufferInc the tKrt naahes D*rYoua tniatcm. irrlUbllliy. wraKiie-iai and otiier lw' [Ull\ -CRUAed (||Airrta of thin difficult lime? Then you! •!„. LvdiR PlL__ pound BJKI Tab leu gave relief from uirh diatreaa... to SS snd 10-, 'rei>etml) I : the uw* letted. Complete or itrlkma relief • Surely ynu Rnnathat Lydls Ptnklutni* Ls artetififlrr/B mwdcrs In ocfion' Surely vou Enow anal i (or olhera But do T.II %  HI do tor now ."i I haien I eiperlea -4 ifie Of leoaluti naanao' -rlability ii *o oiu.ii anm* • I vtfia Pincftaai* Oilloa Ih'ONoft. i">aarA*lic oarSHIPPING NOTICES MONrREAC. al'lTlA UA, WSSJ /IM-AMi ILN1 IJHirib (M.A N E I-TNE) B "OLOIX-WfrXR" la actvadiUod to i from Port Pint May llrt. Doroaaort lb* Mli Melouume Juno Uth. Sydney i Mm. I'm:ana July Mb. arrtvlnc al ibadoa about Awfuat ftb. J ample apace for chiliad and hard i >o cargo Carlo accepted on through BUI* of .sing for tranMilpment at Trinidad lo ii.ii Guiana, Leeward and Windward land*. >or further paTtlmlara apply i I:M wmf a co.. vn. r TRINtDAB. The M.'V "CAJtmilEZ accept Cargn and P."ngor* I Doming.. Antigua. Mo n—ar t Kilt. Soiling | Monday Ml~. CACIQUE DEL CAIOnV will accept Cargo a PaaattaBrn tor St Luela. Vincent Grenada and Arul_ Sailing Wdr.-.day. 1Mb Inat. The M.'V "MoifBKA'will DominWa. Anttaua MoniaonaL NevU atari St Kilt* Solfbvg indav 1Mb mil CaaatgoM — Tola. No. SSal sa>o>a>t*a-C*t.'-*e^'^'-'-^^'-VN ^AecoasS**"*"^^ NEW TORK SFRVH'I. INI r.1 t.AR INDtaiRY AORKll" %  •i "ANK ACT. IU h.iai.x •ae--UII< In .f.la.t WlH HTOWN PUl*llan Peter TAKE NOTICE, lliot I. the Alt. J th above Plantation a. (•btain a loan of ca.Ote under ih* proion! of the above Ael aa-in.t the uld nlatlon. In reopcrt of the Agncullural Aida Art. 1SBI. or the above Act re*pe A IIYN'U %  ...vcrwl Uh .MI t lei con%  houM n < IB. r. Ibad la %  10 Ueual ou^ t,-l Term. C...H S.le al 1 p : MM (JiT iiNl>-FTTIt. 1' %  NEW ORLEANS SE.VICI. RATES lit I.M.IIXM.i: inXkonetv DUNLOP NOTICE re f .(.(ar lilOklil ARLINOTON S'OTICE is tinirjiy OIVEK that alt liavmg any debt* or claim* upon ilTting the citato of OEOW1E '* iHI.BNGTON PAYNE late "f Cliiphaiu the |iarl*H ol Chrttt Church who died i tin. i.lBivd on the IStiI0". Cabk. 'Ih-Cm 11 Sllrer i \- \m %  PJ Land III 1.1' MB) % %  '• 1 ,ll'l-" ... %  |M aa | !•



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REDS TWO WITHDRAW FROM DISPUTED AREAS pens CUT WEST'S LINK TO BERLIN ^77 End Made To l Soviet Restrictions BERLIN Juno !• THE SOVIETS WITHDREW !heir troops from two Two dispute.! border .news In capitulution i., American and EM**** 1 British demand*. The Russians relinquished their claim T ^^ fcl to the British sector border mad and evacuated their troops from the Steinstuecken American sector enclave in East Germany which housed Soviet soldiers since 1945 The return of the road to Western jurisdiction completelv ended Soviet restrictions on Eiskeller the Rntish sector border district on the bordei of East Germany The loosening or the Soviet crip — came after United States aim Mrltlsh protests over Communist isolation of these "islands". Solet action Appeared designed to 2 Nominated For Vestr\ Of St. Michael Mi. Dan F. publisher of lb* Toreh Pp". and Mi -I o ftoafcaofc sin merchant, on Momi> nrxt will lontesi the k>yr-election for the v.-iranl eul on the Vestry of St. Michael caused by the death of Mr. C A. Brathwanc. two candidates war* i < nun., .i ..: :ii, PUSH Ma] Mm..' 4 I terdaj morning before Mr. Cola, .1 P., Sheriff, and Mr. rilT \1 induce the British to grant the Russians free access to Radio it' i %  -. i Snviet-nn radio atatlen In the British sector which the f„ %  -rk P M Cava JP Sub-Sheriff !; Jordan Queen ; Hides From br Mi Barry British have blockaded Tuesday. In Stelnstuecki Baal pulled out of thlrtee they occupied since the the war ice last I IfasSi houses end i .f King Talal GENEVA. June 9. Cuen Zaln of Jordan with her children is in hiding in Switzerland trom her hutband King Tnlnl said to be mentally ill. .... reliable sourcein Geneva aiers stood by erected signs along .SL.IV.V today. With her i prince 0 yang road connecting | Hussein. 17-year school-boy who ined special leave from HarSigna Krected BrIUah soldis u Russia solFiskeller with the British sector. Soviets made no repeat nor attempt to Interfere Soviet guards Mood in the vicinity of the road which is surrounded by Cast GenssM territory. Until to-day Soviets claimed the road connecting Eiskeller with the British sector as Soviet zone territory. Russians allowed Eiskeller residents to travel freely to West Berlin British protested this last weak In a note to the Russians At the same time the British hinted the\ would lifi their -dag* of Radio Berlin if the Russianloosed their grip on tlskellei. Twenty-five Soviet guards and an unknown number of Radio Berlin rmplovrc are cooped up in Radio Berlin Thev ms v leave but not return. Despite ibandon-. man) u1 "" > r plans t jncorpori oar%  m>minat< d Springer r. i the nomlnatii %  Ifi %  .' Cola took opportunity > onj iui>ute to M, osaaaerj ,.f t| ic i lltP Mr. Briilhwaite who had served as ai ncmhei f, t| :> years, and had on three occasion.! served as Churchwarden of the parish. First of DM two iMiidldat .'ridreas the ratepayers was Mr. J O. Tudor who said that h, had haao approached hv a smalt group of nte-payers and asked m stnnd aa i candidate for the Vedrv Farnum For Finland Fund Th* Fiuid to defray the aspaaaas of Kaa Faraaas to tfc* Olyssplc Oaate* In HalalruLi Beef sseata daaas So sserrew. 0*d roar donation today to th* toyal Bank of Canada. Barclays Bank or the ofJca of the Advocate Ooal M.aao uu Aait. Fr*v Aek. %  LUT.oa Collected si Ledge School Pan Proceeds It do* Table Tou U. V" SB on Death Of Chief Steward Not Due To Felony at ncd in Bwitaarland •(IrneM to Dauui last night tome report today said that #) Oil MSC t Hfioo'l to see h roRT-OT^AIN7 Juti" 1 '". last week He want on E '"" ^ for ,hp VrttTV Nu felony was the verdict rether ;„ Lausanne and v—•-!—• Mi„.L u.nied this morning; by Cant W. VSniSthM % %  :. %  her on Ftm... i-sirst-?. HIM IM %  %  i*i. acting Harbiiui Master Ai-ding to report.* her.the 1 Whilinot committing hlBMSU coroner, who held an Inquest Into Ou. -. placed herself and her chll!oa :h, Local Uovernment Bill. Mr. | lh dcalh "' Alexander Devtdaagj die, under the protection of Tudor told the rate-payers that ha, rhU ( Steward of the Norwegian OttcO when th.tort) -otiepersonally thought that the Vesnl 'anker Oundlne. Id King contemplated iontries made a mistake when ibe\ Dvideen was found dead in t"*a haT Hi Idtiiaarau lail ftatmiliiji did not send some of their best' b d on June 2 after an earlyTht-v reporis now Indicata thai tr>*n to sit around the Board and ""ng explosion aboard the Hi* Queen and Crown Prirftv who discuss with the Select Cornmlttea G ""*" l# Ul Port-of-bpain ."• r left their l-usannc hotel on of the Houee the Bill In all rta' %  " •'hi'' 1 **l olT Is being Friday evening by tuxi nre still > ptiasc^ Had ihcy done so Uu-\ lM Tr, MjploM'>n c-laimed somewhere near Lake Geneva < n ight n;iv<. i**en able to inafce out ve other lives. taptainT lvnlk The chauflcur who drove the a ta.se to Government thai the laai refused to s.i v where he lik present Vrstiv lyaUsn •*< doini a giK.d work as ,. Miyor an.1 <'.>rStrietesl Secrer Kiiu* Talal himself i s now Lnusannc but nigh' da Kojv Prison Operation m Readiness It f% yth K : m spin roKvo 11 that %  %  i lay operation nlo inMnageeble comof five hundred units the unruly communlal prlsan% %  laland Oen uoatnei "omand of the prison island said, "everything i agt lot %  had been K ••>i" 'loop ..f Unit.-,! St..t. IHTtl raajbnenl n nearsni opti.ttion by raJdlD| .in empty Ton bama Uvowfai urged into the compound ^ashing and burning brick updcn (.ml.lingwhile t Ivaoead ip with fixed and %  lin from Eaet Germany and So viet Zone from Western Zones. I'P I'rimiaii Expresses Oxford Tour Of Hope For Strike J|an StartB Sept2 |SmS | from Lhe I'i that %  Settlement WASH1MGTON, June, 9. .dent liuauii >aiU lAVfUJ there was "reasonable t!.., UM old %  to th* Vi, Preat, liurkley, Truman s-id and Savvl industry may be "on the settlement and any interfered would ti5U.Uj"i Uiuuu MMl mrkari n u M st-ttied by dmot negoliatioii Ha asked ine Senale to lake no action coucarnlng In a le dent A>tx the Unt.> negotiate verge" a uction .. n.rh be trafdl PioposaLs iui legislative MLtion related to the dispute are (lending in uuSenate. Union i u Steel Industry negotiators are to meat at the White House again to-day, their fifth day of tulks. The ~tnke is over wages and conditions, and it is understood a tentative ygreement tun been reached oh wages. But in wellinformed quarters thiwill not be confirmed until an agreement has been reached.—U.P. LONDON, Ju Th Oxford Univeikit) 1"*K> Club will tour Japan starting on September 2. Twenty-two playmake the trip, the Cluh s.iii. Bavan matches will be !';•>'-(The ad .iK-in.'i Llalvarglt) Igfuni and Mandaj naxi wei against the All Star Japan., Pi I fell thai coulu have cauaesl the explothat they would 'get the backs of iton was a sounding pipe Ii""i ft'" the Government' 1 up against them "-unrting vent number two which He however -|i>t..Ud |n them, he was told wa in uie at the : Ihey felt that he was ,,. tbV • < a. The sftundmg pi|" cap Lo\ represent their Interests, to rri k said, was found nearby Asked turn him t<, the Vejln%  ( th c live, whether he ".oiiglit navidaaaw %  r'e.-l ion. 'might have been killed and the | Mr Dan Itlarkett said that ha %  hip caught afire to covet It up. v as 100 per cent, in favour of the "viuk replied he was Una Were j Uauda Bill which would ope., thn th Davldsen was on bad terms, i CK of the people of the country. w l,h thr crew. The coroners %-erf •id relieve many of them of a tiu 1 w * dea,h ,,UP M *"'*" f < %  stem which only extracted rates, i I Wrtn| multiple em to free uMraaelag parochial yoke." and pealed to them to support him As they dornie.1 forward other Ir-wp* mrani on guard in slit i.i'ii. ht *im In the notori%  prikonei \ Hterl wire fences The Hn* i. Li hour fi operation •• i i fcfl %  rat but it l ganaralll belle\ed thai i band I • ill be the ilrst in kicked Will Kitd In Month iff niiiii'ii h.ive dtoettMd '" discuss the poaalbllltics of coin-; statanoa tut faith in th" toceafui oiiteoni< i>f the operaon was cxprr-i-e.1 In in ..Iliad ITlier vho *aid the "whole show u>uld be over before the end of ml we shall then have litrol both Inside m.l outside %  .i'-t> iiig Iht si '. n %  I •I %  Ktrriug Allied patrols on main i la i BerUfl .ifflc.ol* ortl for "ht I,., i %  long the 2 Admit Betraying French Sec re Is then flags for the first!.r 'in week. Canadlani n. tlLn> thrr mtautae waridng (SMll % %  • -o*o ofMiav IHe DBTAI1.S ABOUT ttaf I ..ml .i top secret %  .. % %  '..' '•is clnse tii poU COUCttal HpaOfltJJS an''' 1 ''i-.ilinti \ rail hn II tiuInquu \ ib< external i % %  %  > %  SUti i %  •••• %  •I ptojnlnanl la •. in conneetioti nch V-S lain %  I i hcnhcsusa .1 1 -. Hani 1 ii |" lit ih< %  I man wnnl q • "( %  Hi' 1 .. %  or 1 gas altnek. The %  'mediately '. Supporten, ...poke in faeoui sf he respective candidates and fter nboui two hours, th. land the meeting ndjoumetl. %  lection will take place on %  %  ii 8 am. %  date w be fixed by the Port-ofpojiiti magistrate i-iiAMiKs orr TO TIU; WIMS U.K. Selling Strategic Material To Reds SAYS KEM WASHINGTON, June . SENATOR JAMES KEM (Republican Missouri! aJiagad in thc Senate to-dav that Communist guns and tanks used against the Unitcl States troopa in Korea were operating on British rubber. He repeated charges which he has frequently made that Britain was continuiriK lo sell strategic materials including rubbei to Communist countries and said that this "shockint; trade" must be halted. K oj>ening sen.iti. dffaafa on the compromiaa st tinSfl.447.730.000 French Aid '.ill approved by the joint Senate %  •I'"'.I %  Ht-. f last weed Baa %  %  1 Hi version U 1 i to eo |ga arhi ils to aaOB. Th Bl was deleted in the n mittwv ram promlas bill. Be urged th. reuana tk nnaiaiiai Cnssfsvanos Commltti It Iruetlor. to insert fix arnendBso aid th t th. %  waring strategsc export. % %  % %  to Uklng part in the albattle xe United NaUona' 1 * d •"ll"na* Km.I, iw.-i %  have today resisted a Chi'"" mechanic i Toulon Ainmmunlat uttack U recap** nal. was stated to w Jajjai" Injuries! ti're iiiich ground near QaBffWOn %  sd . -U.P. ISLAND WATER PLAN TO LAST A GEMMATION —GARROD Ju a Paper prepared MM iteUvtnd It 1, the Barbados Museum ricnl Society yesterday evening, Mr W. H. E. Clarrod, Chief. Engineer of the Watcrworks satd that the target ol the VWJM Mtfon piu^iammeof bit department "is 10 | supply to cover the whole ..1 the Island W1O1 %  rmLttnnl flow and suitable piessuie gfj ttatl DO major additions <>i alterations will be necessary lor a |MMration tng up iwpoHg sfMul k iN.io-rhni., Kg waj lie had 1 ,. %  1 r rfid n H km it %  %  1 under•and 'hnt I was dnnu" hfaye* leportisl lo have saia lo OS D T FRAVCI8CO ntAKOO Spanlsk Otuaf of fltate (left), and Jase An tonio 8uni# chief i tk Nauonal In-ututa of Industry, are clad in spic .-ml >pan walte miner'> detlilng ionsilew with lamp halneta aa they prepare to vlMt one of the Installations of the Cairo SOulo' coal industry Thix rapidly developing Spanish Industry will produce, amang other items, seaw I10O0 tons of gasoline per year obtained frwn bitassaaeaa coal. (IMP; Bvieon NfiifzuiJun ConAiil In (sr.nafla From Ou0-p Correpondfr>t> .ADA June 7 A H Kvison. in EnglHh ie 1 • A the Venezuelan Oeneral in Tnntdad and i>cndin the receipt <\t instruellons .vernment being racocnltion %  .-n: is welcomed! pore because "f a loi.iE'.ising of the .irrangoments for tourist visitors to the {colony and Witt the view that apnlirotions through Venezuelan ire at present before Government "for landing concessions. i_ -fter delivering his ver* infarmuilve talk on "Our rValSj Supply', Mr. Garrod an. number of qu eotjon j u nleh were asked by members of if thanks %  •, Mi sskoi In hi* pa|er I gineex first took his •ugh %  brief %  % % % %  A the island, and saM < %  %  .... %  1 1 ring In thiekni laot to son faol H aid that the coral ion ,,1 was Ifki 01 1 dnp stone. Had For Water Suppl> f llomng this snort 1 %  f. Wafggf supply. Mr Q^fTOd spoke briefly on hydro* that ; n an gak] ... HO IIIIIM over th was reoueoo to 1 hv%. while in a g" .-..'i about 90 ll said, geneia l> the la If] ... he seaboard. Me 1 minted out ti.,i white a good lainfall *e ropB. a geaj i>,.l KI the watOf supply iH'i-ause it i a not replenish the aub-terH nOW part '• up in .-vapor.!'101 p.it in elation, and If it was heavy It ran off; parl was nhsortMHl in %  rinlan raservolrs whkd rainfall, 1 %  1 at were lookit 1 %  %  Ci1, w < • %  'i,. Baj latota AI.I. i *JI at one time Bi > %  chief too-' H nisei Spring F rey Spring ai Kt To 1 of Ottawa of l rid several otl I larrod oostt da I 1 igoosrground bssasm. am oentioned the iThomas _and the 1-IK, 0) tie page Mromboli Volranir Siibsidfh ISI.ANH or vnioMBOLj lUly, .1 The one thousand n > %  •no which forms this Island in I.Tyirheuean Sea off IvCll) (lOI aJrOOOl it hone o! %  .lent eruption Tinlava "" . he night. %  II pOUfOjd lion, %  tWOjri in %  sttj Bl( thg 1 . of ashe on I • flhlng village M Olno Sti 1 iiiinblinf 11.11^ the To-day flshermen Wgfll : thousands of pre-cook%  •1.1 1 si iding 600 BARBADIAN WORKERS CHOSEN A %  .ill %  I ..'.. %  WORLD Wool. vl'hltis MEET rHUASOA) LON DOH %  tpoi t trogg m couo* 1 u to Mu oporunj "i Mie iwont] -fli ... 1 n fan nc< u osstl iiiuia.n Bonv %  • .oid IN> %  I M(| Kew< 1 %  IMpn by Maurice Dubt 1 Arthur I! -l'ie'.Kietil —IM'. I I %  %  i| Wool ll will Qaataa f i rill) W im IjaUKMhire Oak< MANCHCSTEfl J %  1 first nn UU II. 1 %  . : %  .in lA,td ll. 1 % %  %  %  f u ,tth CBOO led ( JMinniifiiHl^ SlIIIlllMM. ( gNa I oTriMTTalks 1 mmand •o OS* %  •%  labM and Ob B*|assjs5 eve peace %  -v in .1 Clark. 1 i. %  ng radio %  o,mllKtS -it 1 %  %  I %  %  ID bottte 1 n.ihli nein tO nStU I %  aconil 1.1. !..' i. ho %  • in or%  The allied •. %  1 a Errol Flynii {warded £5,000 I)aina#*>.i %  i %  %  %  an go'd minu \r | | %  %  %  %  %  %  I i bcouahl h %  c r < r MtfUttfr \\ ii! TVj W.I. Civil IJhf rliis ( ;i- LOND %  ml lion oi %  | lyrfl %  i %  ad u* % %  i -ngres* 1 It A F. Hi bmneh %  the c i i nut iv%  W %  indsss. In !. %  listed. %  %  •• when TVialdao %  %  [ H %  %  .mi hi in .i hev** %  i • a and wellrivll : \vn>i\\ iiihis IIISIOIM the K UUI amount M4 woffc< *•! have loft loM weeki yesterday lb", lelt .... %  I sill i-e leaving on Thursd.i i afcen ovei j. %  activity in Queen's I'urk aa some of tho man moved about rotting Ml %  I pil|K I Eiigland Beat India In Mrs! Test LXEI>S Junr. ft. .. %  half to *par . rst 1 %  -. i i %  i % %  %  %  i I Inasasi England from col /ed the way for victory %  who made the winning bdH %  Ronaobfgadj, %  y's pertorm;ince In thl I '.onflrme l l him as a lest player of real class and ur>la ii he takes a aerious backwan. *tcp in the next 12 months ha must be an automatic choice for the aeries -gainst Australia in IMS. I Evan g bow* H rtton'i aucress aa %  profeaaVrMial rapll nt the game and %  %  • best %  I inshowed aound ludonia li nrmging tiark b-.wier Traetnan *n bi Hwnre.phadkar parnaoi swing thr gann | Frigland'' favour See even more clearly how valuib'e thns* wickets wer" for had Ergiann boot %  nore when bostlna fourth, victory would have been gained with far grootoi a.iiK ,r, llullmi Knows BofM Presumably ii %  uu'tmg has already liegun Ul suffei worries — he WOI rhsmisaed foi o*ilv ten runBut Hutton bunsolf ihould bo the beat hsd cannot do. Sufflcicnt u>has been appointed captain foi tha Second Test starting al Lord's on June 19 and has accepted. A feature of this game ha* been the way wlckats have fallen as On pace a HISTORY m i BStgkl al pTaWaaatlO Bnaland. in the last *UcUoa whtn a lady replaced tha Lord Mayor for the gfat Ume In thr indsnt hl< fory of thcity Her* th rsbring Lx>rd Mayor. Alderman W. Makeag %  djnsttb ahala of oSlce sroiad th* ntck of th* a*w Lord Mayor. MrOrjnthsm (INF)



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PAGE TWO BAKU \IMlS \DVOC VTE TUESDAY, JUNE 10. 1M* Cahib falling M fflUP BED RIM; -us Adviser to I W 1 A ("i Antigua o %  %  neth and • i' nl Government House. Alliar.ee Francaie; T HRU Urn i to turlng ihe life of will be to bo held on T.hiirsda.v. June 12. nt 8 15 pm. The dialo: Balzac Mm will iUl | • invited. Band Concert at Q.C. Band under Uk Capt. C E. Raison will gh bund conceit at Queen's Colin nt 8 o'clock. Included in tha umnramme be dances and solos by the Col* lege Girl*. The proceed* of the evening-* enteatatamant will go to the school** garnet touring fund. 5 On Official Vitit Vfl' I F. CADE. Gene Remedy Won kuighthiMul Show Business lanager i • Ban i O) London ,>*ssengers • > BW.I-A y. 'iidad on their way to Antigu.i Mr. Cade ia paying an official vi*it through | From Antigua he wii: ing St Lucia and Grenada before reluming lo Barbados about June 20 for a w.ek's stay At the airport to meet Mr. nnd Mm CauV> were Mr C. C. George, local Director Jays ^bank^and Mr* George dan Bank ro >"<'no where it h At the present Urn* there are 1 territory lost. In I' ihjj malady I was more w. row com.. Th. 'i 4 great eucceas, towardf %  :. the |7UI cenlttry, by his forbinaa curet by mean-. ..f ., ; %  m %  King t'li.ni.-s II of England, wi> by Talbor. and %  i knighth---: in 1678. Louise of Orb r I I a, appointed Tali"r. her %  %  \i' %  Iiahcd thai i num was cinchona bark, hich soon became a popular '" fTcRv.'Su; ?£&"—•"**** of Barclay! Bank and MiMarried at St. Philip iy| iss ELSIE ORimTH, Actress' Hand Broken MR. JOHN KAMMEVKR On Propaganda Tour I Miltd di Al!cyn. Bank Hall. St. Michael, was married on Saturday last at Ebenezer Methodist Church. St Philip to Mr. Fred Gay, ion ofi.,.,, Mr and Mrs. L. T Gay of Brlgh-I BOO, St. Michael M K JOHN KAMMEYEB, Sale, J^, !"!" ^^ I J HepresemaUve of K.LM W. C. Cross*. The be** wat ties Division with headgiven .n marriage by M in Curacao la now on a Carter, while the dulie* of 'a tour <-f lh.arc* with beslman fell to the bt £._"?* K -l:" P r _* >a flnaa ,llf brother. Mr. John Gay. Tinl.i.neynioon is being spent yestfrda> in St Philip. HOLLYWOOD. June 9 Jeonlfoi Jesses broka %  %  hand yesterday when -he struck actor Charlton Heston during the filming of a scene at Morro Bay. California. Miss Jones' id producer David Belmiek ght her here for treatment. To Certify Flying Club's Plane M R. R. at BROWN, Burvoy in charge of tho Air Bag' ' %  Holiday". istration Board with headquarter* "'' %  ' In TrUaUad, arrived yesterday morning by B.WJA trom TriniB W A on a visit dad and will I,.remaining for Back to Trinidad ncction with II %  VI staying at the ^APT aatd MRS p IANMUV Uonof* r C L,^,.i f HEPS'] I the tllm which >T t "Eg"*?,, *?£ J %  shortly. I foi about 40 minutes ia for l lhl weck b ? W LA. aftac %  tho fNirpoaa of enlightening proaR Ha £?"**£ " For Two Weeks eUan So what they r nd „ "" W. Cox oi A RK1VING mm Trinidad ?•* "> ""i In the varta *p !" ? \ „2l" a f C . J* kaVwiM i European i .,.:,ti.. „, Cap tJindry is Managing Hunt, i'i ST T t S shown at the Director of tho Trinidad t.Tiptrolcr of B.W.I.A. in Trimsh nw n again tonight at trie Drift AIJO rclurnlng to T: dad dad antf h.. ...m,!%  ),.,;, jast week wer. Mi I',' • %  \ beiiiaa| T %  • % %  lin "' s* 1 **" 1 *" of K f 'i F.F.F. Donation Import and Export Co. who She is here mainly for a rest. <.imp over fo r the christening of T HE DANCE organised by Mrs. "la HsU-r's daughter and t A i, Sluarfs Dancing School ,a y'" with Mr and Mrs. J which was field at the Princess Dear of Maxwell, ud Mi J tha Colflm iron Al r ''^^'"g Field on Wednesday '> Cummins; who was here for Trinidad by II.W.I.A ?•*" proved to be a success. ,nrot months' holiday sta.vmjj morniru for two wo. *nvo doUars. part of the wltr ; Mr. and Mrs M B. WaUo DurtDg bar stay here she will be P !" ****!*. "* donated to tho ' Applewhaitoo, St. Tlioma*. |i %  I num for Finland Fund. House. :Thi is her i __ Collecting Orchids rorking wllh Leaving Inuraday A4 ,( iind M,ts ROBERT tho Trinidad Tobai I irttl Ik/fH. *. MRS. CORDAYE KAYE JT LODGE wh.. Board In Trinidad. '" of Qutbao, Canada who "' oi-rhlds in St t'roi. -. ,, .. %  "'' ,,( Bareadoa by TC.A. '" Barbados on s visit coUoctli On Holiday to attend the NlcholuvStowart orohlda and other tropical plai M ISS EILEEN BYEB itll,i "Wch took place at the They arrived yesterday morning c.donv from r:iemt>t B *"" ** lo '' •""'". expect to re'v IIWIA. from Trinidad an.) onPrtd *ZLJ* %£**-* Thumlay willbo here for about four da> .. Listening Houra\ XONDON 23rd Ma TUESDAY JUNE ID Wil I* M M Firit Visit Vjl.ss SHIRLEY BVLVESTEH 1 %  ,. m Thr II II f Opw* i % %  5io pm C'Hkrt. r i. SJI p.m. lUaatl Al Tt.r i>prr. %  00 p m UIMrr Man Tli Commonv-ialUl. • t i: I'l-ofranine Pande, 7 OU pi Th.-.' -. i in t, — i J.H I* 'twill pleased Is I^rrslno Allen Cugat as she returns to New York from Europe aboard the He Dt France, During her tour she tracked down new laloot for her dance band, and her ex-husband. Xavier Cugat. is going to have a little competition, aha declares. Ti,f show must go on. as they say, and she has something to show. | Jordan Qutt*n HiclVe. From King Tulal m trmm peg* I Pi ,. Naahai al Jordan passed J %  :. me last night on his waj from Damascus to Geneva. He said he was going to meet %  important personages" in SwiU(i land. Queen Zain who married King Talal in November T934. has three sons and a daughter. She went to Switzerland early this month with piuices Mohamed and Hussein Bad Princess Janil. The Crown Prince, who joined her o n Frida. will come of age next May. King Tolal's health Is said to have deteriorated since he succeeded his murdered father. Operation The King went to Paris last month for an operation. After he reached Paris. a three-man regency was created to govern h.s kingdom. Jordan's Prime Mlnlstei a.bu Ei Huda telegraphed him last week saying if medical supervision were not possible in Paris he should return to Jordan and lake steps to secure such supervision. The Premier assured King Talal of the government and nation's loyalty. Reports from Jordan alleged that the Premier iiii > *pll partatmaM meeting on June 3 mat King Talal "can never reign asuin and his Illness Is considered by medical experts as incurable". On June 5 the Prime Minister pledged the Government and nation's loyalty to the King—and to his successor "if cure comes late or Is impossible." • "leery Plcturs (•Hi a Story Backache, Rheumatic Pain Relieved 1 D-p.m. rrom. Tl P>. k. To d. .. \ N'-wa, lo 10 pir Hnber: llnds* t %  0 >! %  %  pjn Inier'lMl* • too pm 9 1 % t, i. i tiiurh. 1000 p.m. Tfc Newa T>m. 1011 pm T.iling. 10 JO t" cX'*"" id Mr Lodajo said thai nployee Wif. mg her T.c!X. In Canada stay he she will !>. %  .vi lying at SSXii," ,;i " M'*"'' „ Engaed 1VI ..,„.,,,„, s ,.„„„. M ,„,, „ I '"' OBlcai Of Grenada, arrlvod i-i %  ttlghl ] <"\y " Friday Bhc travelled out from the Islands on the Yacht Song' which they loft in dad Vim "Wind TrimcnosswoKL %  %  — %  • • i %  ' • %  .* I HI / %  r" 1 of MS Shells r ii. lad by her llttt daughter t (.,,,'. tad sUl V "-"W "n who is hens %  Tudor Brldgo to HJ Itontlon. They wll Edmund rlarrtaon, KM .f Mr and -' y \" K u ,w weeks us g Mi Gordon I H rriaon o' '--u,x r Mare G,|CB| "VH'o Una". rbuMlnga, Thota wa Ihetii tho couplo hi From Trinidad 1> BV HABVEY McALISTER X rriv.-.l ,„ th.| .].. %  day by B.W.I.A.. from Trinidad Ha has already spent n week in TBritish Guiana. Rev. McAliator On Businrs.. Worthing Back To U.S.A. iy|HS. HELEN GILL tonvertert many pctplr %  %  -> H G. and Trinidad. His first meeting in Barbados .use. W n| be at the Queen's Pork Steel Shed lonight. Another meeting will take place tomorrow night. He is accompanied by h' who had ne.phcw. M,. Hugo McAlister. r ix months Aflsr Two Weeks %  %  muioa < %  i 'i nran. (It rou e*n nu (fli : U-rnsp*. n %  : %  ,. &.. ,., in Hags II.B Olrd silns round tt. 1# Hri.IlT unpaid 15. (31 n nwtM. 13' (hat IJ untni* ist a to 1 been spending patui Qod to th M '< ^"" BRATW1CK I -A tgt week via Puorto Moo --, ibbcan ReproaonuUvo M Bril h Waal Indian AJrwaya, fVI 2" L AIII,ES "' '" Who b | H.ub.i.han. ill k ,. who **" ,m *' -id she had a very eniovoble w J 0 "*"^ rtaying al tt a number of ves5 ah! M re ue i Hoi "' • ^ l v t 1 v !i' T th?T.and an !" ex! ?£'!"? h mc *tonl., by usinesg visit and Is r t(lf | gardening. psinuBg, odd iobt round the house < be a pleasure again when you sre • yec from backache, rhcumauc pains, mff. aching muscles and nnnt, lumj bago or commo n urinary troubles due to unpuniiei in the blood. Why not get happy relief by taking Dosn'i Backache Kidney Pill*. They help the kidneys to rid the blood of excess uric add and other impurities which otherwise might coUect in the system sod cause diaoeti. HAW A CESTUR Y of mccm m rs&ertV atlmnu Am to vvtoqmt HJary acittm a iht proud record of Dom't PiUi. Oraitfu! mtn ami womm of all jgi, uu and rtcommtnd iku efficient dtwtt* am' minor j •svurpric to thtw friatdi ami mnthtvmt. it* fBKkMlKKkhcyPllllSaF II'. FOR HOT-HOT DAYS 6 *M\ USE COP L-COOL TALC Soothing Irath ond frag'ont. keeps da.My and coeiforlabl dornsd in lh tragrsece mon I {* Ittltl her to acknowledge the gifts graciously with a well wnltpn letter of appreciation rather than a inadequate note before the wediling. The Brides Mother Checks Mother, with cheex-lisl in hand, acts as chairman of the aJTailgo%  rnnuttae and to ball rolling. As soon as wadding ifl.nu Imvr l--,-n formed, she should advise the bridegroom's mother of details so that gown may be made, and in. .nmouncement lists made up. She will consult with florist and caterer and gel all estimates in writing, engage the photographer, assist in chopping, help with gift display—check and double-check on everything. She should sec that invitations are mailed to guests an. ants at least two month %  band and that a packet of invituti fresh from the press, goes to bridegroom's famiK .. %  k.-.-ps.ik.For an informal wedding, th-mother sends handwritten DOftrs about six weeks ahead vTMj she delegates to willing Mend nnd relatives such duties as giftlisting, phone-answering, meeting and bUltting otj^of-toa if the lec.ption bi not being held at the bride's home, it is the mother's duty, if it, to entertain with a tea or i luncheon sometime before Q) eraddlag, n that Mortda may view Ibc gifts. She insists thai IN bride keep up with hoi I notes as gifts arrive A i the reception, she smiling! the receiving line. The mother should see thai th* reception line Is fonned as ._ as the wedding IL.II> arrive*. Th. bride, still In full wedding attire may continue to hold her bvuauei in her left hand as shi fuaati .I she mav cbooae to it aside. Ii she is wearing in M need not i.-niove Ihom until time to go Into UN 100:11. The %  SUnO i .lie hppUoa |o mothers and all feminine members of the wedding panv Asoon as the guests hare passed through the receiving line, the bride and bridegnoom load th wedding party to the dining room The cutting .if ihe cake should be a ceremony m itaalf. XW.W \ltltl\ \l s HAT SHAI'im WALL VASES $ 2 .2|) FEATHKR PILLOWS J3. c.ch 4.I:M IM: I.I:4.IIOII\ HAIS WOMEN'S WIDE BRIM M Mils N UtBOW BKIM $4.47 *JANE WVATT AND Bah m .i.-i...... T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4Mb Op.Ming %  l.i.,„l.„ IM... IMWERS "I'l-I. MV.B >~OHCiKT VOI 7t>4t %  Jf.u "Pttl DU1L-HEADED —whan your head fell %  ... md .— ha*fi'llh*haarti i *fc or stay—y4Mr Iseassnei k..inr, eeaeseaaa —.i m.i i.i.li in ha< k adk-. hradadwi. rhrnnulw pawn ar iluliiil-^l rni-ailnwnta thai ran auk* lift "•'"'"' ToIVirtyanrkkW T ko>kiii4i ijoprrti irimuir IWd'i kidnr. rilb. hrn k'-inry %  < ban iann>M jtm tytlrm is rirurd el a HI ana and aiitM •CHU %  •nillfrrlBrttrr-andi.arihrllrr. Gat IWJ Kieaey 1Mb lada> || Dodds Kidney Pills REDIFFUSION offers a col lor every new Subscriber brought to and accepted by the ( ompany. Commission will be paid after the installation has bea n mada BUUMItUOON Will in addition pay a Bonus of tZa.Oa lo any person who brings in twenty-live new subscribers within one calendar month who ere accepted by the Company C>et ;i supply of Recommendation Forms from the REDIFFUSION office in Trafalgar Street and earn BIO MONfcY in youi spare time. WITH relax REDIFFUSION FOII IM %  II II I IS MM M. IIFAR IT AT TRAFALGAR STREET. See this giant bend spike* with his hand. See a ridden motor cycle go over hicheat THRILL TO mil MIS ir IIOIIIMI ^i.. 2 iua N %| Needle* and 6-lnch pins pushed through s boy's hands Supernatural THE BOODHOO BROS. — Stent Kburs Saturday. June Mlh. 1.30 p.m. Sunday 5.M p.m. GLOBE See this space tomorrow far anuulng photo* ef this Grand Show re: ==



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p.\r.r nr.m BAKBADOS ADVOCATE ;i I sri \Y JIM 10. is:>2 i\u K:\. season, but are) now only fieJ-ii Y M I' c bOW1 Burke who captured free wickets for 28 runs in 12 over* G. Archer took three in Coitibwmnrt opening bat J E. ] I 'v-ith ?2 for hi* terr K] A .1 PhlUpi ii In the Hospital match. "Johnny" .Springer, th. tall -.pin bowler had the Menial • Hespltal batsmen always In trou. ble with hii decepUvi and Took sevm wickets for 33 runv la seven overs. ActuU] this wood bowler was lbs the ball Mn. pilal made 185 of wbkfa V Boy< Gaikin no. Both of these falrb solid bats were taken D) I •inger. rnsks -ii' MM 103 fcir the los* %  %  Cored I7 fur 'i wicketand declared :igalnst Carllon who M hw (he loss of 2 wickets. ('< I Ding bat, 1 down " not out *>u> Pickwick ecrud 256 against Csblr & Win-less and Cable *. Wlrelaaa have lost 2 wickets for \ valuable (i opening hatsmnn C. O. Of* of Pirkwi.k M I %  N w OreeriMgaj run out tor 44. In the Wlndwatd Wanderari match. W;i,ui< %  17J ami Windward haee scored I for tin lekota. ., K Fi>i Wanderan, openlnc b A, G. Scale scored 34. M C i Kn May.is 4i and c Bkaeta 13 K Scored I .II ins I wrtui W /'/I CRN A/ p Hinds Hits Century For Central Athletic These Bones Should I)roj> Wiidi-Huiii Habits ll.i !,ll,„ll. iHv IVTKK WILSON) Mimi -IMiHUII* % %  SwefS 1 1 i %  %  v" ' 1 • %  li preverhi o |. Th.. Swtr O II 1 ("..ii,-. rwi i II Brtm %  i %  i n i T. a to* 1'*. 1 • A'.M VS|H H It • 1 11 l 7 n %  a '-' m r !" *t II 1 -* %  l-T tanrntM %  moon* (l ( ihin %  Iba nuuiiwr three Ut-nsen lo score I wickets u • %  THIS COLUMN tkm r.ot normally record the dotagi m the Aim world because lespite the cellul<4d f the sports < haracters we know would only r,te anyway (that is unfair, we know ractcffss) Ul r-than-thou SSI MM.SM.B. Defeat Sea Scouts nd Division basketball ..Ich which was played yesterday ftemoon at the Modern High .-r-than-Uiou boys" ** R 0d ST n Sfi th bird btsdaa, not one £JL J 1 Bt ^!Lf ,M S? %  %  syortaaxajBjl n gramophone' their %  Pi -ill declare and try io seor* an • tit right In the %  ("wnbrrmere — Collet -•• %  . BTSBI M inning Hi. • i irinaj with >t\ F. Flekta 3^ I •liffith r.nd GMcJf.iid took Urn An %  IK U lBSffBBti i.nui also hypoi of ainateii! |sn v. profewuHi^i. S*"n Scouts, ended in another v.ctory for the Modern Old Boys. rhflepa ha from oi them M IT* n n", n "i *? ^£ oi Ej l vZ %  .. use ^ once accepted as• to '* polnh by th€ ry as a bana b a U chiat scorn .( the match ;. but He was a studeni n ., u. ,,. Bm -. r u, ,,„ „„. ihowl when he did — WMSQ B and Se.i Scouu rc[and played for his board, keep, pactlvaty. tpaaatas durni K the vacadona). And la botasaan afld his appearance la Hal %  %  |. Babes" ba bad i ill i the traataat all rounn .pic performance at Btfl A i. nd had ra send ixratula.Inn thorpa, thr A. -,,, n ; %  ,. United states. William lafl BUI tbarf didr. %  bosses" from banning him at amateur: sequester inn i; MI>.T*I in. -IH.1 Iraul Ita.pKil I -ti. MKflTAL HOaatTAI %  •: American tootl '{ % %  .. %  each foi 13 and 17 rum b -l-iU and. meanest action of rtlvetjr. national poini t>f view, ins cbW ardamma that his records be exAt the end of play (• nresn the annals. HaN "f pentathlon and decati %  me wi. kel '.nii. Attitude dermere total. \ £ ,„. f it \\ w< .j| ni(1 .,,. Yuu may think thai 1 am mak.. ,* Olympicof 40 years a K o wc "^ uodua fu over a piece of wlnjatna m „ numeriealh/ comparable With Hollywood ena-rtainment. But ,.. happeru to be a^ near a docur niciiuiry as b ns Baattar, and I am -pot iithtuik it because the Mi|H-rmaii s „ u attitude obtains to-day But any man wno won tin among the Four A's—4bi BsODa win. U then comprisamateur athletic association*, ed the long jump, javelin. dtSCtl Year after year. Olympics The winning af Hal •nakes it : < for the liedbn Old Boys. Harrison (ollegr Wins 1 bl bV i>asketba aid % %  t.n,: ttctw.'-ri Hart i oUagi %  i. tm y (or t| to N Robttasan, abnrlUe, Kmn sad] Agard scored 16. 15. 6. and i paints respectively for OelaBSS Wblla Spenw-r. Gitlrn.K. 6. and R respectively (or the Park team. WHAT'S ON TODAY Polk* Conru %  10.00 aaa. MMUni of Laslaiattvs CoancU2 on pa. isaettna of BMM of Asaaai bly 3.00 pa. Annaal InsvccUon of Com %  aratere OideU '( w p.m. Opening of Shooting Kaug*. CocBbarnere School 4 30, baa> Slohtlr Canema. Duaaeomba PUntaUon Yard. t. Thomas, 7 30 p.m. in .their drat innii | nstaklnir. lut S | Ikirkcr 10 and D. Ingram IS, sit.w u-fi arm bowlar \ bV %  ••.k four of the v M P.C x N and ft Roocijiirdi two r ..ored wltli :, tdtal of 1" metres, and 1.500 metres Olympics, deend.. aftar decade, to the Thorpe and subsequently triumphed in the little men who role this great Even with b I • lOi 1 *.kt.N riarkri ran „i %  .1.1 I %  WIRII — rift with Caklr A WI..I... il— I -'' PICKWII K IVT INNtNO! O.i D MR*' . ti MH-II%  c i h B'Jk k|M %  III. I. 1 TMal DOW l CkNTKAL v., MP1HI At Ceastral Central 1st Innings 2U.'< for seven wickets (C. Hinds 125 not out, C I'..trick tiH. N. Skeeu_. 4 for 45). < i-.||ti CMl I'l rs fOLLFXikCombermerc bt iiminatr 191. IC. Skeete 46. F. Fields 32 K OrUnl three for 33. G. Medford three for 17). College Isl innings 23 (U an* wicket. Y.af.r.C. vs. FRIUSTON At FJdkstsm Y.M.P.C. 1st Innlnga: 139 ((j 5fi. u Brankar 20. D liigT;irn 13. N. Se:,|v f,,or (of :i1 iforda two for 33). Erdi.toii 1st inning.*: 31 for two ickets. PO| MlirillN ^. WAXDFRF.Rs ah r> % %  n *m 1 A1 Foundation whkiy •„ Z„ ".'. V L Z"Z m i," SS£S : iff 'I '",'i"" ",?,?„;;.' 1' !" ".'"!S?^S,s w """ M ''"••avefti and continued on the second uive foi '!t anrf i* n;,.., • ncrrUns Then at the start of* 1 .:l %  : %  %  (England Win Firel Test %  %  i Aranar %  CAPLE I 1 % %  Kngland's nrat innings, on Saturday morning rind again when The pattern was carried through this morning when the India tail dissolved for a mere 29 runin just under half hour. onl* hmi b-en added by the overnight pan Pbadfcai and .. the tourists. Three wickets fell v Uh a run being scored and Ramchand anhievir? the unfortunnte ( %  • net ion of ., ,. .1 T 1 collapsa meant that the vn'ii.dh over and al-Uuide and (Ihul.un Ah,ld 22 in %  ma lbs Inabup 1 '. % %  pi unit once ifien nl Jenkins whr> ii..ime OMIll fMI III i 1 U' Cyjlwam C6MIIIIIMI:III 1ST IKMHO I a i •< iii. i a II || Will kp* Ctodrtanl Mr. Olai i sliimpi' Wbon F.ngland in the pcison.' -..„ _-_ ., .. _,. on commenrTho rwu, n( ,h e LadJc %  ii: * %  l >r ^''!Z '"'.'V 'i' ;, 'V" though the pattem Aquatic club at S p.m. yesterd %  vicket nfternoon are as follows — Craulinc ConveiU n-.n Ooetn College 2—0. Starfish beat Goldfish I—I. K in II i j Rob o. a j PI. I H I i j H .. |l ; a. I M. BaW tuillier It went SO far hu' fnruin.'itelv for England not tm far. Hutton wi.' bowled with ihi %  Hi pl.ivin^ forw.ud da —^——^— —— '• iv. Iv to a ball from Phadkai | n g ,,t Ahmed gave a catch to th' in In ute and immediatewicket keaper imt Compton ami Simpson was joined by May. Gravenej ajowly but surely m .(i.Hher Wtcket might have talMI ,f ...mate lwling from Ftamchand and Ghulam Ahtnwf ettei bowta than % %  rough) Kugi ; .nd home l v_, l,n I*' The Indians had put up .. apod •liance at mld-on and w and considering tl llixaa IT IBT I %  taro lucky runs CabaThl In l-ei; Trap %  I %  |( n IIbaonds tort % %  ftfi i. %  atch t" Forw irri of Ghulam %  ,. ., % % %  .. ltd Compton then linings collapse h.ul dune rerruirkbly well i,. take England so far bJM nit dlstinBut of the batsmen onl In this match I'hadkar and Manjrekar had look isl up to standard while there ws n howler to oanspara wUb BadCihulani Ahi Oked cveiy Inch g U -•ling and BbBBIM i ri.;ei\n;s at times. But on thfa l. Bhawlng Enghmd e\ild ,' nuMvtaa Bafora lunch orrtan unduly in the icmalndei %  ., %  -A taken wtth aaigland --f the series. A likely Indian change for the tbtafd Bubt %  hOCh next Test will r*; Adhikari U i\< i lunt %  I isssn IIKVII l)t) Ir I:\CTN rime — By Jimmy Hatlo "frJE DiLLBERR/S ARE. ALWAYS MAlQtiG WITH THE aSV,T4T10NS -VhENEVER "THEy MEET AHYOHE TUEY KtiOW—* G^SM1 WHErJ ARE XP0 TWO GOT4N4 STOP OVER AN — us? WEATHLVl REPORT YI.STERDAY RaiafaJl from Codrtngtoa: ud Total ftalnfall for nooth to data: 1 Is ins. Ulgkast Tsmpsratore; HJ *P Los-eat Temperature: 77.5 *T Wtad Velocity 14 miles per hour Barometer (9 am) 30 02* IS p.m. 29 958 TO-DAY Snarls*: 5 42 am Sunset IS p.m. Moon; Pull. Jane 8 UfhtiDg: 7.00 p.m. High Tid>: 4A7 a.m.. 6.28 .m. Lew Tide: 11.47 a-av. n.'-i Magnificent Phete Cirei •I Modern Iriluk Ctfll Try \\.^ / ^ CORN FUIES H— i- (M . W FOR LIlTLE FEET! i %  ad allow iM i feat ifu|i> iy*d sboes -^ .. iigi; youi uflldn



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>M IMS JUKE 1*. IMS ISLAND WATER PLAN TO LAST A GENERATION said that ihe discovery ol the voir at WOO feet above tr* Bowman/iton atrearr which wu Additional I'n mmn ,T ^L Ul, lari Ljr'2. l0t l ui \ He P 0 ""** <* "ow theDee-r*tous, and after %  brief historical mem was prasawtlv trvina t< .. -.count ol the stream, how it use ol u U-shaped pip* above >>vred and so on. told Castle Grant which aeuTj his audience that the BowmanSB additional 36 feet of press—— ireams varied from Ilk '" mi lien gallons par day to : bout 8 million gallons. He said it was probably Vie largeM stream which could be found in the island. Mr. Garrorf exphrtnctT In hat the MVRIUIMIS U>\0(ATi: pvr.rr FIVE IKE GREETS HIS SUCCESSOR rather technical terms h..i,pn to a Hream when' impervious strata reach mean sea level, and uM that for every fot of stabilization above accurute mean sea level, there were 40 feet of fresh water. He explained how at the Bella only a short time ago. the stabilisation fresh water wu 3 feet above accurate mean sea level, which meant that if they multiE lied 40 feet by three they would IV< IM h i of water below, and with the impervious strata SO feet for the *ush Altitude levels. He explained the pnr.nl proposed extensions v,hi< I being turned out at the Belle under the re-organisation programme which although it appeared costly, he was conn.lent would repay itself. He outlined the main MUKN of the Island's water %  upii'y Harrison, Bakers and Cow caves i'i S: Thfir...};. .\ .. Codrington College. Bowmanston, and the Belle and B-V.DIKII Sheet water. The Department plan| out Harrison, Baktn. at ( %  • %  I %  HUH their Wat ply is not very large Tl will however r.ol l>,i will come down thrcugh I and augment the sheet the below. It meant thVt Vhe'whole of ££& £, L **}? T^ 8 the coral bilow mean .-., level 2S£ £5* SSESSl down I" the Impervious strata was g?* 0 '. C ? U g? M>"*> there, but they were hoping to find an alternative sup; lv for Bow-mansion which had one difllculty and that was that it w.i %  JWia ntj turbid, a condition hich was not liked by the PUNK Coral Full Of Water Mr. Garrod paid tribute to Mr. n *"" 4 000 *"' *llns <> Philip, and expired that aU d *>' w h %  P-P""""" ' 0.000. though there was still much reNot onIy wt9 ,tlcr an lncr B e ln search to be done, the iheet water Population, but there wu also an supply in St. Michael was someincase In the consumption per thing like 15 million gallons per bead. The Department, he said, day. This, he admitted, was a wns aiming at a future eonsumpconsiderahle quantity. tlon of 9 million gallons a day Tlio lecturer made reference to, by 1W0. the 800 well, m th. uland 580 of Prevent Pollution lii.S 1 2 ." 1" C 1 "" 1 45 "' '"* WCarrod discussed briefly the V h ai..' C Ji.. V ;" u provided important question of Analysis t.. %  UDDiv was iwi.viHpd £ %  ., T !" T hailed as a long overdue piece of if & welf/wS^inT^tou; "*""• "> ""' ">'" a " AAA-I-I s t %  r T %  . %  t t . sPR/GHTSTOM V Rin \/)tP; Homewives Gel Hclirf Prom Pro> ision Shortage MORTAG ISk sweet p-jtutit" isi EM wraaki in Sp %  in| iilu\e.t During ''.is wick vine houfwlvoj riavt boo than, white rccvntly iiu-y could i tht getting of ixitiit'H-s end yuni itill I: % %  lei SODM pex>pie .ii plaining et rice for a meei. Some have been pick breedfl rwrally, ,i Speight lown Ott vvi gfttting tisri I i i it i %  % %  bet ade dui i but ol enougta \<< cause the ATTEMPTED SUICIDE nfaii i rkei Likely CVSE ADJOURNED win h Shu Lr %  .i tha i>i-ti Id B" Courl %  %  • tod % %  I mill. BROAD SMI US AM EXCHANOI0 as Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower (left) welcomes Ocn. Matthew B. Rldr*ay to tha Trianon Palace nt Vcr[ aaillas. The Utter had just arrived Jn France to take over a< NATO com"" nd r 'lutenaUowal H"dlopho_to J ChancerySuit Adjourned %  ... ... %  M< i i, \v i %  WhlCB is ,.nl> lUh aaUcra, kat ban %  dav i Ifoitsetviwtt Think Fish Market Needs A Cage L and it i* a small amount, she %  which supplied good water Such awkward position because alrarely Bel well* were sometimes M0 feet Ihough there might be thousands who irrin m the marl i deep. Sometimes vou might even of millions of galtom of sheet after her. jump over Ihf counter atrtfea a stream that did not show water below St. Michael, it is only and get to the frotit where they ItotU at the bottom of th e well a daily replenishment of 15 mila !" 'lUlekly served by the nsn nnd the result was that manv a lion gallons which could be sellers. well had doubled or trebbled ita touched. The rest must remain, She fell that if there was a cage oulout because of this addit Mr Oarrnd recounted briefly around the counter thes rnen ouilii Ga rnx 1 , d<1 ' t Wth the the achievements In the rewould hve to WB 1 Uie '\, lU lhn 1 Of %  JlUlUly..a* l d said that orgnnlsotlon i^gromme. and They would have to |o ..the Irnv T>' """"f "* and explained (hat tfie sprlnga nt queue as h done in the Meat Mai JC2' %  Jff"? Penetrated four Newcastle and Codrington would ket." she said. times further on the cant or windno longer be required, and that Anoth-r housewife Mid Uiat l\!^i. !" S| ,na " ,ho weBl coasl half the water would be diverted tlure should only be one emrame *urtherrnoro there were tlssures u> the Bathsheba and Cattle Wash to th* market so as U> n low the in the coral running for npprecianas, clerk and COOattblai la I rei%l^S!nSd oul'-hi 'HT thC StandrH^ls Inadequate '* %  "p pointea out that there was „ ,. ,. T, a saline well north of Chelsea c a, * *hat the stanripost: Hoad which wus completely sur"PPly ''> the island was no rounded by fre.t 1 water, and said *at It iihould be, and added that THE CHANCERY SUIT Claudius Barrow, plaintiff t and Beatrice Murrell, dt'lttuianl. in the natter of tha •' estate uf Jacub Nathaniel H. Murrell, which was set down for hearing before the Vice Chancellor Mr. Justice Q, L Taylor, was adjourned until to-dav due to the absence of s 1 1 H the defendant's counsel, Mr. E. W. Barrow. imih along such lines The parties are from St. Philip. Murrell from Cottage v^Vi-iaUehawkersT Vale and Barrow from Church Village. • • Mr Barrow who was out of the island, arrived yertetrI*„ v P|. a |. 'I',* p|,. y morning and will ap|x.'ar in the case UHtay I>4 1 n ^illlll %  I IU\ Hairow is represented by Mr, %  K Wsdeott .md Mr. D H I. Ward. Instructed by Mr Hutclunson & Ban Meld, is. Mr. B, W. Banow i instructed by Ml ii vni A: mi. gpEtoVrfrOWN BOYS'I Griffith. Soln : ( y M run b> Ihe Police air '".v. i.i 1.1. the Vlaa-ChanceUor paeUng v> play u team m the and Counsel in the suit visited Leeward Division Of tha LaagUO the land In dunnita I n this season. TCM plalnufl is saving th^t Nw having a membership of W, M.irrell by hh will dated (he hoy* boast of being able to IS, 1944. devised the relirnl the :ieressar\ talent HI nmi.portion of his land than half thnr members and have i at Church VUlaga, and a of -.. .n lf£ well in the containlnK half acre to the compeUtlon if they play. pla ," l, !" ( . ,. "' Club started 2 The testator died on April the) have km engaging Lcaau. 24 the same year without hva and Othar organised team> ing revoked or altered his will m fnen.ii. %  ,lhP ' ' In most of them, probate hy the Court of Ordm,, „.,,.,,,. i„.i.m H to 3. The defendant la the qual ,,„.,, .,„,,„„. Ifled excrutnx THREE FIRfS %  v.., II ,t ftra • %  ui i cd .it the wall an.i arnodan aauaa "' I . i the areek-end The i. .,..,, ,K_ lltUBtad at Si Hi/aU-th Village "" st. Joseph \ ofthi lloorniH rt.i ;tl At AlkII II.UI. SI lue 0VM UM I burn, %  fau boardi bi tha kin hi attaehad to tha houat I I Cummins. The houaa u not Inaurad. Another Hie at HoTM Hill S' Joseph, at ..l-.ut aid that a nt-nm-r Sunday, burnt 780 holeol llm.i loni needed i' *"? T** !" "*' lh P^Perty of Di tn plain %  %  place too M mi ..t Uiem hi Ul ti.-lter from i\* %  i %  Ua, thi | ling their Bah, •>.-1 is rough. i ish ititu th in.ii pm'enUni the | naking use o| MAIL NOTICES i. .. *ral Port offia-r % %  .man Pii n* I Mail %  11 iu.|. Mull %  1 pin IIHIIIKO >l*il % %  !• %  • Illh Jimr. IBM Mn. i..r %  *( VIIHPIII arm i %  n-h c, ii.... M ">' M v Can Claillswaat ni i* domi at nOsnaral Fast Oaka •f'nt<. .i-lmil %  11.11U..1,.. i ,.,i.. ...„..i.. ,' He SSoStSS PU'Ps "gS" h o •'"' allowed "> 'he shombles. Tho rmfltlM. lhe .l.-f.-i......1.0,1 i„„i Md ,^ Ujh A .-i..i.l .„. lub li Then In Ihe 50' s an enjlneer c.me „, 6u l" *S£j". %  Vi into "<• """"' '•• "f ** '!•" 'h.. plainun is .•nl.ll.-i \„„. „„ Ml M ,. •Ion, and lhe >uncstinn was that S iTOl ' pra ",'^,' 1 "*>nd tth '' .'" "' "'" ." %  "L"'' ."l !" w,, """"" "-> %  "''"v, ,.f n„ ""•(iin> naa %  "*** —-•••'• %  •• *•" SO •• %  fit lhe "Hy O" View Reser\-oir. Th NMZ pot. "! "'d lha t lf ,h 'y could e present SrTnd g wastage by 50 per cent, the K,> ,.. iaat n. Department would realise a savtla Scree Spring in John was harnessed and the water brought to Bridgetown through ]on pipes which were still doing very good work. In 1864 tho Springs of Codrnigfon College were led into the same pipe, and the city had a water supply that it had never had before. Twenty years later, in 1880. 862'trw I*Pa1nnt Jld 4ates that by "' %  %  ""' land h.tlieen ii ln i,i, n H i, !" in-Hiiv iin ,>ii >. I. conlaln I rood. U g \ Tk&SPgSi Ing in#pumpins ODSIs low very high. hlch wcr Russia Switches AmbaetKidorti Fishing Season So Far Good che. or lhereabo.il wh,, I ^ ,,. t ..,i„., "yS L"S "XJtfXrZ, -": '. • %  %  %  '""' %  < % %  olAlrworlhl" of which the plaintift has alreadv nefM been given possession. Further. y^^ .-^ the defendant is .il\,oie„.ly and (l M y rilling at the request and cost_of |lm| ,,, |( ic will most likely be In afternoon for th) ii inMr Brown The only tXDoH Journal publlfhad axprai foi the and the ofBelal Ih. treat Indlaa ill in future be n conjunct %  iinti. by •PRACTICAL PRESS 1 LIMITED publishers of many of Brltaln'i leading trade and lachnlcal journals Rddorlal and Publishing Offlre^ Will tn futuie IKat the ...hh i •ctical Pre i muted. T ilu %  ddraai 1188 all advertise. men I copy and block! should '* eot .'.. %  : %  M I.I will remain the official organ Ol %  %  h the Pr* • %  -i !' %  Limited will nrk in close llaisoi to unprova and anJarga your own export Join naC WASHINGTON. States oil it June als bc^V.r; a g o,'i ana. Catehai ?• KfSf.t!2 SSffiihFiJt? *Ma>dron Uadai D K. Handm I,,,-. DUI conataJf vesting the land in lhe plainMana.rar_o_f Se..,eii A,,-. WK.ST f.VUH:.* ASSOCIATIVE the cave below Codrington Colto-day that the switch of Rus: During rhf fish were t< Bridgeto Manure Arrives Squadron leader Henderson id In April last and took, ape r t un Hy to • rK \ f m\i. -> M tl %  %  l (%  .. I %  -1 l.lnn Sgu.n LeadoBi w.ci. lece slipped, and Bridgetown was Ambassadors here had no patthe *j !" ; + 762 pouaS below The SteaDUdllp Tribe*m*n. 1 M, wftnoul water for 14 days. Someticular sign flcance „ the cold This figure is j. *** I'KKSS I.IMITII that of January a8 *', e8r courses had to b.-found and it was "ominous""* If the Soviet then that a good gentleman sank brssidor Alexander Panv Lskm f l ;' i0 '' the Bowmanston well. It was de*ad been recalled and the Russian jmpro^nu raariaalfti thing had to bo done. Alternative war. They_sa.d it would have been • % % % % %  February, the terday man Kltts began to show signs of ,. A Q WT Sh<'In this month, n.iafpurnpiny.rnaihto. ^^-JS-CjI-a^ cry In lift lhe water of lhe BowPony "skin announced yeitei mansion stream to Ihe surfaec day he had been recalled toru.y '" and tho Hrt pump, were Installed Moscow. Diplomatic sources said oily'21. %  ' 1 in 1890. ThoSe pump, were Mill be will be succeeded by!Zarubln. Tc "Jurjlor M*ch there lo this day. having only who was recalled a week inn a was 25J p..un' % %  >*"" """£ stopped worldn*' 1M yen" Soviet Ambuatadnr to Umdon Jd ..',"„ ,, Mr. C.irmd nave further details These soureea said President 1951. W.0U2 l" ,u M "^'" of the urowth of the Department, Truman and Secretary of Slate the market. In "•"" "" PolHwrna e„l.,nin the lime at which O,,: Dean Acheaon approved am*.!;; '"* i„ Sv itt.1 ." emment took over, and In 1895. bin's appointment alter studylm These Mures howaver only rep ranaed the Water Work, Act. In his reco.d a, Ambi.vsador " resent calghessohl In 1898 additional .team pumps Canada 19,4—1946 when tho Marker I lent, o n i. •• | were put In at Bowmanston, not Russian spy ring was uncovered being sold along tn, onlv to lift water from the stream In Ottawa. —I'.F. •'•" %  •"...ui.t OB U> mm, FREE OVALTINF. AT NURSES' SALE now unloading a quantity of The Ii.ulxido, Nuncs 1 AssoclaH.I iimu an i u Hen will ba holding • "Bi I l Ih. I Tl "' f'arlkbee | • n' from 12 ni th W. %  Jur... ll Nui ... ' md! will ba %  %  in. Nrva O //J'u ..-,':, I-thing, etc *' They in turn will buy other the '' Tl I -ill al, Leprosy 1 d | e win l(l Ovaltl 1 ii-.ii l.-i.lih.H.SalUbur> Hqaare, I h-n. E.C.4. ieaaa>aad appedu Combined with M< ig mincrah vou have llw key to joyout baO] aea Wherever >• %  find Ike best . yon'i: And Martini Wrmiulh -d by Martini & Rossi Torino (Italy) Announcing • • an Expansion! THE WEST INDIES BUYERS GUIDE OfffWHAL tmt.AN Of tin I WKHT IMills MMMnATKsN • MICROBE MENACE SCOURGED FROM SCULLERY For your Home — jEYPINE'S rtcctant Prottaion Oerms breed even in ihs bnt-hspt liiKiiet, but not wheie Jcypina i u-etl! Jcypinc tlcslroyt nerrm, anyMhcrc and alwayv 111 powerful yet pleniBL Itittced. ihai r ihe chief remms why so frhjoi houtcwivei prefer leypine IIM IIOUKMIC diunfectloo. Icy pine a economical in uv—and even more w il you buy the blf I emil) SKC. Ui Icvpme ple.iv.mly pioiccl>oitrnoiiH'. JEYPINE .• %  Outdoor 0...fn(.o JEYES FIUI0 i r. IIHIJ fm %  si Jr ' %  A j wkml a %  ktrl i." ... ., MHO ,mJ i % %  ' JEYES' MAXE Ma ..•. PINE DISINFECTANT BAMSAOOl /.o**',*,',',',v*'-o*-'.'*--'*',',', '.%'.'.'.'.%'. ',','.:•.•.:'.:','> '.'St'** v,'*'* TOOLS TAPS & ban l'll'K ,'' V. '.", 1", lVa", IV, 2", 3" Entci ir F" Bar .. ". Vt", ,',". H-, W SAE ur NF %", ,'", V, ft". H". *" USS or NC w, M ir. a".*" INODKER HP HAMMERS Mlb.,Wb, 1'ilh. I'll!,. 21,1b, 31b. K1I.KS II.AT ROUND, HALF ROUND. SQUARE HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES lllilll SPEED TWIST DRILLS BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES It BOX SPANNERS PRESSURE 0AUQES n-100 lb. • ECKSTEIN BROTHERS TRY HARRISON'S FOR WEDDING GIFTS AiNNIVERSARY and BIRTHDAY PRESENTS Our Slocks, all quite p HIGH GRADE IW, ill, lull,PLATED WARE (FTsh Knivrs and Forks. Tea and ColTec Spoons. Toast Backa, V. iiu rCondiment Sets. Mounted Bread Boardy Silver Table BelK etc.) DOULTON & ADDERLEY FIGURINES (The latter with beauliful lace effects) lieeJ a tcidf range of lh*> fomoun CARLTON WARE in which we have over 100 pieces, all different, from which you may choose BAY STREET DIAL 4269 \' r ;*s,;'ss, '.-.'-'.'.'-'--:::•*'.'.•*•* ^'^***^'*<-*^*,*XA'*COOOOOO*VV • &f swept off her feet by For Tliu Week_ CIIAV. iM CRACKERS per tin 164 1 TRINIDAD GRAPEPR17I1 JUICE pat tin .26 TRINIDAD nRAPETRUrr JI'U I per case nf 2t tinS %  J:C pi tin 30 TR1N. .DORAN -rr-HUlT j s C—per oaae of 24 tins • 7 nb\.Ih-nw I.i A.h and < jr r> Cu.tim.T. Qnlf I Ml') M. IAMBS' TONOCF-S per tin $ CRO :&RLAI KWEU >. iHiKAKFAST ROLL per Un KAI 'HM U I 'WTtB P^r 'iTh tin DAN i J per JO POWDBB per OS. Ua s VEAL & HAM TASTE per bottle ARMOI'RS I Hit Kf-N Si HAM PASTE per bottle M pI'UDINCi Per Ho tin .*6 i Hi K\DI MM Rl'M __ STAJVSFEMJS. S11ITT A CO. M.TD. •9 I3I At .a



PAGE 1

TUESDAY, JINK 111. 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVENHENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES BLOND1E BY CHIC YOUNG "VITACUP" FOR HEALTH FGtt ALL TOUR FRDENU* YOUR DISTTNGI ISIIFI) '-> IMAND YOtRSRXF TWr* Is Nothing HritT on tiiMarhrt than s & s Rum Kl. mini and Boltlrd by SrilART & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. Holiday Enlrrlainnrnl MIXED VEGETABLES ID Uaa SLICED HAM LAMB TONGUES la Uaa COINED MUTTON In tin ROAST BEEF In Una VEAL LOAF In Una LUNCHEON BEEF In tint Ana Oar Popular FIVE STAB RUM &f INCE & CO. LTD. I • %  f. iiniirn ST. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only SPECIAL Oil I.IIS are now ntailablr al i.nr Itran. h. s I ... .Isi.l. S'pritflifklon ii and .Svtiiii Mnrl BRISKET BEEF—4 lb Tins CURRY IN TINS GELATINEVt lb. Tina T. PAPER PEAS SMEDLEY'S OVALTINE Usually Now 4.20 — $3.84 .87 — .M — .29 — .70 4o\i>ii:\i* IIISTO GRAVY FT.AVOURING .40 *f HEINZ GRAVY BROWNING .32 y HOUIIXION 3G ^ TOMATO PASTE ,11 I l'Al'KIKO I'EI'PF.R M L, CAYENNE .48 . MARJORAM M SACK .47 THYME — BoU .88 .. Tim .44 ONION POWDER GROUND GINGER ..... .98 .71 S'I'KM $1.18 CALVES FEET JELLY .3d D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE COLONNADE G BO C E H I E S Thm i'lttcf ll'ficrc Your Ihtlitir l.uvs I urthvr •-w.w.vvvwx..w,v-.-.-.w.-^^ ENGLISH GLASS A survey of taste in glassware from (he second century to the present, chiefly related to articles excavated or manufactured in this country. The introduction outlines the two 'sides' of the ancient glass industry and its response to Latin demand. The author follows the Syrian gaffers into the Seine-Rhine area and traces the beginning of gothlc design in the contact of an oriental industry with a German and Celtic market. This section contains the fullest Knglish account of glassware in Roman-British and Anglo-Saxon times. The mediaeval situation and the work of the noblesse verriere in England are then discussed. New light is thrown on the life and factory of Jacob Verzelini and on the Mansell combine, Tn dealing with the trade interpretation of the baroque, palladian, rococo, Adam, and Morns styles, he stresses the relation of design to marketing and the continuity of romantic taste throughout the career of lead crystal. The last chapter touches on the present position in the design of table-ware and machineblown 'bottles'. The book is written for the general reader, processes of manufacture bctflg briefly explained. For collectors and .students there are a note on collecting, and unnotated lint of principal British museums containing glass, and a full bibliography. OX SALE AT ... ADVOCATE STATIONERY HHOAU Mill I I ,\M t.lll >SIUM TA


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| Soviet Restrictions For Vestry || Finland Fund Operation | , at oe fcc ty North Karsan Poem ign
» : y Y mune ” Coreus « reme Co ‘ sen K ‘

| BERLIN, June 9 Of St. Michael | panes ofan Farnam te a in Readiness P a3 orm digunes 9 RI Sung and Gen, Peni Teh Hua
_ THE SOVIETS WITHDREW their troops from two} Two candidates, Mr. Dan F.|| next month closes to-morrow. TOKYO, June 9 ° oad a i ona North Kecsone® ieee ae
disputed border areas in capitulation. to American and | Blackett, publisher of the Torch te the Baal er to-day igadier Generel Haydon L f ‘/ © the fret tof its contents














Briti A 7 : he ; | Weeiels Paper, and Mr. J. QO.
tish demands. The Russians relinquished their claim Tuder « Rockaik’ Gtrest sakex

to the British sector border road and evacuated their troops|chant, on Monday next will
from the Steinstuecken American sector enclave in East|comtest the bye-election for the

Germany which housed Soviet soldiers since 1945. The | Y2camt seat on the Vestry of St.

| announcer todey that }
‘
Michael caused by the death |
|
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TK
Boch ;
aoe — or the office of wh ything is mow veady to launch oe
the Advocate. hy “M” (move) Day operation te
er to split into manageable com- |
. 2 pounds of five hundred units the |
60,000 unruly communist prison- |
ers on Koje Island. Gen. Boatner



most i ing
snails “> WNL OTE:
CZECHO- headguarete ectekane?

ing the note read

SLOVAKIA In order to realize

return of the road to Western jurisdiction completely |Mr. C. A. Brathwaite.
ended Soviet restrictions on Eiskeller the British sector] These two candidates were





































ti communists

to the

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© Peip-

‘ ‘ - FOTO} T — BOMOOL «0... eees : how in command of the rison y an ar-
border district on the border of East Germany. | Pena tee os the, Paeeenane Build- island said, “everything is set foi ° mistice in Korea, as being de-
The loosening of the Soviet grip — ing yesterday morning before Mr. B'dos Table Ten- the big show.” L supeioviern ired by oll people in the world,
came after United States ana) ,F. J. Cole, J.P., Sheriff, and Mr. nis Assoc. ..... 16.00 i Le) we consider it imperative that
British protests over Communist | ] ‘R. M Cave, J.P., Sub-Sheriff Mr Mrs, Stuart's Danc- Tension in the camp had been yp Us = both sides should go all out to
isolation of these “islands”. So- or UCC) !Biackett was proposed by 1 _ ing School 25.00 [timounting as North Ko@ans watch- ™~ el YyyMumicw UNE ihe Wis outstaRcan
viet action appeared designed to! - S i Granville poses a eee O40, , ed troops of United States 187th | ) USALZBURG ‘ Both cle have ivendy
induce the British to grant the H d F ‘was nominated by Mr. Barry paratroop regiment rehearsal op- ‘s } agreed on guaranteeing that all
Russians free access to Radio 1 es rom | Springer. iis OO ae air aak geet ee Le ‘ fration by raiding an_ empty ] AUSTRIA prisoners of war will not be
Dettin, a, Soviet-run radio station e ens - ih ue et er ——— [icompound. Ten flame throwing ne Heed in in battle so as te
; in the Br sector which the T | nade, the Sheriff, Mr. F. J. Cole, tanks surged into the compound ° ; ; 7 enable them to return to a
British have blockaded since last ala took opportunity to pay tribute smashing and burning brick and iLÂ¥ following the signin, of West Germany's peace con- peaceful life back home, In or-
Tuesday. In Steinstuecken. Rus- to the memory of the late Mr. ° weoden buildings while behind ‘sstern Allied Powers, (he Russians have taken “imme- der to put into effect this gquar-
sians pulled out of thirteen houses } GENEVA, June 9 Brathwaite who had served as a eat WET fem advanced stee! helmeted in retaliation, includirs barring Allied patrols on main antee our side has repeatedly
i they occupied since the end of| Queen Zain ee Meedacs with; wen member of that Vestry for 30 troops with fixed bayonets ow) linking Rerlin and West Germany. In a forerunner proposed the most etieable
\ the war. (| children is in hiding i Switsers years, and had on three occasions | } b yed to be a new Berl.n blockade, East Berlin officials plans.”
| | Sehak Gone bar huteand Kine hain {served as Churehwarden of the! tewar ot As they stormed forward other | te! ophone communications for “line repairs.” Russian The allied teams here immedi-
Signs Erected who is said to be mentally ill pre. | ‘ttroops were on guard in slit s thicve been reinfereed along the East-West German itely noted that the “practicable
British soldi¢-s as Russian sol-| usually reliable sources in Geneva| ; First of the two candidates rip trenches surrounding the notori- , ta fort in@ltrat aa Pe ae ans” put forward by the com-
diers stood by erected signs along| states today. With her is prince, sarees, the ratepayers was Mr IFUC LOPE ony pus comeeund 76. where prisone! " t harkens tion follows closely Utuilists have been completely un-
the 400 yard road connecting | Hussein, 1 T-year Sanool-boyr whalt O. Tudor who said that he had! yesterday attempted to cut through — at late t action follow s sat ely ceptable to the United’ Nation
Eiskeller with the British sector,| obtained special leave from Har-| pets Boptenaned ?, Sen SOUP! —(grom Our_Own Correspondent) their barbed wire fences. The day | _ oe ek an iver Y ) Rerin wee leotated hy lane ~UP
Soviets made no r t nor at-/ row School to see his father infos ae = Bo e to stand | PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 9. and hour for operation is a close- ener ape a
tem to terre" Bove guard Furie ant week. He went on tol" © mmenaate forthe Vestry. | yo elny was the vendct fae?) uae military eel Du i) ; Errol Flynn:
stoo ) cinity of the his mother {n Lausanne and : turned this mor by Capt W. penerarh . me Seine. Se > : ‘ “A ‘ ¢
which is surrounded by Last| vanished with her on Friday | Vestries’ Mistake | Leal, acting ur ‘aster, pound 76 will be the first to be at-| mit etra r 1 n ao ee
German territory. According to reports here, the! While not committing himself | coroner, who held an inquest into eo : —_ ’ i => Awarded C5.000
| Until to-day. Soviets claimed the | Queen placed herself and her chil- ‘on the Local Government Bill, Mr. |the death of Alexander Davidseng Will End In Month
roa connecting skeller w: dren under the protection of/Tudor told the rate-payers that he | Chief Steward of the Norwegian on n on ™ ‘ “
re British sector as Soviet zone| Swiss police when the forty-one-j personally thought that the Ves-|! tanker Gundine, Sie@imibhice ‘tave deetined ¢0\ 4 s ay? ‘ Damage 8
erritory, Russians all owed! yeoi-old King contemplated join- tries made a mistake when they | Davidsen was found dead in oe ie “ rs ‘bili os chnec | ‘+ Ma Bs ee
Fiskeller residents to travel free-| ing ier in Lausanne last Saturday.'did not send some of their best|bed on June 2 after an early- coe eit Se Raises nt he | : BAAGAU, June
| Y weil ne ted thie last k These reports now indicate that/men to sit around the Board and | morning ppg gee san successful outcome of the opera-| DETAILS ABOUT the Freneh V-2 launching ramp: De ee ee eee
f _ British proteste ast week | tiie Queen and Crown Printe who discuss with the Select Committee |Gundine in Port-of-Spain pelea saad byt ied) i : z ; ‘ > ’ rded Errol Flynn £5,000 in
in a note to the Russians, At the/left their Lausanne~ hotel on of the House the Bill in all its) bour on which fuel oil is bei: tion was ar - Soyo . | and a top secret radar researc!; station are alleged to be uit for damages fer $89,000
same time the British hinted they) Friday evening by taxi are still) phases. Had they done so, they| loaded. The explosion claim officer who said the oe Opa among the documents seized in « henhouse at Toulon, Com rought by Flynn ainst -
i would lift their. siege of Radio|} somewhere near Lake Geneva. jn ight have been able to maise out | ve other lives. Captain T. Lovpilgjghould be over before the end of munist quarters close t ol aid Toul t igt fan = fO'd —minin millionaire
Berlin if the Russians loosed their The chauffeur who drove thea case to Government that the,°! the Gundine was having break-j{ the month and we shall then pays nunis quarters close to police, said in oulon to-nig ut edit ris ‘ Tuutihe
grip on Eiskeller. taxi refused to say where he took’ present Vestry system was doing | fast with the captain of another }control both inside and outside Counter espionage agents and police throughout the] 4, stenAaract Si haa
Twenty-five Soviet guards and | then lar good work as a Mayor and Core Sip in the harbour at the time of /the compounds.” ; country are searching for several men wanted for ques-] *..m court. cout Re
an unknown number of Radio Strictest Secrec poration might ao.” the explosion. He told the coroner) While last minute preparations tioning. in: the’ daauiey al pnuaiiiens a yim cs e co
Berlin employees are cooped up King Talal himself i i ir ; that in his opinion the only thing}f © the operation were being! € quiry - 0 conspiracy against the cee We ae in’ a. costs
in Radio Berlin. They may leave tated mart /atintagk: oe a i}, In sending the Petition, he felt) that could have caused the explo- {7 ade, a new incident was report-| external security of the State £2,040, McMartin'’s law-
but not return, Despite abandon~| },4i;,4 ‘maintained in Suiteerinnd that they would “get the backs of sion was a sounding pipe from the@jad by Canadian troops on guard) Toulon police were already ers protested... The Court. re
ment of their plans to incorpor-} .yo, the ailing King’s search for the Government” up against them | sounding vent number two which /duty, Communists in compound|ho ding seven men including ‘ . ueed the figure te £528, elimin-
ate Western enclave in East Ger-| tye Queen. Majow ‘Shera his|,,#e however appealed to them,| be was told was in use at the 67 flew their flags for the first) several prominent local Commu- \ ORLD Ww (34 mL t uch item welling
many, Soviets made it plain they aide-de-camp, stopped in Romeo |ff they felt that he was capable to) time. The sounding pipe Ob Lov- time for the week. Canadians|nists in connection with the dis- 3 ar cas ay yotel expen of witne
would not drop their security !oniy to change planes on. his fight |Tepresent their interests, to re-| nil said, was found nearby. Aske pore thor Harpe, melange d |<: Ma | WAPERTS..MEET [eic, beousht bere trom, the






jend.
ioreat of a tear gas attack, They| Police said two of them con 7, _ :

of a si “
complied immediately. |fe- sed to taking part in the al-| PHURSDAY
{lesed espionage. Emile Deyers,

. 4 forces -| radio mechanic ¢ at Toul Ar-
Oxford Tour Of \é yes of the people of the country, With the crew. The coroner's ver~/ forces have today resisted a Chi-| ' nal wae dates tb aye, :

mensures” to seal off West Ber-| ¢,. e! » i ‘turn him to the Vestry at the bye-) whether he thonght Davidse

lin from East Germany and So-| " Fe eg ate dey nid fa | election. | might haye been killed and the

viet Zone from Western Zones. @ On page 2 | Mr. Dan Blackett said that hd ship caught afire to cover it up.!
TFs | was 100 per cent. in favour of the Lovnik replied he was unaware -

|Maude Bill which would open the/ that Davidsen was on bad terms In a battle area United Nations







w



WASHINGTON, June, 9.
President Truman said to-day
that there was “reasonabie
hope’ tnat the week-Old sirike
of 650,Wu0 Uniteq Sites steel
workers will be settled by direct b
negotiation. He asked the Gen* det “IT did not know that I]t» ernational Wool Textile Or j in ME OP: Saas

ate to take no action concerning , GARROD yas one thing woes and 115: nisation It wil be presidec oc * see A Sars
the dispute. regret it deeply now that T under Maurice

. a jthe respective candidates, and
an ae yay ra jafter about two hours, the Sheriff
e P, declared the meeting adjourned.

said. Seven matches will be play-|The election will take place on



micted ; saying that he had | Zealand

)
\
|
}
3 will tour Japan starting on |

ese team.—C.P. ngs. ie



In a Paper prepared and delivered at a Meeting of soctives—0.P,



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tp re Saal









LONDON, June, 9 Munster Will

t Ir

ed against University teams and | Monday ne ri ' . ‘ * ° I Originally, these es were

8 | ;Monday next week between 8 a.m. ( ' 7 drawn up these reports % rhe conference 1on-Gove Bina 1 cases were

one against the All Star Japan-‘end 4 p.m. at the Parochial Build- AS A Kh a fansite team ae po oe , = net Se ae ; ve a” vht before Alan Lennox Boyd,
L ] : | 1 il anc org ed by tl : tate

ind

: e e ' ae ” \ by Dubrulle Off London branch of the Carthhean
In a letier to the Vice Presi- K S llin St t |stand what I was doing,” Mayer France, President of the I.W.7.0 hour Congres .
al aL . i in ods ae <4 i : ri ‘ ” gress
dent Aiben Barkley, Truman said U. ° e £ ra egic ; reported to have said to de-|o i Arthur Bairnes of Britain ;

In’ ‘ed States and Englond,ote:

4 : i attack . eave. Vool experts from 16 coun- wae ie
Truman xpresses and relieve many of them of a dict was death due to shook, fol-) fine Seer eound near Chorwon{fesged after being confronted | "ies started as a committee work rv W.L. Civil
+ ~ system which only extracted rates.| owing multiple severe injuries ae : : - am Jing to-day as ¢ ‘lude to tl oe
Hi. For Strike Japan Starts Sept. 2 He urged them Ste ae ek ad fourth degree burning of the|Attacking throughout the night, with his own handwritten report |; onenlhi a ise ravehtecate : . .
ope : “ ce 75 i ; » 4 est into the death} communists advanced to within)»: the radar research station { al W ‘ ; ] ibe rhes ( “ases
from the “parochial yoke,” anditody, The inquest into the Lt tnituibad “feet ef allied detences| Rena Mave mere ; Jnternational Wool Conference it 4 : AaSes
Settl t LONDON, June, 9. jppealed to them to support him. [of the other five are to be held on| a Dunerec’ beet ot te back tene Mayer, secretary of the|Lndon next Thursday, Som
emen pee ae | a date to be fixed by the Port-of-' and were then thrown back. railway union at St. Raphael,|goq : ie Sr I wn Corre dent)
The Oxford Universit Rugb 9 J 500 wool and textile manufactur
° y eri ¢ , ; i , 5 pai i . —UP, t of Toulon, we | LONDON, June 9
upporters spoke in favour of|Spain magistrate. pe. oulon, was alleged by]Jers and merchants are attendin; a =, oe 5

; police to have confessed to draw- the conference which has also in Cases of alleged suppression. of
liberties in the Wes

T, 7 |'o8 Up reports about military) vitcd representatives from Aus ‘ dies
ISI AND WA convoys te Indo-China. «He was |tralia South Africa and Ney vil! be heard DEX w eek by Lord
4 | uoster Colonial Under-secre-

the

ce by a deputation of

the

the Union and Steel Industry . , dz Pres —U The de ion or 1 Tow
negotiators may be “on the ° the Barbados Museum and Historical Society yesterday | Viee-President—U.P, con eee A June ym
verge” of settlement and any ateria oO e S evening, Mr. W. H. E. Garrod, Chief Engineer of the Water-| “tromboli Voleano + rye bomber pilot Mr, Billy Strachan,
action which interfered would works, said that the target of the very expensive reorgani-| " Queen s Filly Wins cretary of the London braneh
be tragic. a te : , ant ‘ovide a water a2 . ot the C.L.C., whe has just re-
Peopassia foe Jeaisistive: action SAYS KEM sation programme of his department “is 10 provide a water Subsides Laneashire Oaks — [turne: trom the West Indies. In
, related to the dispute are pend- supply to cover the whole of the island with a constant sk ba aus § Giitloh to vases prationsin akin
, ing in the Senate, Union and WASHINGTON, June 9. flow and suitable pressure so that no major additions or} ISLAND OF CEROMBOLL, MANCHESTER. June, 9 lard Munster will also be told
Steel Industry negotiators are to SENATOR JAMES KEM (Re : ics alterations will b ssary for a generation to come”, none, : aia telat of Strachan’s experiences when
- i, ubl ‘ alterations Wl e necessary g The q ns rn oe Saturday the Queen had ; si

ie meet at the White House again| jjeged in the Se (Republican , Missouri) They were aiming at increasing the present daily consump-| cane cat ene meter volm| oe arst racing win since her |e Was denied entry into Teihidad
to-day, their fifth day of talks. alleged in the Senate to-day that Communist guns and ney were aiming at increasing the pres : § cano which forms this island in re throne Hor | 204 of 20 others named as “un~

The strike is over wages and tanks used against the United States troops in Korea were foe of 4 en galjons to 9 on verge pert the Jyrchensen ood pt Biclly ee a Oe TON. er desirable” a
athe Fh v4 j iti . shairman of the meeting was,ai the seaboard. e pointed out|subsided after almost 4 jours Oo t.eeyear= hy seam © Strachan this evening said he
ene a eS ere ae on British rubber. He repeated charges which Sir John Saint, President of the |:hat while a good rainfall was|v-olent eruption, The lava flow, 1, favourite, won the Lan-| was taking other steps to have
oad . ag Svar t in cant 1e has requently made that Britain was continuing to|Society, and after delivering his|scod for the crops, it was bad|from three craters ceased durin re Oaks by a head, holding} js own ¢ brought to the public
, F 9 eee. | y sell strategic materials including rubber to Communist] ve'yY informative talk on “Our|\oy the water supply because it| the night. 1 strong challenge from Lord | notice Tonight he is seeing
informed quarters this will not D oe j pie 7 ; "1 Water Supply”, Mr. Garrod an- ; ; Dense smoke stil) poure Oorby’s Hortentia everal influential and well-

be confirmed until an agreement countries and said that this “shocking trade’ must be 7 : ' ’ . jid not replenish the sub-ter- ense smoke still poured from y's a, j vera entié and well
| hae. bee shed.—U.P t halted swered a number of questions] ..njgn reservoirs. He explained|the voleano which is always in Ihe race, run over a-mile and) known people’ who had fnteres-
as been reached.—U.P. * which were asked by members of how part of the rainfall was tak-| activity. But the rain of ashes on|three furlongs, wa worth £800 ted themselve in problems. of

—— Senator Kem wee opening aj his audience. A vote of thanks

I aE Se I ee aes i ; aed aak” oe ie » village o 4 stra tin prize ney.—C.P. vil liberties
FRANCO'S OFF TO THE MINES Senate debate on the compromise} Was afterwards proposed by Mr, |°*' ( eeed, oat ate Pe 1 ~ ‘ heat Veet eis sey hema poemniniia — — - tae aoae ‘ : : tema
of the $6,447,730,000 French Aid| R. W. E. Tucker. BEStALON, “ANd _ y nite WOMAN MAKES FISTORY

En-}]ran off. part was absorbed in]: ded last night and the rumbling,



sill approved by the joint Senate In his paper, the Chief

LOTT RITE Representatives Conference Com-|gincer first took his audience}!%e form of springs, and part ab-|! Se iat tee curing: ine
mittee last week. Senator Kem{ through a brief geological study horbed to replenish the sub-ter- ; cE , , ay ish rmen were
\ ithor cf ‘Ne amendment to 2f tye island, and said that 6/7|T¢nian reservoirs which receive Sot EAOUARAGE: OF peeeDiain.

I t 2r ye, » island, anc t é z ex! f : * ve
the original ~Senate version biltof the island's 166 square mile 1fout 25% of the total rainfall ish b nied ili € whe ree of
: é ! , ers 1 a 3 : ! en lava hissec ito 1e sea
which would cut off aid te eoun-] was covered with cora ock pointea vut that if they} se oding up clouds of steam
es which sold strategic mate-]virying in thickness from L i janded in the i7th century UP



ials to the Soviet blec. MThis}'han one foot to 300 feet. H¢ id were looking for water, they wantipoermens ae
mendment was deleted in the} aid that the coral formation of] woud only fing it in the form o. 600 BARBADIAN
Conference Committee's com-] the island was like one collosal|)prings. He mentioned a few ol “

premise bill, drip stone. .@ Springs, such as Fresh Water WORKERS CHOSEN

He urged the Senate to-day Bad For Water Supply Inere were also the Jeckl 4 total number of 600 Burba
to return the compromise bill to Following this snort note on|Spring at the Bay Estate which i mn workers will leave the
>» Conference Poauiittia with the geology ef the islafd as ii] at one ime Bridgetown':|it!and for work in the United



instructions to. insert his amend-|#flects the water supply, Mr.|@bief source of supply; the Thre States. Of this amount 84 work-
ment. He said that the existine |G rod spoke briefly on hydro-|Houses Spring in St. Philip |@ have left over the last week-



_ 7 ve ~ 7 . ” 1g ‘ rday ; »f
law covering strategic exports to . and pointed out that in an|F rey Spring at St. Thomas, anc} J ind yesterday 106 left
< ‘ 2 gic F r sine 5f > . ~e there were the Screc! it is expected that the remain-
the Soviet bloc — battle act avevage ye.-, 60 inches of rain} Omeee , * d will be leaving on Thursdas
: . ‘ iy. =i. rres ‘i é : . ad| Springs of Codrington New po . > . way
8 inadequate to halt this type yread over the island; in a bad|?P The workers are being t > /e
ve rg . . J 4 sestle < seve ore y s # taken over
| of trade.—U.P. yeu, it was reauced to a possi-|¢c@%tle and several other to the States by the Resort ir |
| »l¢ 40 inches, while in a good Mr. Garrod next dealt with} Lines
ye rv it was about 80 inches. he underground streams, anc Yesterday there vas much
wt r But, he said, genera'ly the land |mentioned the stream 1 St-}activity in Queen’s Park as some
Pvison Venezuelan above the 1,000 - foot contour’Thomas and the large Bowman-jof the men moved about getting
would receive double the amount @ On page 5 their papers inspected and signed

| Consul In Grenada

. e
j From Our Own Correspondent) Engl nd B t I d
3 GRENADA, June 7 a ca n a
| A. H. Evison, an English resi- | , ) w

In First Test



























Ae re ¢ ioe ane : orrespondent) Even more satisfying than Jor more when batting fourth, vic-
\ ote wre ine F ng Mas ME LEEDS, June, 9. Graveney’s performance, how-|tory would have been gained
Pe‘roleum Company, has been ap- | By seven wickets and with 1 ever wat Hutton’s success as|with far greater difficulty
Spinted . -Venezel Consul aq} aay and half to spare, England England first professional cap- Hutton Knows Best
|honorem in Grenada according to} ¥e4t India in the f Test whi Throughout he was master Presumably it will b« sted
he notification of the Venezuelan ed here this afternoon, At 7 =e 52s me ree th on in some quarters that "s
c nsul General in Trinidad and ! ate it 2 Bi Graveney rst day when India ¢ | batting has already begun t
pending the receipt of instructions | “ n the firs innings had the best batting onditions h é sult car ainc}
from H.M. Government being} reset England from collaps« te bowling ch es brought ae ‘ pigs bon ee fi :
granted to provisional recognition |and paved the way for victory a wicket. And again last night ety’ tae oh al de “toni a.
Aen who made the winning hit — he showed ound ju 1 | 3ut Hutton him self si ould t
| ‘The appointment is welcomed }°" 7 off Ramchand. ee ornging back his young f the best judge of what he can and
ere because of a long desired | ve eney performance in this bowler Trueman to break the |eannot do, Sufficient then that !
FRANCISCO FRANCO, Spanish Chief of State (left), and Jose An- sasing of the arrangements for | n as confirmed him as a Hazare-Phadkar partnership ar |has been appointed wtatn fot
tonio Suanzes, chief of the National Institute of Industry, are clad in | Venezuel tourist visitors to the |'©st player of real class and un-| swing the game even further in}the Second Test tarting at
| spic-and-span white miner's clothing complete with lamp helmets as | y and with the view that ap- ;/©°S he takes a serious backward) England’s favour \Eord’s on Juhe 19 and had ac : 1 rh
j they prepare to visit one of the installations of the “Calvo Sotelo” plications through Venezuelan |*'¢p in the next 12 months he Looking back it is possible to | cepted HISTORY was made at Newcastle England, in the last elec og roe
coal industry. This rapidly developing Spanish Industry will produce, Airlines are at present before} Must be an automatic choice for! hee even more clearly how va A tecide of thi wiine ha a lady replaced the Lord Mayor for the first time in the ancient his
among other items, some 13,000 tons of gasoline per year obtained Government for landing conces-|the series against Australia in| eb’e those wickets were for had |been the way wickets have fallen] tory of the city. Here the retiring Lord Mayor, Alsaiuan. W: Ser
from bituminous coal. (INP) sions 1953 ' England bee t tot f } @ On page 8 | adjusts the chain of office around the neck of the new Lord Mayor

Mrs. Grantham. (INP)
PAGE TWO



eee ene

Caub Calling



M® PHILIP HEWITT-MY-

RING, Public Relations Ad-
viser to the Comptroller for De-
velopment and Welfare, left yes-
terday morning by B.W.1.A, for
Antigua on a routine Official visit.
He was accompanied | Mrs.
Hewitt-Myring They will be
staying with Sir. Kenneth and
Lady Blackburne at Government

House.

Alliance Francais>

HREE film shows, one _ fea-
turing the life of Balzac,

will be shown at the monthly
meeting of the Alliance Francaise
to be held on Tihursday, June 12,



at 8.15 p.m. The dialogue of the
Balzac film will be in English. All
who are interested in French are
invited.

Band Concert at Q.C.
O* Friday, June 13, the Police
Band under the direction of
Capt. C. E. Raison will give
band concert
at 8 o'clock,
Included in the

ag

yrogramme will
h




be dances and solos by the Col-
lege Gi The proceeds of the
evening's. entertainment will go

to the school’s games touring fund,

To Certify Flying
Club’s Plane

M* Surveyor

Air Reg-

R. M. BROWN,

in-charge of the
istration Board with headquarters
in Trinidad, arrived yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. on a visit
in connection with the certifica-
tion of the Flying Club’s aircraft.
He expects to return ‘to Trinidad
shortly,

For Two Weeks

RRIVING from Trinidad
‘ Monday was Miss
Hunte. She is Secretary to the
C«mptroler of B.W.LA. in Trini-
dad and@v-has come for two we 5
heliday. This is her third visit’ to
the colony in lets than a
She is ‘here mainly for

First Visit

ISS SHIRLEY SYLVESTER
arrived in the Colony from
Trinidad by B.W.I.A.

last
Fla



year
a rest.

yesterday
morning for two weeks’ holiday.
During’ her stay here she will be
. guest at Super Mare Guest
House.: This is her first visit to
the island, She is working with
the Trinidad Tobago Tourist
Board in Trinidad.

On Holiday

} ISS EILEEN BYER arrived

im the Colony from Grenada
on Friday for two week;’ holiday.
Miss Byer is on the Governor's
Office Staff which is Headquar-
ters for the island. During her
Stay here she will be staying at

Super = Mare Guest House,
Worthing.
Engaged

*7PHE = engagement was an-

nounced On Saturday night
of Miss Sheila Parris, third
daughter of Capt. and Mrs. F. C:
Parris of Tudor Bridge to Mr.

Edmund Harrison,
Mrs. Gordon L. Harrison of
“Villa Una”, Hastings. There was
a gathering cf family and friencs
to wish the couple happiness.

son of Mr, and

On Business

R. STEBE BRATWICK, Car-
ibbean Representative of

the International B. F. Goodrich
Co. with headquarters in Caracas,
Venezuela, arrived here last week
by B.W.LA, via Trinidad
business visit and is
Rockley« Beach Club,

on
staying

a
at

The Bride

It is truly your day, set
from the rest of your life.
proach it with forethought,
it with~tradition,
own individual touches. Follow
the accépted forms when order-
ing your invitations and planning
your music, Let there be dancing
and fanfare following the cere-
mony. Then throw your bouquet
to the next bride-to-be and dash
happily: away, knowing that the

apart
Ap-
pack

and add your



at Queen’s College}









At the present time, there are}
still vast ches of _ territory)
2 where malaria rage’, Neverthe-|
On Official Visit less, in former times this malady|
M® J. F. CADE, General |WaS more wid peed even in
countries where it has now com-

Manager of Barclays Bank | COUCtrl* ere 1 fo. te
(D.C. and O) London arta Mrs, | Pletely disappeared. Therefore, @|
Cade were imtransit ’ passengers certain Robert Talbor obtained
vs eteeteiihad” Tate ¢ | areat success, towards the end of
= a - ree Scag i the 17th century, by his fortunafe
Seeeiaag ss ee - aY ‘°lcures by means of a preparatiag

Ste ae! . si.) |} ne called “Arcanum”,

ak ie ee an pimcial | King Charles II of England, was
Fro ghee c a AL be os lcured of a fever by Talbor, and

fore returning to Barbados about
June 20 for a week’s stay



of Spain,
private doctor.





L





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Remedy Won
Knighthood





n 1678. Louise of Orleans, Queert
appointed Talbor, her
It









































Show Business

- mignon peomen



| j





a

TUESDAY, .JUNE 10, 1952







Jordan Queen Hides
From King Talal

@ from page |

Prince Nasher of Jordan passed
through Rome last night on his
way from Damascus to Geneva.
He said he was going to meet
“important personages” in Switz-
erland. , 5

Queen Zain who married King
Talal in November 1934, has three
sons and a daughter. She went to
Switzerland early this month with
Princes Mohamed and Hussein
and Princess Janil. The Crown
Prince, who joined her on Friday
will come of age next May. King
Talal’s health is said to have de-
teriorated since he succeeded his



NWOT AFRAID
to BEND or STOOP

Backache, Rheumatic Pain Relieved

uardening, painting, odd jobs round the house can
be a pleasure again when you are)see from backache, _
rheumatic pains, stiff, aching muscles and joints, lum
bago or common urinary troubles due to impurities
in the blood.

Why not get happy relief by taking Doan’s Backache





























































































was soon estab- father. - Kidney Pills. They help the kidneys ys to rid the blood
At the airport to meet Mr-./jished that Talbor’s Arcanum was sales dale hap of excess uric acid and other impurities which other-
= — ae ~~. e. C.s preparation of cinchona bark, Operation wise might collect in the system and cause distress, ©
3eorge, loca arector 0} are-/which soon became a_ popular ENTURY ‘ tevine ail i
ath, 4 f ns. Clearue *é . ; success in relieving ailments due to inadequate
ays 3 3S. remedy for treating a - s . a7 a ; .
lays Bank and Mrs. George ‘and ly for treating and prevent The King went to Paris last HALF A C. of ng a
Mr. L C. Cregg, Assistant Mana-|jng malaria. month for an operation. After kidney action is the proud record of Doan'’s Pills. Grateful men
ger of Barclays Bank and Mrs.|° ~ he reached Paris, a three-man twoomen of all ages use and recommend this efficient diuretic an? urinary
Cregg. | Actress’ Hand B k regency was created to govern antiseptic to their friends and neighbours, 1p
e n roxken | 3 his kingdom.
Married at St. Philip | Jordan’; Prime Ministe. Abu] | psy oO a
° ; : your
ISS ELSIE GRIFFITH, niece | on _. HOLLYWOOD, June 9 El Huda telegraphed him last \ iar tee 2/9
my i P | ctress Jennifer Jones broke a week saying if medical super- Backache Kidney Pills 5/-
of Mrs. Rhoda Alleyne of|pone in her hand yesterday when i t possible in Paris
Bank Hall, St. Michael, wasishe struck actor Charlton Heat || Ne Shiela vekuthe to Sinden anh ee ko ee ea
married on Saturday last at sitter . fi - ; he should return to ris
; ; Sale +, |aduring the filming of a scene at t take steps to secure such super-
ER Ebenezer Methodist Church, St.| Morro Bay, California, Miss Jones’ isi i red Kin,
MR. JOHN KAMMEY 1 a a vision. The Premier assu g
Philip to Mr. Fred Gay, son of|husband producer David Selenick Talal of the government and .
On Propaganda Tour toed “St Michael. Gay of Brigh-| brought her here for treatment, nation’s loyalty. FOR HOT-HOT DAYS
, |
Laer : ; | Reports from Jordan alleged
The ceremony which was al Sears ial USE COCL-COOL TALC
, that the Premier told a opecia
R, JOHN KAMMEYER, Sales quiet one, was conducted by Rev. | . . ? WELL pleased Is Lorraine Allen | : ting on June 3
M Representative of K.L.M , W. C. Crosse. The bride was| Listening Hours Cugat as she returns to New York hat King Talal’ "eon never reign hi df k
West Indies Division with head- given in marriage by Mr. Errie es from Europe aboard the Ile De again and his illness is considered Soothing fresh and fragrant, keeps
quarters in Curacao is now on a Carter, while the duties of LON d3rd_ May France. During her tour she by medical experts as incurable”. Jae: duinty and: cemberveble:
propaganda tour of the area with bestman fell to the bridegroom's ‘ “19.76 M ana{ tracked down new talent for her On June 5 the Prime Minister
the new K.L.M, _propaganda film brother, Mr. John Gay, | dance band, and her ex-husband, pledged the Government and adorned in the fragrance men love. Ay
ee ee ae See le The — is being spent my ate thn een a 10 pm. The| Xavier Cugat, is going to have a nation’s loyalty to the King—and SP
Le ee A sce in St. Philip. | Dally Service, 4.15 Pim B.B C. Opera little competition, she declares. to his enema cure comes =~
I A ~W. . ‘ - = Orchestra, 5,00 p.m, Interlude, 5.10 1 ° @ in 4 7
dad and will be remaining for Back to Trinidad | Cricket ove india. 5.15 ‘p.m. ov pe te octane se ony late or ig impossible _uP. U M
Qe Vice Maye, Saving at the (APT avd MRS. R. LANDRY | isis, At The Opera, 6.00°p.m.ulser| and she has s nem
cean 1ew ovel, 5 returned from Trinidad, pn ports Round-up and Programme ie a.
He said that the film which last week by B.W.LA. after| Parade, 7.00 iw The Nows, 7.10 p.m, | SSS SSS SSS
lasts for about 40 minutes is for “°° y Sieg eee Cee Home News From Britain
the purpose of enlightening pros- ne n't wee with | 7.19 — 10.30 , al P HEA
os coe ee Lee - r. an rs. H. +: Cax-of - i
ee ae te ae a ae, Graeme Hall Terrace, | 4 4 p m Rer — 5 s Pit ee
‘Ae Wistethar on Capt. Landry is Managing! 2°" Acar, Hedin, Sa@udsl aan lame = enitieedinesthbesaimeneniinitin in lanai = =
ere ee at the Director of the Trinidad Shi)- Raa From Britain, 843 p.m, Inter de, BRIDGETO BARBAREES OISTIN
Y.M.P.C, last night and will be Ping Co. Ltd. G55 p.m. From The Editorials, 9.00 p.m (Dial 2310) (Dial 5170 (Dial 8404)
shown again tonight at the D in . Also returning to Trinidad] Books To Read, 9.15 Se tans To-day & Tomorrow || Last 2 shows Today TODAY (Only)
Fall Pie eee nome jast week were Mr. Peter Raw-|&™, “rath a ‘News Taik, 10.15 p.m (only) 4.30 & 8.30 p.m ae fe Ey Bom. 4.30 & cate ee
oe ins Salesm: awlins’ | Herbe odge Talking : om. . ! arner Bros.— “CRY DANGER”
F.F.F. Donatio Daport van Regent Co. who| Famous wen TNE 1090 Peli Giant Denbie FON {fc Technicolor Action Dee PTE A
rates fe came over for the christening of | GRAND CANYON “COLT 45°" || Br00p on Oe aie
HE DANCE organised by Mrs. ss eee Savatiser nd eee a a Sea ere tai ae Randolph Scott Robert_MITCHUM
A. L. Stuart’s Danc ‘ staying with Mr, anc rs. Jack| ? Bits Roman
hints was held wat Ean Dear of Maxwell, and Mrs. Jen- CROSSWORD DEPUTY MARSHAL ___ Zachary Scott ___ Wed and Thurs.
Alice Playing Field on Wednesday 1i¢ Cumming who was here for | oma Ts Jon Hall ‘Wed & Thurs. Went 6:65: 3-35
x rove a sue three months’ holiday staying ot Frances LANGFORD 430 & $30 pm Men 8.30 P.M.
night proved to be a_ success, a | HER KIND OF MAN
Twenty-five dollars, part of the With Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Watson j Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m. Dane CLARK MOM & DAD
proceeds, were donated to the Of Applewhaites, St. Thomas. | RED DESERT Zachary Scott & Segrigated Audiences
Farnum for Finland Fund, K 7. { Don Barry & NOOOREVER ty Saas et we
; Collecting Orchids | (0 FRONTIER REVENGE John Garfield _
Leaving Thursday ME: and MRS. ROBERT} Tash Le Rue & Thuadas Spezbl MIDNITE SAT
R. & MRS. CORDAYE KAYE LODGE who are growers! : : 1.30 p.m.j]Roy ROGERS Double
‘ * if orchids in St. Croix, are y oe “MISSISSEIPPL SONG OF TEXAS &
of Quebec, Canada who © S in st. Croix, are now | | STARLIFT” GAMBLER" e
came over to Barbados by T.C,A, in Barbados on a visit collecting | & “SOUTH SEA _|| “RIDING Seats init 66
to attend the Nicholls-Stewart orchids and other tropical planjs. | pete SO a SSS _—_ =
wedding which took place at the They arrived yesterday morning SSS SSS SSS SSS
end of last month, expect to re- oe rhe eee aad and ————— PSS
turn to Canada on Thursday wi e here for about four da) . *
morning. They are staying at Mr. Lodge said that they | e For people convalescing after illness... for
Rockley Beach Club. travelled out from the Virsvin Sercka Presented by the will that “ run-down ” feeling of everlasting tired-
ae Kaye is an employee of eos ich he (a moe 1. Meritorious dvevuration ? (6) ness .. . and as a stimulant to liven up your
T.C.A. in Canada. Song” whic hey left in Trini-| 6 Long draw: swank. (3 ) : ; ; :
in Canada aon is] @ Long dra 1 Lor SW ROR. Sy (6) ) Ba rbados School of nervous system, Vi-nuphos is i agg
° . 9. / t pea. (3 3 tains Vitamin
Medico’s Wif- From Trinidad te i ‘ae eine She foot ? (7) make teat Menheimeenioes and cane fetente
| 12. Magnify Derhaps. (7) es , * ~
RS. L. M. COMISSIONG, BY. HARVEY McALISTER|'* {ij Sheed of the snip it seems Dancing lants which revitalize the nervous system
wife of the Senior Medical arrived in the island yester-| 17. Profound, (4) ou and restore the flagging appetite,
Otice = Grenada, arrived in ey ey B.W.LA,, from Trinidad. | 1% Make the Briefly unpald 48 (a) t the EMPIRE THEATRE Don’t just ask your chemist for a tonic.
the Colony on riday. She is e has already spent a week in| 20 He's pale whe: a. (3) Ask i ronounced Vi-noo-
accompanied by her little 7- British Gulans. Soe: McAlister a4 Rirty thar ie untrue (3) 9) a stron Re VonnEeen v on
year-old son who is here for converted many people in both) 93° Ran a Eve’ tii y g
medical attention, They will be B.G. and Trinidad : : "4 . 19) msi bh PE tea cio on FRIDAY 20th JUNE
staying for two weeks as guests His first meeting in Barbados! Down e
at Super Mare Guest House, will be at the Queen’s Park Steel | ; Bash tents ec eenaree (f) (4) eS a ain!”
Worthing. Shed tonight. Another meeting} 3 Or before it a a path. yi? a} e
will take place tomorrow night, | 4 Noe !8 6 rose but a shrub.
; , Slose by (4
Back To U. S.A. He is accompanied by his} t Rupert's best friend. (6) 7
RS. HELEN GILL who had nephew, Mr. Hugh McAlister, } 7 Gickures. told oF Ganado <—PDANCING
been spending ¢ix months’ een ah y NOW
holiday here, returned to the After Two Weeks should always be 8, (4) } ee ALLEN & HANBURYS LIMITED, LONDON, E.2
Sarit week via Puerto Rico » #R A, CHARLES of Grenada| tihia in the Navy. (5) i 4 =e wo
by British West Indian Airways. M ‘laa he Rom ay vice 0. Tree is split for man |
Mrs, Gill, who is a Barbadian, weeks’ heiient sae oF Sunce| and pea (3. 9) BOOKINGS OPEN R OODA L THEA TR ES
faid she had a very enjoyable Mare Guest House, “Worthing,} _ solution of yesterday's puatia casren| oa =
Stay after a number of years’ ab- returned. home yesterday py| 4.,fagaporta; 7 Renilea’ 11 Rated: 121 ae | EMPIRE a
Sence from the island, and ex- B.W.LA, ST Re DNttechls JB Valin: el Ree Bee THE EMPIRE THEATRE | Seeceuuine TODAY & TOMORROW 4,30 & 8.1
pressed thanks to thote who He is a brother of Dr. Charles’ Broverves: a" Boarklings 3S. Sinees, 4] ON TODAY ie O80 : eee eee ee
helped to make her happy. of Grenada. | een Seiten Sadistia; 8, Event) oe FRIDAY, 13TH QUNE | aie Universal Pictures mee “ZORRO'S BLACK WHIP"
a aed aa cinema Sa ea { 19 Sly: 2 re y 5. m, — . ; a Claudette COLBERT — Ann BL’
—4, .m. i
. @ | a teitniteneiilchineiiieanai Saturday "3.00 te pa 12.00 noon, os : 5 ae ry seer: ae
Weddings Eti tle w“iorres>’ ouse on, fTHNDER OW THE MUL” | sone ttt
$ ca
ORCHESTRA & BOXES $1.20; CIRCLE $1.00; HOUS ic. s ss
§ GASEEY ‘ (all reserved) OLYMPIC INSIDE STORY
1% | - and
| 3 The Garden—8t, James BALCONY 72 Cents (Sold in advance) TODAY & TOMORROW 4.3) & 8.15 “RIO GRANDE"
; j -.e ”
guests - admire. Sometimes are mailed to guests and attend- % (canes - sat LAST DAYS OF POMPEII * * * Starring * * *
friends call to see the gifts on the ants at least’ two months ahead. | # ae wen i and John WAYNE — M OHARA
day following the wedding, It is and that a packet of invitations x Margaret LOCKWOOD & Re bie
not necessary to serve drinks then fresh from the press, goes to the ». “HOUSE of FEAR” “STATION WEST” ROYAL
but those invited to the wedding bridegroom's family as keepsakes. S07 teed —
Who bring gifts on the eve of the For an informal wedding, the $ Te See Oe Pe THURSDAY 12TH 4.30 & 8.15 TODAY LAST TWO SHOWS
wedding may be served with mother sends handwritten notes| ¢ SLESFING ClTY’ sip ents
drinks, Nothing elaborated will about six weeks ahead. Wisely | and "A DANGEROUS ” ”
) ‘ aaa MIDNIGHT MELODY
be expected because everybody she delegates to willing friend ; BLONDE RANSOM” a
Will be quite busy with prepara- and relatives such duties as gift-| S®OsStossosssssesacese. PROFESSION " 7
tions and again the big time is listing, phone-answering, meeting é. a dp +3 a “TIGER MAN"
reserved until the reception. and billeting out-of-town guests, | ee with George RAPT
Convention demands that the If -the |

formalities you followed are a
lovely link with the Dast and a
pledge to the future, that will
Strengthen your marriage in
days to come. The type of wed-
ding you choose should depend
on your own heart's desires, the
size of your families (yours and
the bridegroom’s), and the num.
ber of relatives and guests you'll
want to include.

The bride's expenses are :— in.
vitations and announcements;
gifts for the bride smaid&:; brides-

maids bouquets; all wedding
decorations for either church,
house or both; transportation of

bridesmaids to the church; special
music; the bride’s trousseau: the
groom's wedding ring; wedding

cake; refreshments; all reception
expenses,

It is correct for the bride to
select some time to show the

wedding gifts to friends who want
to see them. If space permits they
may be on display at the reception
and if no reception is given, the
gifts may be arranged in good
taste on tables for friends and



bride acknowledge the presents
before the wedding, but any per-
son who expects a busy bride to
send a hasty thank you letter
seems» Somewhat unreasonable, A
bride may wait until time per-
mits her to acknowledge the gifts
graciously with a well written let-
ter Of appreciation rather than a
scribbled inadequate note before
the wedding.

The Bride’s Mother Checks

Mother, with check-list in hand,
acts as chairman of the arrange-
ments committee and keeps the
ball rolling. As soon as wedding

Wians have been formed, . she
should advise the bridegroom’s
mother of details so that gown

selections may be made, and in-
vitation and announcement lists
made up. She will consult with
florist’ and caterer anq get all
estimates in writing, engage the
photographer, assist in shopping,
help with gift display—check and
double-check on everything.

She should see that invitations

NEW ARRIVALS

reception is not being
held at the bride’s home, it is the
mother’s duty, if she can arrange
it, to entertain with a tea or 4
luncheon sometime before the
wedding, so that friends may view

the gifts, She insists that ths

bride keep up with her thank-you

notes as gifts arrive, As hostess ait |
the reception, she smilingly heads |
the reeeiving line. |

|

The mother should see that the!
reception line is formed as soo |
as the wedding party arrives, The |
bride, still in full wedding attire, |
may continue to hold her bouquet |
in her left hand as she greets |
guests, or she may choose to lay |
it aside, It she is wearing ‘»n¢|
gloves, she need not remove them
until time to go into the dinine|
room. The same rule applies to |
mothers and all feminine mem-_|
bers of the wedding party. As)
soon as the guests have passed |
through the receiving line, the |
bride and bridegroom lead the |
wedding party to the dining room. |
The cutting of the cake should
be a ceremony in itself. |

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TUESDAY, JUNE



PASSING OUT
PARADE FOR
COLONIALS

THE passing out parade of the
fourth course for Colonial Police

Cadets was held at the Metropoli-
tan Police Training School, Hen-
don, on Wednesday, April 30.

Winner of the Baton of Honour
(the baton, nearly 120 years old
sevens, by Sy Corte Abbiss, as-
sistant to Inspector General
of Colonial Police) was Cadet

R. V. Jones, of Olton, nr, ,Bir-
mingham.

The parade w ted by Sir
Herbert Do CMe,

former Inspector. eral of the
Ceylon Police. = & iy
Welcoming. Sit Hérbert, Sir

George Abbiss, said he had estab-.
lished a unique record of service
in the Colonial Police; and one

that, so far, was unequa!led.

Of the course, Sir George said
they were endeavouring to on
to the cadets the benefit of more
than a hundred years of experi-
ence. A policeman’s job was not
just merely the acquisition of
knowledge; he must know how ta
make use of it. He would be
measured by his achievements
and by his integrity. He would
have to put up with much boring
routine and not a little. criticism,
and there was bound to be disap-
pointment. ,Suecess came by hard
work—not by luck.

Sir Herbert, then presented the
Baton-of-Honour and Royal Life-
saving Society medals ch had
been awarded during the Course.

He thanked Sir Harold Scott,
Commissioner of the Metropolitan
Police Foreé and the Schoo) Staff
for their assistance and the facili-
ties afforded. which made the
courses such a success.

Referring to Sir George Abbiss,
Sir Herbert said he was the Colo-
nial policeman’s best friend. He
knew personally every officer of
importance in the police world,
and there was no he could
not get done for the a i

Winners of the Royal Lifesaving
Society awards were: —

Bronze medals; W. L. Aucutt
(Tanganyika) C. R. Crawford
(Nigeria); D. L. Brent (Malaya).

Bronze medal and award of
ae ; as ‘: wie sore
(Malaya); A. L. Croneen. (Tan-
ganyika); and P. W. Muskett
(Sierra Leone) .

Bronze cross and award of
merit:

R. V. Jones (Nigeria); J. Ax-
ford (Malaya); and A. A. A.
Cochrane-Dyet (Malaya).

Award of merit and bar to
medallion:

J. F. Watson (Malaya).

Those on parade, in addition to
the medal winners were;—

Cadets R. B,. Blake (Uganda);
R. W. T. Bowles (Malaya), A. A.
Brochoki (Malaya); D. J. G.
Fraser (Tanganytea); J. G, Harris
(Nigeria); M. R. Hobbs (Malaya);
R. P. P. Lancaster (Nigeria):
H. G. McLean (Uganda); G. R.
Mitchell (Uganda); N. R. Nugent
(Nigeria); L, O, Peach (Uganda);
J. L, Rham (Malaya); V. F. G.
Steeden (Uganda); P. M. W. Sul-
livan (Tanganyika); K. Watson
(Uganda); and D. A. Willett
(Uganda) .

Also on parade were the follow-
ing 22 non-gazetted ohne whose
course started on March 3ist:—

Set. Mc Thomas (Windward
Islands), Inspector E. J. Blaize
(Leeward Islands), _ Inspector
M, A, Lette (Gambia),), Inspector

F. O. Mc D, Renaud (Mauritius),
Inspector J. G. Wales (Sierra
Leone), Inspector A. J. Amos
(Bermuda), S/Insp. Chan Wai
Man (Hong Kpng), S/Insp. Wong
Wing Yiu (Hong Kong), Inspec-
tor J. A, Attokoro (Gold Coast),
Inspector T. _ A. Cann-Woode
(Gold Coast), S/Inspector F. Bris-
bibe (Nigeria), Inspector T. Okafor
(Nigeria), A/Insp. D. O’Donohue
(Kenya), C/Insp. Bhajan Singh
(Kenya), Insp. Abu Bakar Bin
Fathil (Malaya), Insp. Raja Shah-
ruzzaman Bin Raja amarul
Bahrin (Malaya); Inspector San-
tokh Singh (Malaya); Inspector
E. W. Oryema (Uganda), Assist.
Supt. C. St. Lowis (Trinidad),
S/Inspt. J. T. Thampi (Tan-
ganyika), S/Inspt. S. Kamanga
(Tanganyika), and A. R. Denny
(Aden) .



COTTON

A Fifteen Gallon Electric
Water Tank is a delightful luxury—one that
pays for itself ii Sheér pleasure giving!

BARBADOS CO-OP.

LTD. .

10, 1952

_SAMBOLS

ALANC
DARLING ?-LET ME HELP =
reo ett — 4



Restriction On
Cuban Sugar?

. HAVANA.

Restriction of Cuba’s sugar crop
this year to 5,000,000 tons to pre-
vent a fall in price has been urged
in Havana by Mr. Gaston Godoy,
chairman of the Sugar Growers’
Association. He led a delegation
te President Batista to advise that
a surplus of 1,000,000 tons of sugar
will endanger Cuba’s economy.

This surplus, which is expected
this year,.is due to the greater
acreage under sugar. Mr. Godoy
said that it would hinder Cuba’s
selling capacity in the world mar-
ket, while forcing prices down to
a dangerous level.

Other leaders of the island’s
sugar industry have endorsed the
proposal, but some point out that
this year’s surplus is likely to be
nearer 2,000, tons. Sr. Jose
Gomez Mena; one of the largest
mill owners in Cuba, said that the
workers and the nation would
live better with an output of
5,000,000 tons of sugar than with
7,000,000 tons —B.UP.

6é » Ii
‘Main Interest
> 4 °°
In Gélonies”’

LONDON
Mr. Alan Lennox-Boyd, former
Minister of State for Colonial
Affairs who was recently appoint-
ed Minister of Transport, has
Stated in London: “My main in-
terest is in the Colonies, I hope

me separation from the Colonial
ce is only temporary.”

Mr. Lennox-Boyd, who is the
Government's leading expert on
West Indian affairs, spoke of the
many natural resources in tho
Colonial Empire for which capital
is needed. He added: “It is gen-
erally believed America will pro-
vide that capital because she fears
Britain’s weakness more than
Britain’s strength.”—B.U.P.



Trinidad Lake
Asphalt Company

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
The Limmer and Trinidad Lake

Asphalt Company whose. eighti-
eth Annual General Mee will
be “held in London on June

13, has earned and paid ‘a dividend
in each year of its existence.

In 1951 a fresh trading record
was achieved.

Consolidated income improved
slightly from £384,500 to £392,-
000 and the dividend has been
held at 138% per cent. on the
£860,668 Ordinary stock in issue
since January 1951, scrip bonus
of £50,000.












GEM FOR TODAY

While no offering can
liquidate one’s debt of gra-
titude to God, the fervent
heart and willing hand are
not unknown to nor unre-
warded by Him.

—MARY BAKER EDDY






Automatic Hot

FACTORY

|
|
|

NO WONDER! LOOK, YOU'VE )
MADE A MISTAKE HEQEy

ddre

On Sugar

Mr. V. B. Vaughan, junior mem-
ber for St. John in the House of
Assembly, gave notice of an Ad-
dress to His Excellency the Gov-
ernor last Tuesday in which it is
urged that His Excellency “take
the necessary steps to exercise im-
mediate executive action to pro-
hibit the further dismantling and
throwing out of production of any
more sugar factories in this
island until such time as new units
of sugar production have been
erected.”

The Address reads as follows: -—

The House of Assembly desires
to draw to Your Excellency’s
notice the following comments re-
corded in two Reports submitted



to the Government in the years
1947 and 48 respectively.

These comments are as fol-
lows: —

(1) “As indicated previously,
a number of the less efficient
factories has closed down and
it has been estimated that the
present factory capacity is in-
sufficient to reap a crop of more
than 150,000 tons of sugar with-
out loss of efficiency.

“Under present conditions, it is
considered that, with good
weather conditions, the Island
could produce a crop of some
180,000 tons of sugar, It is un-
derstood that this lack of fac-
tory capacity is receiving the
attention of a committee ap-
pointed by the Sugar Producers’
Association, but_your committee
wishes to.emphasize that a solu-
tion to this problem is urgent if
the Island is not to lose sugar in
the event of a favourable year
resulting in a large crop.

“This deficiency in factory
capacity can only be made good
by the erection of new factories
but, owing to the general short-
age and present high cost of
materials, it will be some years
before any new factories can be
erected. In the meantime your
committee considers that all ex-
isting factories should be re-
tained as operating units and the
capacity of the present factories
should be expanded wherever
this is economically possible.”

(2) “In the present abnormal
circumstances and as a tem-
porary measure, it is desirable
to retain all the existing fac-
tories, for the island does not
contain sufficient factory capac-
ity to mill all the cane which
ean be produced in a favotirable
season.

“The new variety of cane
B.37161, which has only recently
come into almost universal pro-
duction, yields at a much higher
rate than the standard varieties of
1939, and nobilised seedlings, now
in their trial stage, promises to
outyield B.37161, If then a season
as favourable as 1938-9 is experi-
enced in the near future, the out-
put of sugar would be, not 156,000
tons, but in the region of 200,000
tons. The record crop of 1939 was
taken off only by extending the
end of the grinding season from
May to July. An early start and
late finish of the crop season en-
tails a loss of sugar, for the sucrose
content of cane is normally lower
in January and in June and July,
than during the pericd January to
May. But the factory capacity of
the island has diminished since
1939, and if still more factories are
abandoned it is doubtful whether

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WELL, OF COURSE, IF YOURE
GOING TO ARGVE THAT £15

FROM €27 isNT €16. bie





ess ‘To Governor

Factori
it will be possible to handle an ex-
ceptionally good crop even if the
grinding season is unduly pro-
longed, In such a season many
cane growers would find no mar-
ket for a portion of their crop,

“It needs then only a favourable
season to produce a record crop,
but if to this probability we add
the possibility of utilising the
enormous reserves of sheet water
for irrigating cane, then it becomes
obvious that the factory capacity
of the island is woefully inade-
quate to meet future requirements.

“It therefore appears necessary
as a temporary measure to retain
all the existing factories, dpspite
the fact that some of them are
known to be inefficient. Indeed it
is advisable to expand the capac-
ity of the present factories wher-
ever econoniically possible.”

No. (1) quotation is taken from
the par. 13014 “Report of the Com-
mittee appointed by His Excel-
lency Governor Blood to study the
Question of Seasonal Unemploy-
ment and to make recommenda-
tions as to the best means of pro-
moting full employment in rural
areas throughout the year.” This
committee was appointed 6th
March and reported 3rd Septem-
ber, 1948.

No, (2) quotation is taken from

“The Sugar Industry of Barba-
108,
A method for calculating the

price of sugar cane,

Report by Dr. C. Y. Shepherd
published July, 1947”.

The House considers. the per-
sonnel of the committee appointed
by Your Excellency's predecessor
of sufficient importance as to ac-
cept their recorded opinion as
expert,

The House knows that Professor
Shepherd is recognised throughout
the West Indies as a specialist on
the economy of the Sugar Industry
in the British Caribbean and con-
sequently regard his opinion as
authoritative,

The House further desires to
draw Your Excellency’s attention
to the existence of the “Sugar In-
dustry Capital Rehabilitation Re-
serve Fund” and the fact that the
public of Barbados contributed to
this fund as the result of Govern-
ment’s decisfon to relate the price
of locally consumed sugar to the
export of that commodity,

The House is aware that singe
the existence of this fund, and
sinee the pvtblication ‘of reports
referred to in this address, that
more Sugar Factories have gone
out of production including
Broomfield in the parish of St.
Lucy and the quite recent dis-
mantling of Poole Factory in the
parish of St. John.

The House is apprehensive that
such a situation and its continu-
ance constitutes a threat to the
economic interests of the island
in the immediate future, and the
House considers the importance of
such interests to be distinct from,
and above any probable financial
interests that nffy accrue to in-
dividual shareholders in the sugar
industry resulting from their de-
cision to reduce the sugar factor
productive capacity of the island.

In view therefore of the opin-
jons recorded as quoted in the re-
ports of which this address has
made mention and in view also of
the existence of the “Sugar Indus-
Rehabilitation Reserve Fund”

rv



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NEXT YOU'LL BE SAYING THAT

BELIEVE THAT SILLY GANK

U.S. Progress In
Atomic Research
Is “Satisfactory”

WASHINGTON, June 7.
‘ Russia will overtake America
in atomic weapons. production
only if Congress refuses to appro=
priate funds for United States

atomie programme according |to
Carl I. Durham, vice chairman of
the Congressional Atomic Energy
Committee. Durham said after a
commitice meeting yesterday this
country in a position to expand
ts atomic programme and “it

should S® eXpanded.”

Durham emphasized that he is
‘personally satisfied’ with the pro-
gress made so far, Durham added

that the “country would never
stand for it” if Congress should
refuse to appropriate funds for
the atomic programme, President
Truman = asked Congress for
$3,200,000,000 for a five year
atomic expansion programme.

Atomic expansion must be
dependent on the amount avail-
able of fishionable material, Dur-





| U.S. Wouldn’t
‘Have Jamaican
Communists

NEW YORK

. Two well-known Jamaican
Communists, Ferdinand Smith and
William Strachan, returning to
London after a tour of the West}
indies, were detained by U.S, im-|
migration authorities when their
‘plane called at New York, They
were sent back to Jamaica on the
same day.

Mr, Smith was formerly Secre-
tary of the U.S. National Maritime
TInion, but was deported from the
United States by a court order last
year, Before the order took effect,
he left for London last August.
He now has a home in Vienna,
where he works for the World
Federation of Trade Unions.

Mr. Strachan is Secretary of the
London branch of the Caribbean
labour Congress and a member of'
j (he West Indies committee of the
British Communist Party



Both said they had been visiting
relatives and friends in the West
Indies, In Trjnidad, they were
declared prohibited immigrants
and were ordered to leave the
Colony. They announced their
intention to go on to British Gui-
ana, but were banned from that
Colony also and finally returned
to their native Jamaica,

They were on their way ts
London aboard a B.O.A.C, ‘plane
which called at New York. Both
said they had no intention of en-
jering or remaining in the United
States, but they were escorted
from the airport to Ellis Island,
the immigration detention centre.



ham said. He noted that tho|They were kept under close
material stockpile has grown guard until they were put aboard
considerably since 1945 when the another ‘plane returning to Ja-
United States had only a_ six} !maca. :
month supply. =—UP. |! —B.U.P.
New Roads In B.G.

LONDON.

in the House of Commons on
May 28, Mr, Roland Robinson
(Conservative, Blackpool) asked
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies what mileage of new all-
weather roads was constructed in
British Guiana in 1951; and the
construction target in this respect
for 1952.

Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs re-
plied: “Twenty-one miles of all-
weather road and five miles of

base foundation were completed in

1951. It is planned to complete
29 miles of all-weather road and
10 miles of base foundation in
1952.” —B.U.P.



‘Indian Sugar
Output Rises

3 NEW DELHI.
Sugar output in India during
the current season (November 1,

1851) to October 31, 1952) is ex-
to go up by about 23% over
the last season. This sea-
is estimated at
1.38 million tons as against the
production of 1.1 million

pectert
that of

son’s production

actual
tons in the preceding season,



The House interprets these facts
as substantial justification to de-
mand that Your Excellency take
the necessary steps to exercise
immediate executive action to pro-
hibit the further dismantling and
throwing out of production of any
more sugar factories in this island
until such time as new units of
sugar production have been
erected '





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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS wf ADVOCAT

Remwens SASS SA ee est Parse
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown

Tuesday, June 10, 1952





Assisted Migration

THE Barbadian quota of seasonal la-
bourers for the United States is not ex-
pected to exceed 600 this year as compared
with. 1,600 last year. Last year the Gov-
ernment of Barbados lost more than
$46,000 on transportation of workers main-
ly from Jamaica to Barbados on the re-
turn trip. In addition there were consid-
erable out-of-pocket expenses in connec-
tion with thé selection and medical
examination of applicants for temporary
work in the United States.

The value of the temporary migration
of workers to Barbados can be illustrated
by statistical records.

Since 1944 when temporary migration
was first introduced and up to March 1952
Barbadian seasonable workers have re-
mitted compulsorily from the United
States in American dollars the equivalent
of $3,587,137 B.W.L.

In addition several hundred thousand
dollars are estimated to have been volun-
tarily remitted to dependents of tem-
porary workers.’ A large percentage of
these earnings is known to have been

spent on home improvements and the
purchase of land.

The actual number of Barbadians who
have benefited from temporary migration
to the United States is difficult to discover,
but since 1944, Barbadians have obtained

13,446 contracts of work in the United
States.

The difficulty of estimating the actual
numbers of those who migrate temporarily
is due to the fact that workers frequently
return to the United States after repatria-
tion. Records exist to prove that some
selectees have visited the United States
to work there temporarily during five of
the seven years of existence of the scheme.
Many have been three times and very
many twice. Others have been discovered
to go more than once under assumed
names.

Migration to the United States on a tem-
porary basis is restricted to those who can
pass the very exacting requirements of
United States employers who send their
selectors to Barbados every year to recruit
men on the spot and to those who possess
the high standards of physical fitness ne-
cessary for such work.

So long as employers were content to
pay the cost of transportation to and from
the United States there could be no pos-
sible shadow of doubt of the value of this
selective type of employment to the island.
And*even to-day when the government of
Barbados and the workers share with the
employers part. of the total costs the
scheme continues to benefit a limited num-
ber of workers ‘and their dependents and
to a small extent earns hard-currency for
the sterling area.

But the annual drain on the govern-
ment’s purse of thousands of dollars for
transportation plus the expenses of ‘re-
cruitment and medical inspection makes
the subject of temporary migration worthy
of review.

Is it a good principle of government to
subsidise selective temporary work for a
restricted number of its most efficient and
able-bodied labour force, while others with
greater need of employment than the
highly paid temporary migrants receive
no aid?

Might it not be fairer to make selection
for temporary work in the United States
dependent on the ability of the worker to
pay that portion of the costs of transporta-
tion which cannot be met by the employ-
er? There seems something undesirable in
a scheme by which limited numbers of
workers enjoy special passage-paid con-
cessions while they are paid so generously
that their remittances to Barbados can be
utilized for purchases of land and houses,
when workers who cannot reach the ne-
cessary employers’ or medical require-
ments for temporary work in the United
States have little hope of ever becoming
landowners and may be now living in very
straitened circumstances.

There may be justification. for the gov-
ernment’s action in continuing what ap-

ars to be a system biassed heavily in
avour of the most ‘able-bodied workers,
but the facts of the situation make the
practise very hard for the layman to un-
derstand.

The convention too by which it is cus-
tomary to associate temporary migration

»with activities directed to tackling unem-
ployment is regrettable. Workers who
avail themselves of the opportunities pro-
‘vided by temporary migration to the Uni-
ted States are drawn from those who are
physically and. mentally well-equipped
and therefore more likely. to find employ-
ment in Barbados than those who cannot
make the grade of the selectors or pass the
medical tests. It would appear that the
money now spent on assisting the able-
bodied and energetic temporary migrants
to earn very high wages annually in the
United States might more equitably be
spent on providing some humble employ-
ment. for some of those who cannot hope
ever to reach the United States even as
temporary migrants. If such expenditure
were on public works of permanent value
to the community or on the maintenance
of higher standards of cleanliness on
beaches and in public places the present
losses on the temporary migration scheme
might be converted into investments for
the good of the whole community,



The 1.55 p.m. train from Pad-
;dington on Friday left punctually
jand reached Cardiff only two
minutes late. It was midsummer
in May and the countryside was
jan unfolding poem of lush beauty.
Who would take a motor-car with
his eyes always on the traffic
and niggle tis way through
crowded towns, when on a train
he can commune with the fields
and the hills and the browsing
cattle?
No. 1 Audience

I was to speak at a_ political
dinner, but before that event [
was wrisked away to the neigh-
bouring port of Barry for the
official opening of the extended
Bailey’s Dry Dock. The Welsh do
things in style. In other words,
the only dry thing about the
affair was the dock, and part of
it was full of water.
A big ship was resting there
waiting for a tuning-up by the
experts before resuming her
jousting with the waves, There
were two mayors with their
chains of office; we had speeches
from Sir Robert Webber and the



blind Sir Robert Letch. Mr.
George Bailey, the managing
director, presented his son (it

being his 2ist birthday) with a
huge key to the docks, thus
bestowing authority on the third
generation,

Why do I mention this? Why
is it placed at the top of the
column? Because the civic fath-
ers of Barry have leased this
extension to the Bailey firm as
they think it will do better under
private enterprise. Hallelujah!
May many ships find their way
to this dry dock and return to
their travels rejuvenated and
restored.

As for the political dinner I
can only say that for a speaker
there is no audience like the
Welsh. They love the very sound
of words,

Exalitation

YOU have never heard of
Andrew Milbourne; neither had
I until I began on the journey to
Wales to read his book “Lease of
Life.” A North Country boy,
whose father was very poor, he
joined the Army at the age of
15, and when the war came he
ualified as a paratrooper. At
rnhem he lost both his hands
and one eye.

It might be said that all war is
tragedy and that it is morbid

From R. M, MacCOLL

WASHINGTON,

A NEW sort of spring fever is
shooting through the colleges of
America. And as a result ladies’
“unmentionables,” both of the
upper and lower variety, have
suddenly become plentifully men-
tionable as topics of undergrad-
uate conversation and in news-
paper stories about the strange
goings-on.

America is a land of sudden
erazes, and it only takes one bold

ioneer to sit atop a flag-pole for
Tres weeks for half a hundred
imitators to try to go one better.

Rip-roaring

In the '30’s the college craze
was seeing how many live gold.
fish you could down at a sitting.
Last month it took the rip-roar-
ing Mid-Western University of
Michigan to touch off the present
chain reaction of “bra and panty
raids.”

Michigan, like hundreds
other American universities
colleges, is co-educational. So
some bright spirits among the
men thought it would be a good
idea to execute a night raid on
the girls’ quarters and make off
with their underwear.

No sooner had word of this
new-style salute to spring been
reported in the newspapers than
colleges everywhere were hasten-
ing to get into the act.

In North Carolina, Florida,
Nebraska, staid» New England,
Indiana, Colorado, and many
other spots, the sale of bras,

of
and

A New Spring Fev

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(By BEVERLEY BAXTER)

to dwell upon individual cases.
Certainly it is easier on the con-
science to adont that point of
view

But this is a book that exalts
the human spirit, although the
story is told’ without any attempt
at self-pity or self-glorification.
It could only have been written
by an Englishman,

HE does not ask for our tears.
but we give them, His descrip-
tion of the mad confusion of
Arnhem makes the reader part of
it all. In the German extempor-
ised hospital with the wild battle

raging all round, he describes
without rancour the passive
cruelty of a doctor, and then tells

without sentimentality of a kind-
ly S.S. officer. , ”

We know in the commercial
theatre that great tragedy can
bring an uplifting of the spirit.
After the spate of neurotic war
novels poured out by the Ameri-
cans, this book uplifts the soul
and adds to human dignity.

I AM not @ book critic and do
not write as such, but “Lease of
Life’is one of the greatest human
documents that has emerged from
the war, You will not only be
engrossed by the narrative, but
sig draw courage and pride from
it.

Prophecy

IT was good to renew acquaint-
ance with Walter Lippmann, that
most distinguished of American
political commentators. He has
completely recovered from the
fatigue that caused him to give
up his work a few months ago,
At that time he intended to write
a book, thus proving that he is-
the true journalist.

Every newspaperman intends to
write a book. If all the books
planned in Fleet-street were pub-
lished we would have to enlarge
our public libraries.

MR. LIPPMANN is particularly
interesting on the forthcoming
presidential election, Apparently
General Eisenhower is not a cer-
tainty despite his great popular-
ity. Whea I saw General Douglas
MacArthur in New York I took
the view that he would cam-
paign against Eisenhower on the
basis that a soldier at the White
House would make America a
military State.



America

panties, and girdles has suddenly
shot upwards as blushing “co-eds”
have swarmed into the shops to
make good the depredations of
the night before.

And on the walls of the “fra-
ternity houses” (the brotherhood
lodgings where the men students
live) a brassiere is all the thing
as an ornament these days, rather
i a dreary old triangular pen-
nant,

Approving

Protests from the girls while

the raids are in progress have
been notable by their absence.
_ The squeals contain an approv-
ing rather than a protesting note,
and more than once male under-
graduates who were having diffi-
culty in climbing to upper win-
dows have been helped by a pair
of feminine arms.

At the University of Nebraska
the lads preceded the raid with
a terrific water fight. Then, drip-
ping but purposeful, they swept
down on the “sorority houses,”
where the girls watched in howl-
ing joy from the windows.

The university chancellor was
out to dinner and when he found
what had happened he took a
very dim view of it,

Just as they had calculated the
damage at close on 1,000 dollars
(£357), the students decided on
an encore,

The next night, besides glean-
ing the last of the lingerie, they
dragged many of the girls into
the garden, held them prone, and



‘OUR READERS SAY:

“Rest’”—Not “Poor”’

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—The letter signed by
GOD-FEARING in your columns
recently was very interesting in-
deed, and full of life. But there
is just one word which I am sorry
he did not use and that is instead
of saying ‘rich and the poor’, he
should have said ‘rich and the
rest’, as I think that that would
have been more suitable for the
modern day,

The ae ‘poor’ has been used
so long, that I am sure it would
be a rather difficult task to find
out now who is poor from who is
rich,

If I may quote an instance,
there was a woman some time ago
who was always looked upon as
a poor woman, a beggar wha could
scarcely procure a meal, but when,
she died, it was rather astonishing
to hear what her bank book read,
and the many properties she
owned. Yet she was styled as
poor. There are many more cases
that can be brought to bear on
that matter: So I am hoping that
GOD-FEARING will say the ‘rest’
next time and leave out ‘poor’.

L. B. CLARKE

God And Politics

To The Editor, The Advocate—

_ SIR,—A letter recently appear.
ing in your columns signed “God-
Fearing” _provokes some interest~
ing questions. Must we choose be-
tween good and politics? Is there
no chance of politicians working
with God or God using the
politicians?

Again, who is to be thanked for
the cane crop and the fish supply?
Ged or the workers, or both?

But ‘God-Fearing’s’ sharp de-
marcation between rich and poor
with insinuations as to the
superiority and benificence of the
rich, are most offensive. The
habit of thinking in terms of “we”
and “they” and of dividing the
colony into antagonistic groups is
bad_ sociology, bad psychology.
| bad economics and no kind of
Christianity at all.

Locked at from the economic
view-point, we are a community
of people with differing abilities



of work qualifications each de-
pendent on the others. There can-
not possibly be any question of
superiority or inferiority of any
group—it is only a miéatter of
utility. The smooth running of
the giant dynamo is dependent
upon the ball bearings in tha
smallest wheel. The Sugar
Factories need and depend upon
the workers and the workers need
the Sugar Factories. The people
need the merchants ang the
merchants need the people. We
are one economic group — each
uses the ability he has in order
to gain a livelihood, each needing
the others,

Those who like the religious
approach should re-read 1 Corn.
12. verses 4 through 21. Not only
as a Church but as an economic
community, we are one body. No
part can feel superior to or in-
dependent of the other parts. “The
eye cannot say to the hand, I
have no need of thee”. We are
one body, the members of which
have divers functions and abili-

ties. All need to contribute and
co-operate, Politicians, please
take note.

PRACTICAL

Federation A Necessity

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—Thanks for publishing
my letter, ‘By The Lady Boats’ on
May 20th, There is a precious
thought behind it, which I am en-
deavouring to put forward and the
thought is ‘Federation a Necessity’.
Despite the progress made since
the Montego Bay Conference.
Have our Politicians. tackled the
question of Federation in its true
sense? Do the majority of your
peoples throughout the Caribbean
and British Guiana know in truth
and in fact what ° Federation
means to us, a backward people
with so much adult illiteracy at
our door steps? Have any of our
Politicians gone out among the
rank and file lecturing to the
masses on the subject? Or are

they simply running the race on
the backs of the workers for a seat
in the Federal Government? In

the Trade Unions the opportunist
finds his way out by virtue of the

‘appeared to be talki

er Sweeps

The Best Way To See
Britain In Springtime...

_ The campaign is now well on
its way.

Triumph

YOU may remember that ‘we
recently discussed in this column
whether Lord Beaverbrook would
be a hit or a flop when he made
his debut in television. The
chances were that he would be
ce or the other. since compromise
is not part of his character.

Well there he was in full view
on Wednesday night dressed in
dark trousers and a lightish
jacket, thus outraging the suscep-
tibilities of Saville-row. As be-
fits a son of the Manse, he had a
sort of small pulpit for his notes,
but seldom looked at them,

WITHIN three minutes it was
obvious that he was going to
break all the rules of television
technique, The professional on
the screen never looks at the cam-
erag The Beaver did just the
opposite. The result was that he
directly to
us wherever we were listening. In
fact, it was so compelling that I
almost felt that I should be taking
notes.

DID he talk naturally, that is in
normal conversational tones? Did
he leave his hands in his pockets

and ad the easy manner so be-
loved television stars? Not at
all. Like Pericles in the square

of Athens he enhanced the effect
with gestures and an_ historic
sense of the occasion: but he did
not make a speech or indulge in
oratory

NO ONE will deny that it is
pleasant to be able to praise
one’s proprietor on occasion, but
with complete integrity I declare
that his performance was the best
I have ever seen on_ television
either here or in America,

The flash-back reproductions
on the screen of Lloyd George in
action and the burial of Lord
Northcliffe added much
to final effect, but Beaverbrook
stole the picture even from them,

Probably most great men are
good actors. ’

Nothing Doing

LET all those Canasta
addicts who have written
challenging me to play for
money take note that no
such contests will take place.

To losewould prove
nothing, and if we won it
would prove even less.

L.E,S.

painted the Greek letters denot-
ing their fraternities on the backs
of the girls’ blue “jeans” (dung-
arees).

This time police were called,
and there was an_ ill-tempered
free-for-all, The college author-
ities talked of possible expulsions,
and the ring-leaders are to pay
for the damage.

Relaxing

This was a fairly run-of-the-
mill example of the new craze.
Others have been more violent,
with a broken head or two as the
irritated cops pulled out their
truncheons; and others, more or
less harmless “rags.”

But while deans, chancellors,
and. house mothers (matrons)
shake their heads in sad concern,
the psychiatrists maintain that
all’s right with the colleges, and
that these campus caperings are
as harmless as baseball.

Says Dr. Frank Ely, well-
known Des Moines, Iowa, psychi-
atrist: “Just impish pranks with
a spicy flavour. Evidently they
please the girls just as much as
the boys. What’s wrong with
that?”

And Dr, Howard Turner says:
“It’s kind of relaxing to let down
and give way to impulses after a
long winter. It’s spring—and, be-
sides, it’s fun,

And the textile trade, slightly
in the doldrums of late, intones 9
hearty Amen to the good doctors.

P.S.—Would-be “panty raiders”
at Charlottesville, Virginia,
changed their minds last night
when they found police waiting—
with tear-gas bombs.—L.E.S.



adult Franchise Vote. ‘Go into
the Highways and compel them
to come in’.

You will allow that Politicians
are very few in these Islands, I
have been searching Trinidad for
a few years now to find one. ‘I
mean a whole one.’

Now, to clarify the thought al-
ready put forward, ‘Buy The Lady
Boats’, whatever it might mean
to us. I do not mean to popes
my readers that it’s good business.
it might be a liability for that
matter. Lloyd’s may not sanc-
tion their seaworthiness, their fa-
cilities may not meet the demands
of the modern tourist, as compared
with other Liners. But a Feder-
ated Caribbean Line would put
us on sound footing as did the
Canadian Railways linked its peo-
ple together. This was chiefly re-
sponsible in bringing her power
as a Dominion. Remember just a
nickel started the trick, from city
to city, from coast to coast, more
travel facilities, more trade, more
knowing of each other, more
sports, more inter-marriages, more
exchange of labour, less snubbing
and bad treatment of the average
unfortunate, deck .passengers,

With these few thoughts you
vill see how much our own line of
ships will help to Federate our

les. We should be able at
an early date to freight our pro-
ducts out of Foreign markets and
purchase what we need with our

own ships.
D. C, ALLETTE,
Tourists

To The Editor; The Advocate—
SIR,—Living in Bermuda, I am
amazed at the great number of
tourists arriving here each month.
I hope that the Barbados Gov-
ernment and people will make
new drives for the tourist in-
dustry. The greatest bottle neck
and stumbling block Barbados
has, is not yet having a deep
water Harbour where large
passenger ships can dock. Tens
and thousands of people arriving
in the island never land ashore
and miss the most that Barbados
can offer, whereby the island
loses vast sums of money from
ship passengers and crews.
JOSEPH CUMBERBATCH



ae

‘Socialism And Industry

By STANLEY BINNEY

IN BARBADOS, socialistic tendencies are
apparent. Much may be learnt from Brit-
ain’s long experience of the difficulties in-
herent in applying socialist theories to in-
dustry. Mining is the basis of industry in
Britain so it provides a unique example of a
nationalised industry administered through
the Trade Unions. It represents the fruits
of the last twenty years of struggle for
better conditions better pay, and partner-
ship of labour in management, achieved
since the War ended. Miners are surprised
that it has not been an unqualified suc-
cess so far.

They expected much from a Labour
Government in power with a large major-
ity over other parties. The people, through
the National Coal Board, owned the coal
mines, Previously, Royalties had had to be
paid to private companies owning the vari-
ous seams of coal underground.

The miners had not foreseen the differ-
ent role that Trade Unions would have to
play-as management. They had previous-
ly existed to fight “tooth and nail” for
every amenity for labour. Now they had
the duty of training workmen in the self-
discipline that productive ownership must
achieve. Where before he was not always
allowed to work, and was unemployed for
long periods, now he has to produce more
coal to meet higher prices demanded for
food nowadays, and to meet capital costs
of pit-head baths and new machinery, to
pay higher taxes for defence, and to help
meet food subsidies. The average work-
ing man finds it hard to shoulder the bur-
den of taxes that were once the concern
of his “boss”: now he is his own boss. Some
tend ta stay away from work at intervals to
“avoid paying taxes.”

Hence the clash between the Socialist
party at Westminster, and the Trade Union
leaders, who are pledged to back them
politically, while also pledged to serve the
miners’ interests. The Socialists in power
have to put pressure on the T.U. leaders for
more production to satisfy the demands
and needs of the nation. In_ practice,
Socialism in Industry means coercing more
and more workers to produce goods regu-
larly.

When industry is controlled by a num-
ber of private owners, workers are dealt
with by local management. Now, all re-
ports have to go through “National Coal
Board” officials, and eventually through
the London “juggernaut.” This slows up
direction and management in the industry,
and the manager feels frustrated.

The industry since nationalisation has
needed new regulations, new wage struc-
tures, and, in many areas, a complete
change in the cycle of work. All this tends
to bring differences of opinion between
manager and men. In many of these cases
the men, prior to nationalisation, would
have come out on strike to settle their dif-
ferences. Now the Trade Union is pledged
to support Socialists in Parliament, and
they evolved a system of arbitration,
whereby, if men and manager could not
agree, the report of the trouble was refer-
red to a tribunal representing men from
the N.C.B. and men from the Trade Union,
and both parties had to abide by any de-
cision so reached.

This scheme would seem satisfactory,
but the snag is that it takes so long before
these tribunals can be arranged: once again
all reports must go through the central
headquarters. The men become very dis-
satisfied with the delay, and in some cases
come out on strike in defiance of their
Trade Union leaders, so upsetting the fine-
ly-calculated machinery of arbitration,
which was built up to prevent strikes. This
is where the real difficulty comes when
Socialism is introduced into industry or
politics. It is no good having a few clever
men in Parliament or even in the Trade
Unions. The ordinary worker, the Man in
the Street, must be educated and trained
as to what direction of industry implies.
He must learn how it affects him, how it
brings responsibility to him, and how he
must be able to bear it, and finally, the
worker must learn self-discipline before
he can hope to achieve lasting success in
direction of industry; he must feel unity of
purpose and aim at a real Brotherhood of
Man, where everyone works steadily for
the good of his country.

Chicago Man Buying Butlin Camp

NASSAU,

Mr. Stafford Sands, Nassau solicitor for
Butlin’s (Bahamas) Ltd., has told a meet-
ing of creditors that Mr, William Dunn, of
Chicago, who, he said, is buying the But-
lin holiday camp in the Bahamas, will pay
in full the amounts owed to small cred-
itors.

These amounts total some £125,000.
There are hopes that payment will be
made by September. Six large creditors
have agreed to accept second mortgage,
free of interest, on amounts outstanding to
them.

It is reported that a solicitor acting for
a local creditor will move in the Nassau
Supreme Court that Butlin’s (Bahamas)
Ltd. be wound up. Mr. Sands, however,
will ask for a further adjournment of four
months and it is expected that other cred-
itors will not oppose him.—B.U.P.





TUESDAY,

JUNE 10,

1952

| PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

Advocate Newspaper

Can be ordered from the ...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY |



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Service.








TUESDAY, JUNE 10, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ISLAND WATER PLAN TO *: AKE GREETS HIS SUCCESSOR = © spryenrsrowy rovv0-UP:



PAGE FIVE









LAST A GENERATION eo “a

@ from page 1 wo the surface,at 620 feet
ston Streams in St. John. He right up to Golden Ridge Res
said that the discovery of the voir at 900 feet above the sea.
Bowmanston strear which was
one cf the largest was fortui-
account of. the gtreare, pwr it Wen ote Creek ng. {© make

2 . ; a U-shaped pipe above
was’ discovered and so on, told Castle Grant which would provide
his audience that the Bowman- ©n additional 36 feet of pressure
Stan streams yaried from 11% for the high altitude levels,
millicn gallons per-day to-ebout _ He explained the present pro-
8 million gallons. He saiti it was Posed extensions which were
probably ‘the largest stream being carried out at the Belle
which could be found in the under the re-organisation pro-
island. gramme which although it ap-

Mr. Garroa bib itined! ih peared costly, he was confident
rather technical terms _ jyhat vay es thain: sources
happens to a stream when’ the ; . ities cee
impervious strata| reach mean oe, eee eee _SUDEY,
sea level, and, saié'that for every jy st rhe ee Ne pe vase
foot of stabilization above accur- Codrington Colle, sere
ate mean sea level, there were 40 ton and the Belle and Hens
feet of fresh water. Sheet. eee ee ee
wit eae eee re Department plans to cut
isation fresh water was 3 feet ates ee Beker rar ued
above accurate mean sea level, Seren save eds te
which meane tibet (it they ee + + not very large, The water
plied 40 feet by three they would bat) eee - oe re: ae a
have 120 fect of water below, and Yq “ome Gown through the coral
with the impervious strata 80 feet 2 1 ep egy ag SN ag lal at ae
below, it meant that the whole of SUPPLY ort he, Bale Pues
the coral below mean sea level Gaon. The Newcastie-and Prat
down to the impervious strata was rington College Springs were s.ill

Housewives Get Relief
From Provision Shortage

THE SHORTAGE of ground provision—sweet potatoes
and yams especially—-expericnced for the past few weeks
in Speightstown, is gradually being relieved

During this week, some housewives have been getting
smatl.supplies of them, while recently they could not get
any However, the getting of potatoes and yams still
presents a problem. Some people are still complaining

iat they can only get rice for a meal. Some have been
te te be able to pick breadfruits, but generally,
ice are scarce in Speightstown.

but
er-






Additional Pressure
He pointed out how the Depart-

-VERMOUTH

Wherever you find the best

-. youl, find Martini
Vermouth.




\ P i for

i. Speightstown, charged with attempted suicid

i htsionians are however, getting fish mostly
ns ish and pot fish Fair catches have been made dur
*« but not enough to cause the fishermen to
¢ reaply :
si, ee ae ATTEMPTED SUICIDE |
New § rhet Likely ' VICI }
hy \evocate loarnt vesterdavy on Wecember 13, was adjourne:

‘ , ‘A
Al Cure 2 Sfreel CAGE ARVOURNED
vhere stands an at the District “B” Court yester

The case in which ¢Shirle
building Moore of Ellerton, St, George, 1

ed building at the day. Hearing will continue todas
urch Street which was No evidence was taken yesterday







piei by Messrs G. W. ———_—_——- |
; nm there, but they were hoping to Mgnsas o RArdwape store
full of fresh water. find an seurhatiog nisl dar as dua, behmd it al is-that = 7.4 Tener vines iamaged |
Coral Full Of Water Bowmanston which had one diffi- ethe py-scnv-marker, whieh is only vhen a fire oecurved “at ‘the wail

Mr. Garrod paid tribute to Mr. culty and that was that it was 9 0 mgd ty flan sellers, “has been ong wooden house of Louis Boyce

1000 rec eise oe ee ain eye always very turbid, a condition | BROAD SMILES ARE EXCHANGED as Gen, Dwight D. Eisenhower (left) ‘eemec unsuitable for its pur- 274 wooden house of Louis Boyce

1920, because of his faith in the which was not liked by the Public welcomes Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway to the Trianon Palace at Vere POS" situated at St. Elizabeth Village, |

sheet. water theory, acted on his Health authorities. ~The water sailles. The latter had just arrived in France to take over as NATO com= Fishermen. complain that the go: "josenh. A portion of the |

on nae ane ie ecin Grae was however pure from the bac- thander,’ International Radiophoto) Pye! As in “ ore place be deesing wan alvo Gumaced

r teriological int of view, buts - 07 small iny of them have to se 4 Samy as Ravle H x

they of the Water Works should jong - water yea turbid there thir Aish without shelter from its yt Alkins Land, Eagle Hall, St. | Produced by Martini & Ross:

be extremely grateful to the Oil i

~ f uv} Michael, a fire over the week-enc
. was always the foundation for ~ og 2 root, When the rain falls, they}, reef tg eget the deltchen
Company, not only in regard to aa ; he | es ery J » get. wet when selling their fish, surnt a few boards in the kitche:
the determination of the she contamination. They were there aQne ut Z , ournec € s

j attached to the house of Eldeka
: fore endeavouri y exploratory Also, when the sea is rough, |
water supply, but’in regard to Dr. }.65,% deavouring by exploratory

Torino (Italy)

Cummins The house is not in- |~
i bori to find additional sources i . a ‘ ys Waves dash into the market some- ; |
Senn’s Report, for the tremendous gpd ’so cut) cat Bea urces THE CHANCERY: SUIT Claudius Barrow, plaintiff times preventing the, fishermen SW
Wake in toe the, Water stream and its turbidity. These and Beatrice Murrell, defendant, in the matter of the SPORE RARINE, Wey Gk Saw, nee segiehl 9h. wee aD ae oe
sources of water uppity. ve yb aod being carried out at estate of Jacob Nathaniel H. Murrell, which was set down "â„¢\"h\cnerman said that a proper Sunday, burnt 760 holes of third
He mentioned that the two main >We showed how the present con- for hearing before the Vice Chancellor Mr. Justice G. L. market was long needed. in Crop Fatoohe, the youperty “of he
oar eslew St. Mich is sae sumption was 4,000,000 gallons 2 Taylor, was adjourned until to-day due to the absence of eee a He Suapeatad hat eT ae Raat Jee
re . ichael an h “lath 2 , t * iS it should be built along such lines
Philip, and explained that. al- eer with a eres re the defendant’s counsel, Mr. E. W. Barrow. that it could be used by fruit and MAIL NOTICES
though there was still much re- oat re S tned eae auentae The parties are from St. Philip, Murrell from Cottage: vegetable hawkers, She te an ice oe
stools in Ot Mise we intrasae in the Semnisnption Hee Vale and Barrow from Church Village. ? ; - eral Post Office as under:— |
thing like ‘15 million galléele Pee head. The Department, he said, Mr. Barrow who was out of the island, arrived 'yeste Boys’ Club To Play Mall ot 2 pat Ondunaee Mall ot 9
day. This, he admitted, was a Was aiming at a future consump- day morning and will appear in the case to-day ¢ e oP sR Cin tie 3h Sun 2
considerable quantity, tion of 9 million gallons a day ————————_______—_- Barrow is represented by Mr, Mails for St. Vincent, Grenada, Trini

= ot . ‘ - dad and Britis 3 a b e M.V
The lecturer made reference ta by 1980. ‘ ° . E. K. Walcott and Mr, D. H. L League Cricket San Sowinnger: wih be cee at the
the 800 wells in the island, 560 of Prevent Pollution Housewives Think Ward, instructed by Mr. Banfield General Post Office

























































































































as under +
rhi i ; shins ry Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
which were in use, and 450 of th . 1 iefly - of Messrs. Hutchinson & Banfield, oe ; : a) ane SE eeaeeter ne: “ener * St
latter of which were provided Leekens ‘aiuto ak Anarene is Fish Market Solicitors. Mr. E. W. Barrow is in- teant a, hin "yarn hoes Ber ahs 8 | MiGRO BE ‘i
with pumping plant. He pointed bp ; 4 , structed by Messrs. Haynes &,» THE SPEIGHTSTOWN BOYsS’| __ : 2
fe ? prevent and detect. polution, and . -ifftl + ae 3 ia a : : AGE cake.
out that before a public water ; , Griffith, Solicitors, OLUB run by the Police are ex-)
5 » san ; hailed as a long overdue piece of Needs A e sit i he ce mts ; eee , ; :
supply was provided, many more h : ivi G Yesterday, the Vice-Chancellor pecting to play a team in the e ®
of those wells were in use in the legisistion, the Bill ¢ ee tons and Counsel in the suit visited Leeward Division of the League Announcing =
coastal areas where water was ©'ment control ver -the island's Many housewives who were iN- the land in dispute. Cricket Competition this season. FROM SCULLERY >
found at little depth. water supply. He also emphasised teryiewed by the Advocate yester- The plaintiff is saying that» Now having a membership of 55, e ne ! *
Doubtful oe _- subterranean ca ¥ ” day were of the ae that the Jacob Murrell by his will dated the boyé boast of being able to an xpansion. *
H phasis i island is a very important factor Fish Market should have a “age March 25, 1944, devised the re- find the necessary talent in more *
sunk ine te seein want we and stressed that they could not around the counter. These house- maining portion of his land than half their members and have aera For your Home— z
always a little doubtful, because SOW anyone to commercially wives were waiting to buy fish. situated at Church Village, and every hope of doing well in the THE Or Cane JEYPINE’S Pleasant Protection ¢
One never k\ew whether a stre: S€ lift water in excess, and to the One said that sometimes she has containing half acre to the competition if they play, ‘ ? Disinfection i a in the: beset :
j ru othr ss ultimate detriment of the public to wait in the market from two plaintiff. Since the Boys’ C starte: P caine vei aE ore oe
would be struck or not. That of P t plaintif ; e the Boys’ Club started JEVES’ FLUID | homes, but not where Jeypine is =
course was not applicable to tha water supply. If there was no con- o’clock in the afternoon until 5.00 2. The testator died on April they have been engaging League DIES used! " Jeypine destroys germs . 7
sheet water, and there were wells tol over this, the island might p.m. When fish are brought in, 24 the same year without hav- teams and other organised teams Jeyes’ Fluid— witete eutiahe i ge Re :
ing . = Bf ni itself in < very and it is a small amount, she ing revoked or altered his wilP jn friendly atches, ge ¥ . | famous partner of See te Teel thin eee ie s
touching the sheet water and Probably find itse na very an ! ma , getting the sleasant, Indeed, that ¢ 1
whi i i r iti because al- rarely gets any. Men and boys and the will was admitted to ypper hand in 1 ost h Jevpine-is an p ° + that special Jeypine *
ich supplied good water. Su h awkward position ecause y. 2 . PI in most of them, 4 federaricis f the chief
s i ‘4 c yy arrive in the market long probate by the Court of Ordin- Some of the 2 sei Saal | ‘outdoor worker’. fragrance is one of the chief reasons .
wells were sometimes 290--feet though there might be thousands who ¢ é : , Some ve members belong to why so many housewiv fe i
deep. Sometimes you might e: of millions of gallons of sheet after her, jump over the counter ary on September 1, League teams but they have | And what a j ys f a ; oF a pe er {
strike ane sess . Mi it i and get to the front where they 3. The defendant is the qual- promised their c air s . worker! For eypine for domestic disinfection, ?
ike a stream that did not show water below St. Michael, it is only Bg , I lub their support j : 1
itself 7. aily r is ; il- are ‘quickly served by the fish ified exetutrix of the estate. if they play in the competiti drains, yards and leypine is economical in use—and
lf at th - 1 3 ) he competition |
a ne the bottom of the well, a daily replenishment of 15 mil tines 4. The parcel of land devis- Sacaieine forward’ | , z at outhouses, always even more so if you buy the big
an e result was that many a lion gallons which could be § ee ; re wasacage ed to the plaintiff contains 2% jy, 1 Fee: ie ere OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE use Jeyes! Family Size. Let Jeypine pleasantly
well had doubled or trebbled its touched, The rest must remain, She felt that if there was a cas made. ih patches neni in the competition, the boys are | protect your home,
an because of this addit. Mr. Garrod recounted briefly around the ae ee anne na “ihe plaintiff is entitled to eee cas ae hort 2 PO) RMT TERES MASOCLATION 5
r, Garrod dealt with the the achievements in the re- would have to awai eir . Sli Aer § practising seriously shortly. |
oti . r “i , ave the possession. of all the land used 405 | ’
question of salinity,,and said that organisation, programme, and “They would ae i gts net devised, viz, 2 roods, 15 perch< } — - JEYES’ MAKE
due to swell, ‘strong seas and explained that the springs at quence as./6 Gone.10 ye es, but the defendant has refus- Goddard Will The ly export Journal :
spray, salinity penetrated four Newcastle and Codrington would ket,” she said, said that ed and/or neglected to cede pos a | Miuieck’: Asatieudive “Saw atte ;
times further i i other housewife said a a d yublished expressly for the 4
art tone on the east or wind- no longer be ‘required, and that An t ; ly be one entrance session of 15 perches thereof to G. P * er nbban aha dhe. oiicial
Furthermore “thea = a Sires tote, tae eee oa wae ou pg ner Beg f 4 to allow the ‘the plaintiff. et resentation | aevae : - the: West Indies th > better PINE DISINFECTANT
J e e were fissures to the Bathsheba and Cattle Wash to the market so Aas eae A ak ee A dministrati pet ; ; —— the
in the coral running for appreci- clerk and constables to keep an t Estate Administration ety toddar . Association, will in future be :
able. distances ied ane = areas, 4 bs tant i eve on this entrance, On many The plaintiff on the strength of Weak’ pcake 4 Geddes oe published in conjunction with KNIGHTS LIMITED. 33 BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
sea. He pointed out that there was Standposts Inadequate occasions the constable is seeing this claims the administration of tralia-Woest I a ty ea A gd ll the West Indies Association | —
a saline well north of Chelsea _ He said, that the standposts after the weighing of the fish the estate of Jacob Murrell by the (IA R™ esl iniies Criciet Tour- i —
Road which was completely sur- Supply in the island was not \yile the clerk is writing uP Court and such further and other aera - a een ee by | PPPRSOOSS S999 99S 999 9SS
rounded by fresh water, and said What it should be, and added that .~.eipts. From his office, the clerk relief as to the Court may seem - ey at Lodge ‘School ‘on Thurs- | 1s)
that nearer the sea the’ degree of about half the population of the |. nnot see all parts of the market. just, ay ey ry we See of his ep CTICAL PRESS® %
salinity rose with high tide. He island received free water from «74 js while this is going on that In answer to this, the defend- on 0 West Indian Cricket. RA 3
explained too, that all vegetables standposts. They wanted to dupli- cone people take the opportunity ant admits the statements _ ain premeee. a ¥ uae | 8
will grow on wate i 3 cate these standposts. He also 4 over the counter,” she tained in paragraph 1, 2 and 3 aft tch between %
twice as brackished oo tents pointed out that half the city on ae of the Bill of complaint, Ha e Old Lodge Boys and the | LIMITED S
drunk, and many others grew on the Roebuck Street side had ““rphese people then mix with the As to 4 of the complaint, the Present Boys publishers of many of |%
water which was even three times mains, while the other half had fish vendors, fishermen and boat defendant denies that the ace —— | Britain’s leading trade ‘and x
as brackish, none, They were endeavouring to (ers and the constable has a of land devised to the plaintiff by B.L,A.C. PLANE technical ournals %
Water Works’ History rectify this state of affairs, Gimcult job in getting them out of the will Giatate 3 rosds, 15, a : r faces |
i fn because although _ there ne les. ches but states that the parcel o Editorial and Publishing Offices | % ’
wt tha ee ere then spoke enough pressure for domestic eee of the Market told land is described,in the will a MAY FLY TODAY will in *utare be at the address o 3
the ‘Water Works Se Bambee purposes, ‘there was not sufficient the Advocate that only boat containing about 2 roods. Barbadians will soon be seeing | the Practical Press Limited. To] ¥% TAPS & DIES
how just 100 years ago Brid, “ to combat the fire hazard in the owners, fishermen and fish sellers As to paragraph 5 of the Bill of the Auster Autocrat plane of thy this address also all advertise. |
town had no public water muppey ~~ — she, — the are allowed in the shambles. Pid ro.” pInistift Ie entitled “by mactee =e erate Club in| ment copy and blocks should be 2 PIPE
j ’ i . uring question Abs at ‘downers come to see their at the ple 5 © . * the air. Mr. R. .M. Brown, the | se 5 Lien a It BL ale YN 4 1a ag oe ae
bo and the Glue ok ae Director promised to look into itd nate sold. The fish sell- the will to possession of the land wegt Indian Repyedentative of the ent : ay yl a", 86", 1g? Be” Saft, Ue", 1", 14a", 1%", 2”, 3
i i & at the question of wastage at stand- “rs pay a sixpence to sell for a so devised, but states that by a Aiy Registration Board, arrived in |The “West Indies Buyers Guide’ | \s we
Beckles Spring should be pump- q ers pay agit oes and has: beet “ial or of | 8 BSF
ed up to a_ reservoir some- Posts, and said that if they could day or part of a day. recent survey, the land has ee" the island yesterday, He will carry | Will remain the officia ee yh ‘le LW A ann bw OL 1 Ion fr BEM Bye
where near the present Grand Cut wastage by 50 per cent. the ~"- found to contain 1 rood, 36: per- out the inspection required by the {the West Indies Association, wh ’ Yu" Alt, Ma", Bel, My”, ly”, Yo", fa”, 56",
View Reservoir. Then in 1862 the Department would realise a sav~ . ° ches or thereabout which has,p% Air Registration Board before , together with the Practical Pres . ees
Neweastle Scrée Spring in St. ing.ingpumping costs whieh were Fishing Season quarry land nor pasture land nd feuing a Certineate of Alrworthi- |Lamited will work in close Maiso: | SA on NF
John was harnessed and the wa- [OW very hig + ; i senssion, Further, "Ss? o improve and e N° M4", fe", 9%", Ya) 2, 10» 2B, A
b on been given possession. Further, phe plane will ; 2 j “xport Journal. K
ter we pon eae ara 1e ‘plane will most likely be in | exp! *s oe
tong pier Wedse Mace nae ae Ri é Ss it h ; So Far Good the defendant is always seedy snd flight this afternoon for the first 8 USS or NC
very good work. In 1864 the ussta witcnes The present fishing season has ee a Se ay Ae Sey In it will be Mr. Brown and west’ dead LATION 8 Va", é "36 ih m Ihh Di BQ”, 4”
Springs of Codrington College ‘ far a good one, Catches E ne ye peer iii ; re minines quadron Leader D. E. Henderson, ue ! ue oo \ r . cae
were led into the same pipe, and Ambassadors = seu been larse, but consis- i vesting the land in the plain amegte ct Seawell Airport. 5 Halsey House, Red Lion Square, | . ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS
the city had a water supply that ON. J 7. tent. oy : nceesineeeeeennenoenr joaeadron Leader Henderson London, W.C.1, > Wlb., %1b., 1Ylb., 1%4]b., 242lb., 3lb.
it had never had _ before, WASHINGTON, June 7. During the month of January, 7 visited Trinidad in April last and oa
Twenty years later, in 1880, . United States _ officials said 13,605 pounds of fish were sold in Manure Arrives took the opportunity to validate | PRACTICAL PRESS LIMITED| } FILES
the cave below Codrington Col- to-day that the ewiteh oh ogra the Fish Market in Bridgetown. : i his Pilot's Licence, 1 Dorset Buildings, Salisbury %
lege Slipped, and Bridgetown was {ivular significance in the cola This figure is 4,762 pounds below | The Steamship Tribesman, 4,861 Square, London, E.C.4. ; FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE
without water for 14 days. Some- ticular significance have been that of January last year. tens, arrived in Carlisle Bay yes- FREE OVALTINE s - messthiititaimesiinen: |
thing had to be done. Alternative war. They said it would have been out ‘om February, the terday morning from St. Kitts Ss ‘ 3PFED GRINDING MACHINES
i “ominous” » | However: 2: , 3 § HIGH SPEED GRINDING MAC
courses had to be found and it was “ominous” if the Soviet Am season began to show signs of under Capt, W. Baker. She is AT NURSES’ SALE % SS ait ;
then that a good gentleman sank ,bessador Alexander Pany Uskin Saprovement. In this month, now amloading a quantity of | The Barbados Nurses’ Associa- % HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS
the Bowmanston well. It was de- had been recalled and the Russian 1” ounds of fish were brought manure. Her agents are DaCosta tion will be holding a “Bring and SS a BID i sia 2 FILES
i left unfilled for a long time. 29,410 pow ' ‘ere! z # * BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE us
cided to instal pumping machin- post le’ nu ery to lift the water of the Bow- _ | = Madea Twackitad ix ruary last yeer the amount was The motor vessel Caribbee Headquarters, Trafalgar Street. | § oe % OPEN & BOX SPANNERS
manston stream to the surface day ? ; ; n , e { ly 2 159 pounds. which came in on Friday night from 12 noon to 5.00 2m. on} me , : ois tA : IRESS ” G IES 0-
and the first pumps were installed Mosc YS noene copes i Mis keore for MA&ch this year left yesterday for Dominica with Wednesday, June 11, Nubses and| ans is See works 3 PRESSURE GAUGES 0 ~~ Ih.
in 1890. Those pumps were still be wi succeeded by Zé * ne 95343 pounds better than that peneral cargo the friends = wring | fee tenoy.ned appetite restore: %
there to this day, Roving only who was recalled a week ago as was <9 é\: B io SoDuting March visletin ‘artics “A pte bi ORGEINS | ~~ Combined with blood-buil 4 :
. i. or March last year &£ V aruicles such as preserves, | ; , ‘ 4
stopped working last year. Soviet Ambassador to London. 1951 46,602 pounds were sold in 9 I. D* fruit, vegetables, clothing, ete ing minerals you have « > K TEIN BROTHERS
Mr. Garrod gave further details Lamy afte 7 line ocala 4 the ‘market. In March this year . 8 They in turn will buy other| @ akey to joyous buoyas x
of the growth of the Department, Truman and Secretary of State 1n€ tr rose to 71,945 pounds. Following are the notifications articles, es orn
explaining the time at which Gov- Dean » Acheson approved ae These figures however only rep- of Infectious Diseases for the There will also be an Ovaltine ce $ BAY STREET — DIAL 4269
ernment took over, and in 1895, bin’s appointment after ae etn esent catches sold in the City month of May:— Display. Those who attend the 4 2
198." ditional a gM ‘ca da 1944 idan’ een the Market Plenty of fish is still Enteric Fever 1, Leprosy 1, sale will be served with free | LLL LLL LCL LE CE
additional steam pumps Canada Pre ‘ing sold along the roads ana a Tuberculosis 7, Ovaltine ‘
were put in at Bowmanston, not Russian spy ring was. uncovered being § ’ a au aka Dedches é . 2
only to lift water from the stream in Ottawa. —U.P. fair amount o FSS SSS Se - x
lacie d 9
‘ )
| ‘
| t h f t b :
2 | S
; %
TRY FOR «+ « Swep off er reet DY BK
S015 YR | : x
‘ ig ear # | an ap ‘ ’ ‘ \% mh
. , FT | s GC J
DDI GI Ss 1% Usually For This
i /
f igave ° | # Wise Week
‘ }% ONIONS — per 4Ib .... siisidvipeccoslt aii: See $ .72
ANNIVERSARY and t |\$ CRAWFORD’'S CREAM CRACKERS—per tin 1.64 1.20
} iY TRINIDAD GRAPEFRUIT JUICE—per tin 26 24
) 18 TRINIDAD GRAPEFRUIT JUICE
BIRTHDAY PRESENTS |) “GAVE SHEPHERD ~ 3 rriftibAD onaNGE ;
Â¥ TRINIDAD ORANGE & GRAPEFRUIT
} CAVE SHEPHERD x Jt “per tin ' ‘ 30 28
{ ~% TRIN, 1D ORANGE & GRAPEFRUIT
s : OP $ : 4 ; 6.48
Our Stocks, all quite new, include { So. LTD. % J per case of 24 tins ; e
} D W. $ «bove Items for Cash and Carry Customers Only
y *. aT eters at canasaanncmtienanantnbansmnmmmnanaanstty
HIGH GRADE PLATE ARE 10,11, 12 & 13 Broad Street Ir AD TAMBS TONGUES — per tin $1.44
: : haat % CRO = & BLACKWELL’S BREAKFAST ROLL pertin —.
(Fish Knives and Forks, Tea and Coffee Spoons, Toast Racks, Watters, 1 ieee eee ee % Al ‘MAH COFFEE per 'thtin 95
Condiment Sets, Mounted Bread Boards, Silver Table Bells etc.) eR eg et Y mena 131
. a AIT, CORTESE OWDE . tin j
% LION BRAND CURRY POWDER...... .per 4 oz.
DOULTON & ADDERLEY FIGURINES | § Lick pRAND CURRY POWDER. per'otle
‘ - 4 * me OL rw R, 2AST r bottle a
(The latter with beautiful lace effects) 1 R ARMOURS CHICKEN & HAM PASTE are Se
i % MORTONS 4 PUL NG cscpereeren scene
And a wide range of the famous CARLTON WARE i % __ COC RADE aT rt Co. LTD
) q — re! + ,
in which we have over 100 pieces, all different, from which you may choose 8 STANSFELD., | V7 o a °
SSS 66 656.6,66,6 COO OOOO POP POOOCPOOSSSSSOSSOS OOOOH
Gy OS EP DEADA IAD L DIAL DLS AAG LDA '\ PPLE DSSS SSR 6























































PAGE ‘ =
a BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JUNE 10, 1952
; F ' 5350000007 Neate ee SS RT CT Ree
OR RENT P a 7S ns
fA. P } — T i Hinds, B. Hadmatall, V. Hasmatali.
CLASSIFIED ADS.) | HC” SALES |¥ fi, it Samet ot ds] Suffocating " 5"
- a - . Ro vs Bailey, H. Davia, C. Barker, E Hunte 0
TELEPHONE 2508 HOUSES REAL EST! ATE % MeAiter, 2” sditetaed: # genaon #| oS trikid
It FURNISHED FLAT,—at Dundee, St. A Very Good and Desirab ' SEA AND AIR From $T. LUCIA i ;. a + ngly relieved (
awrence : a di , 7 A esirable Buy t : - } 4
FOR SALE seis "uxe ism Onward, Pash ais"! | Beslings “eacSeeh sanct "seh Gea Sins Goi murigattee |, .,, n SY RO ¥ of cases in doctors’ teste
| . . . i$ RD.,"— 3 Bedrooms ARTURES — BY B.W.1.A ; @ 01
, i 1.6.52—t.f.n.| (one with Basin) 12 1 : _— Zou fains Seas you know what it has done
oe - ie commen asin) 1 e Bunga- ON MONDAY ; “change of } i
LASHLEY? cauiy 26 =the dae HOUSE—Sally tursnea iow (about 5 yrs. old), @ fresk- For ST.LUCIA:— ih suffer- for others!
Gracie Edwardine Lashley gratefully | teeten Teeuhan cde Aoick mate Gakin Oae a tee Stone ¥. Jaroae, Bechabeer ine tite “hot asi MRE eg ge tg A at
return thanks to all attended Gas *o ———~~ | and October, Ph ptember | Garage, Galvanize & Everite A~—1|466666e4 For ANTIGUA:— tability, will do for you? Not if you
funeral, sent ty letters of} BULLDC : im-| ane Snes. Condition, Set Apart and well in’ { oer wee 90G60SS | G7 iin, A. Boyce, P. Hewitt-myring,| Weakness and other t haven't experienced the relief
fuer Soe ‘who in any other way | mediate Sclivety Obtainable, For use| __ 1.0.89-t4.n.|Main Rd’, Enclosed with Stone iBack . f. Hewitt-My G. Henzel, &. Jeffrey.| of functionally caused of. tension, “flashes” and irri-
rendered assistance to them in their] 0% 2ny ‘Crawler (Track) Tractor. | “HOPEWELL, Bt. Thomas. Channing | Regular Bes Serine, oeeny ono ed In Carlisle Bay GR MONDAY tress Of this difficult me? bility 't'so omen rings at
sudden bereavement Prices are only 8 fraction oF U-S-A.| cool small "modem homes. Charming Regular Bus Service, about 6,500 sq. { 3h, Mery M. Lewis, Sch. Cyrit Smith, | Per, PUERTO i Then . ... here's - “ao,
Edgar Lashley husband Oxle juivaien ‘ourtesy Garage Dial *#'°-| House, all _cosvenien ¥ utnished | C IT and U will BUY IT for ONLY | S¢h. Gardenia, Sch. Frances W. Smith Carlton Smal, Virgel Youngblood, ou! *In ‘tests by Before another day has
famite 10.6 1.6.52—6n. | ¢rigerator, 6 : mces, Electric Re-| £2,100. Inspection by appointment Or 3 Henry Wallace, MV. Carisbee | Evelyn Youngblood, Clarence Kendrick, ydia Pinkh Cc passed, try Lydia Pinkham’s
alien _ miles from Bridgetown.| DIAL 3111; D. F. de Abreu (Soie}S¢o. latdalpha Se ‘| Antoinette Kendrick, J Kendrick. am's Com- P""the Vegeraiie Compound.
> acne Near Highway and B: d Abre ie pha Sch. Burma D ames e cl pound and Tablets
“PEDFORD DELIVERY VANS - for} us line. Dial we. Agent), Auctioneet & Real Estate Bro! ARRIVALS Richard Simmons, Elsie Gonsalves, Sei- gave of new, improved Tablets
mediate delivery — Courtesy Garage 10.6.52—1n. | “Olive Bough”, Hastings. — SS. Tribesman, 4,861 {© cat Bekave, Cr Thompeon, deme) evel from stich distress... NEO Show inne caser sour
IN MEMORIAM | 4618 1.6,.52—6n ae Pedi del cose Reet Kite Cade tte taken Agente. Dal Mayers, Pearl Francis, Amc'ts | John, in 63 and 80°, (respec- gover how much casier your
cm | 1 a nae — Fully furnishea| On Friday 13th inst. 2 p.m. at our | Costa & Co an ake gents, Dal Shon Millington, Doreen Kinch. tively) of the cases tested, “Change of life” may be!
on 3st - ———-— CAR—1990 Hillman Minx. New Bat-| position, Juli all, conveniences, good] Office; No. 17 High Street DEPARTURES ON SUNDAY Compiete or striking relief! Younger women and girls Lydia Pinkham's
NGmEE In treated “memoby of ry apd i good condition, Dial 4019 | Ronsenahie Seis December inclusive. |) 15 Shares Barbados Fire insurance Co, | MV Caribbe for Dominict with a For TRINIDAD = suffering from tunctiond) action, shYeRgn
a ae id he and pit ") ai ‘Sash. 1 abe 10.6.52—3n 2389 4 ” ” renew ae eena of general cargo. Sch. Sunlight for B, Lewis,’C. Vaughan, 1. Seymour, Surely you know “that Ly tian Tih Mickhans sumraphenc
‘ Ju —_——_— z is e ominies
1951 CAR=Ford, 10 hp. in good working |~seactpe BUNGALOW CA Pain| §& 0” Woeu™ Ma ea % ‘Alewanden! 3 ee 5 ape tego is nt el ca y wonderful too! It contains no
hits 18 desired but Jesus knew | order New. parts: tyres and battery | Beach, Papiiees toon tos = At Palm 56 Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Seawell Liddell. ‘thawingon, ¥ acorn o n action! pain-deadening drugs!
Eternal rest wns for you ry good. No reasonable offer refused mee . ’ y furnished, 3 bed-| Factory Ltd ARRIVALS - ” Be
Not # {rou nemo a or 5 Be | rooms Sate sea bathi ; : “e . ; » 4 Ls BY B.W.LA Sinch, i Monteull, F. L
* een * eer ani 10.6510. | Mrs. Fred Roach Coes eee COTTLE CATFORD & CO,, ; es. ON MONDAY Mareano, C. Alexander ie, T. - a
{ Se Seka : Solicitors rom Trintdet Harris, M. Grell, I, Siva, iva, A



But to the ‘forth home above



CAR Heiiman ‘Minx. Dial 8 | THE GABLES, an takes pee ke A 4 6.5m, J sae F. Euitiips. E. Armstrong,| Wiliams, U. yews, K. shone. ,
> es eg > eae oe ama ra aE , 9 we For further particulars DROPERTY corner Twee . { Grimith, A. De Seu. 3 caittae. 7 Fi —,
y Car, |"? ° Hinds, Dial 8107 syitable for grocery r i ul Gittens, Easton, : a, W. Gittens F.
*

CAR-—One Vauxhall Velox M. Culverhouse, H . Cameron, H. Cameron,




























































































































































‘ * oe : i oe 10.6, 52— r ht ; y .
WANTED Paty gimp Manager Guines, Factory: ttn. | hop, Water and ight sauted~"Appis | Culvamoure, Ke” Euiverhguve, “B. hee,| M tamper.” Lo Matelly Dan. Ww.
AS ee 088 3o—2 ip , . See ad iil, weed sy Thos . ort’ , G. Forde, S$. Jackson R a H. Hewitt, D. Clarry, Lj»
—_ | 4837 ¢ an lemming, :
ie : PSs i : ¢ AR~-1950 Hillman Minx; in first c ass | ORLIC NOTICES ON SUNDAY For TRINIDAD: — MONTREAL, AU: New
em oer — | der. Dial 2304. ere AUCTION Fro. SRINTDAD,— ° A. Scull, D. Seult, H_ Critehjow. ZEALAND LINE LIMITED
> ~~ a -|—— et eae em Standford, P. Ce#air, R. Richard-| Romualdi, M. Rose, H. Rose, D. ‘ioe. M.A. t
: HELP » SAS eee A-70 Hampshire Saloon, | NOTI FORD CONSUL rs --——— son, J, Leelook, J. Nunes, B. Vaughan,|t. Burke, J. cond, Murphy “Shura 24. “cas gee NZ ae is
ie | V2 Pit Baloo, Consul ¢-door Saloon CE Model 1400/3. ' Morren, H. Morten ia eters, Had Pirie May
COOK. "Experienced Cook”. Appis | \!1 owner-driven and in perfect condi- | anes, only, damaged in accident. 'We|S. Ali,F. Bést c “Graf B arenes Nove vasttich, Re Nm nett ih vcarow nas oth. aisours Shem
Mrs. Othe Dowding, Pine Hill betwee on. CHARLES McENEARNEY & Co. | PARISH OF 8ST. PHILIP Gn, ae Dacteaatdee Cr ne |e a “Roach, J. Sharpe ‘|S Haply, R ge . a ™M. rane 2th, unease S a's :
6 ang 10-a.m $.6.52—an | Utd 76.52—3n,| APPLICATIONS for one or more| {3th june at 2 90 pin. Joke M. Bladen “ON SATURDAY Sharkir, \. Eleazer, ‘ spenner: Oi atsdea iecek tes
ier iar eh eg vacant St. Philip's Vestry Exhibitions ‘ co isotie oe p.m. John M. Bladon | From TRINIDAD:— Spencer, 1. Barler, i Agostirs. #. = gust” Oth
ASERUATION — Young Englishman, 26 CAR—one wy Morr Minor _ good as ete oe ee School, will rake ecrs 8.6. 52—4n A. Wornie, D. Woime, M. Hoptins,| Harewood ae addition to — cargo this vessel
avy A ew y M p ¥ e un . “ —— space hilled
agian ov: tn wee | ing, APPY MM Paes, HE: BE Shr tao ion Suratan "(ue EREAMRNS™ cxiucot! “vavx_ | tte ee nn
eprear , enled ‘ Saosin : andidates must be sons of Parishioners] | eo eee x VAU
ee tas. ee “> and Pp CAR — Morris Oxford, saloon; | '? oe d circumstances and sar page aa er e GOOL , WORK. | rane. xr Gina a ¢
C Advocate. = 76.52— reen, $000 miles, one owner, perfect [B® ne than 104 years nor more} ~ ak 2H “ ; British Guiana, Leeward and
a : ae ____ | -ondition. Dial 85 7.6.52—8n. hy 12% years old on the Ist September i A ENE. Islands. Ne
POSITION wititag tow ——-—---—-— Fin Bik Berner For further patticulars app! day, 13%) inst
dertake the ager...of elox 18 “]1 months _ A. birth Certificate must be’ forwarded WEDNESDAY 11TH AT 1 P | and take advantage of 4 a ‘a ae
smal plantatior b ten yeats: exper Pe ome Beige | With 2n application form obtained from| gy caer es M | y VURNESS WITHY & CO., LTD B.W. 100: \WNERS’
ema t plat eon yeaa eee chrome Belge | 1" gehad romanersOohen _ghuesba HAD. “hec' wort “Gate | 6QMDAY EXCURSION FARES TO CANADA. TRINIDAD. eer AbsOcIATION UNC.)
Advotate Advertiang Dept rtesy r $2,400. PS. W. SCOTT, \ LSet conning | . in At and Consiznee — Tele. No. 4047
6 an ii Clerk to the Vest; Ta ox 6 Back | + eet eee and new low DA COSTA & S88 LID, : + oe
piitaighalitiices “ a : sabviels St. Phill . e 10 x 6: Snes BARBADOS, 1 5
é “iy ‘Triumph, “Maviower" 9.0 Sean | Beate once Gol von, | TOURIST FARES, CANADA TO BRITAIN .
IQ x ’ st class condition ileage at " TER . my v
MISCELLANEOUS tyre nel battery like new. One 11) | > NOTICK cer ees R. ARCHER McKE? ~-all the way by big, 4-engine@ ating t :
mel —— ; wht” newly painted; condition PARAHO Re ae ion ; OHER } owe vat Skyliners with bese, ree
Ponies ts thts tor ae eee aes " chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd.| Applications for one or more Vek mesearien Sh ons crag meals:
aT ston for ymend hone 4 7.6,52—3n. | py oft
tions in Oke calgnden,mentt adn ESP | Exhibitions tenable at the Combermeré | e~ f
an ; i eee | MOTOR Cc YCLE—Ariel 3504c.c. Red School of the annual value of "£3. will 'INDER THE IVORY HAMMER f ONLY $1,267.50 BWI. 4
- inter” “Swish CPO Boring | Frame. | ro received by the undersigned up to| By instructions’ received from the | Bridgetown to London Return ' .
$62.50 POCKET MONEY e¢ oy eurne ge 17,000. D, Barker. Phone 3971 18th of June 1952, nsuranee Co. I will sell 1 Friday, } f
by recomthending new su rs t | Bren : 4.6.52—6n_ Applicants must be children of par-| Ttine 13th at Messrs Cole & ¢ Garage, |
REDIFFUSION | irnlone - Bet ea ishioners in straitened cireunistances,| Probyn St., (1) 1950 Hillras Minx Car. | i
ion [CK-UP One (1) vuard City nok eas oun et 6 mcatan no ipeneeee in accident) Sale at 2. p.m |
a 0 ‘ ~ 5 mon on st] Term h. re) ; ion- |
REDIFVUSION off-ra. $1.60 ‘cash age Trading Co., Ltd th eas bn Supranien, noah, s on cart as Cas! Vincent Griffith, Aes eae GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.
ponte nee Subscriber Recommended ea a | eases Y ‘ A Bavtians) Costificate must be for- - { McGregor St. 0: Phone 4518 NEW YORK SERVICE.
you. TRACTORS—Massey-Harr _| warded w e Application Form, which '
4.6.52-—10n assey-Hartis and Fer may be obtained from the Parochial UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER s STEAMER =e May 9th—arrives Barbados May 2ist.
sails May 28th—arrives Barbados June 12th











tesy Garage - Dial 4616.
WANTED TO PURCHASE RHEE REARS * FEES STP F..F. PELGRIM, iiieeduy ‘ig oo
1,.6,52—fn \ Thursday June 12tr at Bro

| on with numerous attachments.
| Office. By instructions received % will sell on
| wne's Gap,









Small bungalow or property on 808 | a LIC Par, Treasurer, St. Thomas. 3ny Land, (near Chelsea. Road) Double | SS ; : a
shore, Maximum 20,000, Wr <| TRUCK TIP END HYDRAULIC 7.6.52—3n. | roofed house covered with shingles, con- — 7 NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.
J.K. c/o Advocate Co 10.6 - ae ‘HOIST — One (1) Only, New—for im- THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL taining Front house ‘8 x 10, Rack House ss Th ALG
j mediate delivery. Dial 4616. Courtesy ; e 20 x 11, Shed 18 x 10 Usual ie.“ OA ZiQNRER’ sails May 10th—arrives Barbed
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 Offices Government land; can A STEAMER sails May 24th—arrives Barbados June 7 ea



Deedehibnearecane lt Fine 6.52—6'
| wage, 1 "-}To the creditors holding specialty liens | rented Terms Cash. Sale at 1 p

i a]
EDUC ATIONAL | ‘TRUCKS—One (1) 1948 Bedford Truck, eratne~ WREOR SON Hand ynetirtr Sty VINCENT GRIFFITH,
{1} 1951 Fordson Truck, (1) 1939 Ford’| »aKe NOTICE, that I, the Attorney At roe |
| Pye with Bae oe "(1) 1949 Bedford of the above Plantation’ am about to eee Were selling

Treck All the above are jn good con-

CANADIAN SERVICE














































THE LODGE SCHOOL. dition. On. view at Society Estate, obtain a Joan of £8,000 under the pro-
ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS a P ; ‘| visions of the above Act against the said | tee ! SAILS FROM
porta CE EXAMINATIONS || St, John Dial 95-220. 7.6.52—Sn. | biantation, in respect of the Agricul- | RATES OF EXC ~~ aieellt | ww ae . : Montreal Arrives Barbados
school in. September term of 1952, an} E ECTRICAL tural Aids Act, 1905, or the above Act | 9TH JUNE, 1952 es : 2s oe ve ae May June 6th
Entrance Examination willbe held at LL in respect of such year \ NEW YORK ALCOA POINTER” |) |. as May June 14th
the Lodge School on Saturday June 2ist | Dated this 6th day of June, 1952 Pete Sut | Z POINTER” .. a és June 1 June 28th
Deiniticat 10, balbek ain . “PATTERTES—Buckland Batteries—First HAYMANS FACTORY LTD. [73 1/10%- Gheques on Bankers Tl 4/10% | ee thet ae July 12th
Applicauts must not be younger than | '° start and ist to finish. Fully guar- Owners. { Bight or Demand : A $3 Ze *% a3 July 11th July 26th
8 years and 6 months or older than 14 inteed for 12 months. Obtainable only P. A. BYNOEF, Draft 7 NOR’ .
years on date of Examination. t Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd., and Attorney 13 1/10% Cable 7 ORTHBOUND
*"Parents, nre “Asked to notify the Head | Johnson's Stables and Garagé Ltd., Phone 7,6,.52-3n. | 71 6/10% Currency 69 9/10% .
Master not Ioter.than Saiurday -24th | 149, 4205 7,6.52—3n N Coupons 69 2/10¢ aS
June that | they . ond t eater’ tbc | “Tig SAW—One (“Hobbies Jig-saw NOTICE i? Silver WADA 20 | % LONGER EVEN WEAR ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
ds Pr ost ‘cactivolara ° abou complete with stand, belt. an a-h.p. 5 10¢ ANE ia Banks 1/10 ey ;
St b--lap Fast Gaia ty wanaahe, electric. motor. Just plug in and. start GEORGE ABLING EON PAYNE } 76 4/10 Cheques en Be ker 14 yp 4 HIGH-SPEED PATTERN Apply:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
No boy will, be. allowe@ to sit the # work. To De seen, o> Chelsea Garage! orice fs HEREBY GIVEN that alt | Sight Drafts 14 4/107 â„¢
entrance Examipation unless such in- 50) Ltd., ne persons having any debts or claims upon |! 4/10% Cable ii
formation. has - n submitted to the 1.6.59—8n. | or affecting ae estate or GEORGE | 74 9/10% Currency 13 2/10% * TREMENDOUS STRENGTH
Headmaster by the -above mentioned te alaeetpeie Te IT ARLINGTON PAYNE late of Clapham | Coupons 72 10° {
date. 5 MECHANICAL in the parish of Christ Church who died | °°" Stiver 20% | T T
: BWA BAR MER | pane in this island on the 20th Deceniber, 1951,| Al! other rates remniy) wichanged. | * STILL GREATER SKID-
‘a . pau E ee, AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT — in-| are hereby required to send in particu- ne above are subject to change |
tal - 6.6.52—5n | ding Side adiivery Rakes, for win-| lars of their claims duly attested to the | Without notice | RESISTANCE
‘rowing Cane Trae, Grass rakes, Mow- DE Bt Sey TUDOR | i T Tch With Bz Ww h B
s and Grass Loaders. Courtesy Ga-| © ) Roebuc reet, getown, on
rage —- Dial 4616, 1:6.8%-n, | or before the 31st day of July 1932. after | n ‘Co . Ss “ arbados * TOUGHEST-EVER
+. | whie! a proceed to distribute 5
PEANO: Your child’s dream come the assets of the estate among the parties bie os a ta bet n CASING CANADIAN SERVICE
op Ng rue, Broadwood upright, _ tropical | entitied thereto Naving regard to the debts een * eid icles (West Indias)
Gel. Separate bridge on éach string.) end claims only of which 1 shall then |’, ee Ae ee cringe oe g ; ;
eautiful. condition, Hurry, Owner | have had notice and that I shall not be ny ae e y ine bad en rw rR stated From Montreal and Halifax
Feel 3 , ivaving colony, Write P. O, Box 136 or | liable for assets so distributed to any “eS. M sates Py DSSDS ae oe ont | pat 2 Fa
Phone 3122. — 10.6.52—Tn. | person of whose debt or claim 1 shall} ., ; ae Senet nner tar my eines Expacted Arval
Younger en nes ene | NOt have had notice at the time of such | fodas, 'S ih 1s Tra der s 3. Regent| weawens Hantax Date vi
distribution. pecee! ine ; ; i » “Sita Brideetown, Dati
Getting pailehts, burning sensa~- MISCELLANEOUS And all persons indebted to the said ia esl i oh. " 3 anges. al Te. SBeROn Geinit +» + 30 May 4 June 20 June wail
———- te tle jovrefjel, 5.5 = a . 8.5 on
Hon oh ore itish discharge, CLOTHING—Green Twill Girl's Jodh- cat ate without AGiay. > settle thelr S's. Canadian Challenger mat m.¥. “BRUNO” ve . Se ag 3s June 4 ny. Say
rish

a
wil ache ff Baae of spine, “gre size 18 $5.00. Also several suits] Dated this 29th day of May, 1952 holm, §.8. North Haven,



cnd leg pag, nervousness, weak
nesa and logs of manly vigour are
used by @ disease of the state
‘Hand f* rovat Tmportant sex gland
in men). To 6Vercome these troubles

naess, S.S. Alééa Corsair, 8.S. Arteta,

igiand + rondition. Very cheap
fala rota See ence Wes S.S. Delmar, 8.8. S. Hosa, 8.5. Rema

} 2 10,6;52—nl
ee Estate, George Arlington Pa as Del. @.S. Paeifico, S.S. South Moun-

(iain, s.s Puerto, §.Cc William te

UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE









































I pes ineaataat eesti
































































{
}
}
‘
nd top-conts Suitable for wear in JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR, (Snr.) Pine, 8.8. ‘Theodoxs, S.S- Astrid-
in 24 hours and quickly restore vig- CALV “ANIZED “CORRUGATED SHERTS a or
yur eee tat 2 ac te ou ex ft, sheets $5 rke, $.8. Alcoa -Pyritan,. 5.5
tifa’ dioorery es: rt ‘3.76. cach. Yon will always have NOTICE Ata, S.8: Guilt Ranker, 'S.8. Be at From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasgow
matter ‘how, ou have suffered ney if you buy from Harrison's. BYE-ELECTION FOR THE VESTRY OF 3 riee, S.S. Ruahine, 8 wik, S.S.]
Rogenuw is wed to set you 8.6, 52—-2n. THE PARISH ar SAINT MICHAEL . Texas Ranger, 8.8 so Knoxville, t thes WEWs MMPRE ED South Expected Arrival
right refi e your Prost a en Two persons having. been nominate: “| Mormie Mail, S.S, Lady Rodney, CW GE io j Wales Liverpool Glasgow Dates Bridgetown,
Clond and ew u feel 10 to 3. PLANTS—White — Anthuriw Litlea.| & tot the Vestry at Saint Michael, a Poll SS. Darro anid, §,8.. Atlantic Dealer, : rae : :
yor 10 e waa a SUNMONT’
years your money Back. Gét hone 8726. 10.6,52—5n. r the ae of _ wall be taven SS. Sounign) SS Tt “S. Grebull, | af m3 ie a 3.8. “FEGGEN” . = 19 May 28 May 10 Juhe
Get Pes cae ot Soha = Daily Waleed e oie eagehint Bulinayy Cuboerand <8 ental Ss mba | UbNEN OP thick é Sus Fite from— ‘ee SR Tee ae
tedranke you, ubseribe now to = ei e : o Al; é fs. DE as +4 ugust
om ti giand’s leading Datly Keren it beginning between the . { ena 7
rriving in Barbados by Alr only a ee Had and 9 o'clock In the morning } .. End July Marly Augist Mid A
- ye after publication in Londen. Con- ang. Sosiie 3 +R ad STATIONS The Bicycle drawn at Eckstein Bros. at Prices that cannot be beaten |
999.6996 9558 69FS5 yan Gale, ¢/o Advocate Co,, Lid @ following 7 Queen’s Park Saturday
SOF OO POF PIP PSO to < e have beef provided under the provis- Queen’s Park on Saturday, UNITED
% = You can RELAX better \ | cost Representative, Tel, 3118.) | [ions of the Ballot Act 193) June 7th, was won ‘by Ticket KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
¢ vith % No 1 POLLING STATION | EB 25. From Antwerp, Rotterdam and London
> REDIFFUSION * We are offering one Ovaltine Shaker The FIRST FLOOR of the Parochis o 10.6 \
g after You have hoa that warm & Surchsses of 6 tins Ovaltine 1 1b, | Buildings i allotted to voters whose’sur- 3 }.52—In. {i Sisbbdbe sOtivii
% bath it tak ju 2 MINUTES t $1.99 each, purchased between now nemes hee with the s stters "A" to “I ? Antwerp Bo! ‘aiid Dates va
% ior the water to br mt and , “th id of the month. Present your| ‘both ine usive) and the entrance ~— eee tterdam Lon
x Pr aprun ay Sa Uy “énwas > iis “KNIGHT'S LID. — tae ee NO Oy eae the door of |) SS 2 = iv , sd 38 (FEDERAL VOYAGER 13 June 18 June 23 pre] ai i, Stamens
. ee ereve, eee ter ener ‘ 7.6,.52—-3n e : } iit Tins Veal Loaf, Wham. Roast Beef, Lunch Beef (with ee ROL ee July End M
x . Ne. 2 POLLANG STATION 144 DY DAP ame ’ : eef, Luncheon Beef (wi ia
~ . “7 %, i \ ‘ ’ .
% MODERN GEYSERS » ‘The GROUND FLOOR of the Paro- | |\! NOTICE “4 |“ Cereal), Red Salmon (1’s & ¥4’s) Pink Salmon (1's and July August
. G x PERSONAL chial Buildings is allotted to voters })) 4 a’ Ch : i
: poN won Gas Showroom, x i t whom musndmnap Remini te the ' \ * 8), : umn Salmon (1’s & %’s), Tins Swift’s Cheese, Agents : PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
CALL°AND SKE THEM TODAY. $f chtranee thereto. will. be through the : ~ lara Cheese, Smorgans Beef Sausages, Vienna ili t
eeaneee. 63 PCTS SS The public are hereby warned agayst | Gateway situated at the Southern End, On: Thursd J i ( usages, Imperial Vienna Sausages, Mills Plain and Cock-
ee: ving eredit’ to. my wife, Aleitha| of the building. thers n ay, June 12th, ‘tail Sausages, Breakfast Rolls, also Robinhood Oats and sy
aley, (nee Husbands) as I do not hold F. J. COLE, , ere wi 1 be an Old Boys | ; B . ,
vseif’ responsible for her or anyone Sheriff & Returning Officer. | Match in honour of Captain ( utter Concentrate. Z :
OR! ENTAL © contracting any debt or debts in li as ies yaaa ace John Goddard at ihe Lodge })) | (\! ; onwki-raowk CAHNPENTERS—
ee _ ¥y " . { School. Match begins at \ us NOW! e
gned by se a ae & a ! AL i
mt x â„¢* GEORGE F. SEALEY, NOTICE | 1.30. The Old Boys team }))!}) ancien Have You a Full Range of TOOLS ?
{ Cane Field, rh Re Ratate of will be lead by John. All i i Joh D. Ti i q
E St. Thomas’ | GEORGE DUNCAN ALBERT BURKE, Ola Boys are cordially in- h| m le aytor & Sons. Ltd. IF NOT, WHY NOT?
eins a dccoased |
UEBADQUARTERS FOR The public are hereby warned against | , NOTICE: Dat a Mee hiatal! } \ Roebuck Street 22% Dial 4335 They 420 Obsaeliaite at. . .
) ne m ife. err > _| persons ha’ an 0 n}
SOUVENIKS i ving, credit to m ; wife, Cyrene Hink- or affecting the Estate of George Dun ) oo aw THE
» (nee Arthur s I do not hold my = SS
. Albert Burke late of Paynes Ba
FROM INDIA, CHINA & i responsible for her or anyone else| 5°", - tah ot * me Peta eet: ats ———— —
CEYLON ntracting any debt or debts in ms in this “sland ‘on ne astn day of April Corner Broad and Tudor Streets
i‘. she. Mien by a written order signed 1988, are requested to send in particu. “Abed .
ms . 7 lare of their claims, duly attested, to A Sg
} K A nh! { ‘ ee HINKSON, he. undersigned, the qualified execu-
Sete wy haa yg. tors of the Estate of the said George
1 hae Runean Albert Burke, deceased, in .

i tat
10.6.52.-—2r of B. D. Rogers, James Street

ea ah Si ae idgetown, on or before the 15th da PROVIDE ¥ TH :
ae Ot e ee eby “warned agains! nf August 1952, after which date we 4 S L i 4 PI E OODNESS
ENORA GRIFFITE. (hee FORD) ag 1| Shall proceed to distribute the assets! G

“hold of the said Estate among the, parties |

, not hold myself responsible for her} titled thereto having. regard to the

anyone else eontracting any debt or | §))) ch we} iT j I 4
2 debis and claims only of which w I I NU RI r
yu in my name unless by & written | have had notice. And thal N I ‘

GEORGE WEBB
JOHN WHITE

Leaders ini London’s High Grade SHOES for MEN
See them at A. E, TAYLOR LTD.

Pr. Wm. Ily. Si. Diai 3466











SPO SLLLESEE LOLS ESOES,
% 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

: RUBBER FERRULES FOR
& WALKING STICKS

Also Sample lots of

g
| SOLID BRASS LOCKS

yall then
ter signed PypLEY GRIFFITH, we shall not be liable for assets © \\

cletriButed to any person of te
ba ot ath cebt or claim we shall not have fad)
10.86.52 notice at the time of such distribution: }
a And all persons indebted to the saic
iB te are requestec to settle their
counts without delay.

| ac
Sqeeennee re ei Dated this 9th day of June 1952.






J

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WALKING STICKS ; IR : g
1% Housewives and Motorists. %) WHEYMAN ARNETT GRIFFITH,
1% oO special interest ¥ Qualified Executors of the Estate of .
& For your pe ° i 7
All now opened b i% vead page 50 Classified See- bélieva ft eareied tach Nice G i,
ys \% tion, Telephone Directory. 10.6,52—4n rri ood
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fg aig ANNOUNCEMENTS
\OOPOPPP FOS LOPES E GOO,

NOTICE





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CHOOSE YOUR OWN FROG a a
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THIS is to inform my Patrons
and Friends that I have removed
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living in King’s Village. where
all appointments can_ be made

DAISY PATRICK,
Hairdresser
10.6 §2,—2n

-%
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TUESDAY, JUNE 10, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





ALL YOUR FRIENDS
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SCOPE SOPODOOVOVOSOSS OCOPPLSESPOESOPOPSEESOSE,

ENGLISH GLASS

A survey of taste in glassware from the
second century to the present, chiefly re-
lated to articles excavated or manufactured
in this country, The introduction outlines
the two ‘sides’ of the ancient glass industry
and its response to Latin demand. The
author follows the Syrian gaffers into the
Seine-Rhine area and traces the beginning
of gothic design in the contact of an oriental





DAODY-I THINK ITS X HE |
HORRID OF YOU TO HIDE ) AS HE S FIRE ENGINE GOES
UNCLE KUNKLE’S EAR <4 WITH || BY THE HOUSE-HE J}
HORN - HE IS SIMPLY | HE WANTS TO | RUNS DOWNSTAIRS ¢
HELPLESS WITHOUT SA bp, HINKIN' IT'S TIME

A 5 |
_ IT’ ,o"\ DINNER BELL= J 2










EVERY TIME A


















RIP KIRBY industry with a German and Celtic market.

This section contains the fullest English

account of glassware in Roman-British and

' I DON'T KNOW, HONEY... \ MEANWHILE + | DUDE, YOU'RE QUITE A GU" Anglo-Saxon times. The mediaeval situation

ol QUOE'S A SLICK CHARACTER. ; ——_ NOT ONLY GAVE K and the work of the noblesse verriere in
YOU HE PULLED A FAST ONE ) THE SLIP BUT WE



England are then discussed. New light is
thrown on the life and factory of Jacob
Verzelini and on the Mansell combine. In
dealing with the trade interpretation of the
baroque, palladian, rococo, Adam, and Mor-
ris styles, he stresses the relation of design
to marketing and the continuity of romantic
taste throughout the career of lead crystal.
The last chapter touches on the present posi-
tion in the design of table-ware and machine-
blown ‘bottles’.

SEEM TO ON ME ANO HE MAY ; Y cot CUR GETAWAY

t SAND y T
S| OTHE Save /)\ 77-7) Sin CooL, crisp| | VW f~ 4
fa M ie THE ] | - . is! /° aif.
LICE! | My my L/ (& S/
| 7 Attention, “/ [f
CAR 14... BLUE ‘
SEDAN, LICENSE
NUABER 1Y97-253,
| HEADED YOUR WAY...
NTERCEPT iT.,. BE
CAREFUL... OCCUPANTS
DESPERATE AND

_The book is written for the general reader.
processes of manufacture being briefly ex-
plained. For collectors and students there
are a note on collecting, and annotated list
of principal British museums containing
glass, and a full bibliography.

;






Za |? WitZons 1A SHOT! GRAB YOUR GUNS, ) ASHOT+FROM THE GOUTH! ¥
HE STOPPED MOVING +«COME OUT bea roe § 2 ze a C eet se «| | MUST BE THAT FOOL be pon
WITH YOUR HANDS UP-OR I'LL SHOOT: bs cst (pati Ko \00r2 ioe een eet

Ba UH* MOVING | | é ae | (Yonge | ef iin ON SALE AT...

=

|

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

BROAD STREET AND GHEYSTONE

=
a
=

>





Cot Mt 4 tt tbe tA Ft, 44 yt 48
SPELL LLCLCE DPV LPP DLL LLP LPLPDL LDPE PLS LLL LL

ae
PAGE EIGHT
INTERMEDIATE CRICKET:

Y







M.P.C. (89 for 3) Can Beat Hinds Hits

Combermere Easily

OF THE TEAMS which began the five Intermediate
Division Cricket matches on Saturday, Y.M.P.C. put them-















BARBADOS ADVOCATE







2ND DIV. CRICKET:

These Witceh-Hunt Habits

(By PETER WILSON)

M.H.S.O.B.
Defeat
Sea Scouts-

Century
For Central

THIS COLUMN does not normally record the doings
in the film world because despite the celluloid eccentrici-









selves in the best position for victory when they bowled A breezy 125 runs not out by ties, so ey of the sports characters we know would only The Second Division basketball
out Combermere for 89 and went on to equal that score ow i ease on ae cee get an x certificate anyway (that is unfair, we know atch which was played yesterday
for the loss of three wickets. Se ee et con. 0 COUpie Of SHE" characte) efternoon at the Modern High
Both of these teams’ were in the First Division last wickets against Empire on Satur- ut this week I was invited to “holier-than-thou boys’ — the oie oie the ae High
season, but are now only fielding Intermediate teams. day, the first day in the season of a movie which could not have boys with bird brains, not one So ee pa a the Ao
Second Division cricket matehes. *peen made had it not been for ¢f whom could break any record *°* i. Serer tae ene
Y.M.P.C’s most effective bow- WANDERERS v. WINDWARD Hinds hit 15 fours and one six sport. except a gramophone’ one—sum- victory for the Modern Old Boys.
ler was J. Burke who captured wie one's Samak 133 iy, his century. Central batted the “Man of Bronz probably mon Thorpe in front of them The score was 28 points by
five wickets for 26 runs in 12 “S$ ierens ter innincs ” whole of the day and their bats- wide . , : N.H.S.0.B. to 14 points by the
overs G. Archer took three i Wa ERS Tr IN NGS Nv 2 : won't have a wide public over because he once accepted a small Sea Scouts
hin? S cms — ee ee eee tt a ene Smee ek ee met Dad a good wicket to imake here because much of it has to galary as a baseball player. Chief scorers of the atc!
uis 7.2 overs for 22 runs, nt : i their scores on. N. Skeete, the go. with American football b a ie scorers of the match
Combermere’s opening bat J. £. [5 ayning © Thomten pH. Farmer © slow right arm bowler proved to _ recommer ie ootbal, but He was a student at a Red were Skeete and Smith for the
Inniss topscored with 92 for ‘his 2 |, bawless b FR. Atkinson | bathe ances Gaminetiiedieesos for recom e id it to anyone who Indian school when he did so M.H.S.0.B. and Sea Scouts re-
team and A. J. Philips made 18. Farmer “eR . > tox icles imerested in the ever-topical (and played for his board, keep, spectively.
: Pp Empire and he took four wicket aad a aaa | Pp
In the Police-Mental Hospital © % Packer b H. Parmer 2 ‘cr 45 runs, Perhaps when play (and also hypocritical) problem and expenses during the vaca- The winning of this match
match, “Johnny” Springer, the » D., Proverbe- b B. Parsee : resume an Saturday Central of amateurism v. shamateurism (ions), And in between that time mekes it four victories for the
tall spin bowler had the Mental @ skeete pb H. Farmer 43 will declare and try to score an “’ professionalism. and his appearance in this “no- Modern Old Boys.
Hospital batsmen always in trou- J. Corbin run out © outright victory. ” Briefly, the story is about pro- Star Chamber” he had put up his . . :
ble with ‘his deceptive deliveries # 9 Ramsay not out = . ® ‘ ‘ bably the greatest all - round epic performance at Stockholm Harrison College Wins
and took seven wickets for 33 In the>Combermere — College ®thlete the world “has ever known »nd had received the congratula- _ — ern Division basketball
runs in seven overs, Actually, Total 173 match,’ Combermere batting first ~~ Jim Thorpe, the Ameriean- tions of the then President of (V2)C) Wale) was contested yes-
this good bowler was the last to ie kets: 1-12, 218 4-734 0M a good Wicket knocked up 19! Indian. the United States, William ‘Laft terday evening between Harrison
bod T rast i eee en 9, 5-79, 6-106, 7108, 8113, 8113, runs, C, Skeete, top-seoring with He was acclaimed as the great- But that didn’t stop the vane re he Collage’ tone by
ital made 185 of which V. Boyce BOWLING ANALYSIS’ 46 F. Fields 32. For College FE. ¢st American footballer who ever “bosses” f b ing him as : ; 5 ere
scored a painstaking 52 and C Oo. M. R. W. Glimth ond & be 2 i ae Neat id mae ees a roe anning him aS 39 points to 20.
Gaskin 60, Both of these fairly '!. Farnw: 95 5 ll 4 oe and G. eure took three lived. cue was a first-class base- an amateur; sequestering his Robinson, Marville, King and
solid bats were taken by the spin- Wilkie 7 #2 13 3 Wickets each for 33 and 17 runs ball player. But, from an inter- medals and, meanest action of all, Agard scored 16, 15, 6, and 2
ner Springer. . ; : — . 2 2 . respectively, national point of view, his chief ordaining that his records be ex- points respectively for College,
. = Sarmec WL. ee = the end of play College had claim to fame was winning the punged from the annals. while Spencer, Gittens and Mor-
Police are now 103 for the loss WwW Thornton see, spews Pte fon oo a of pentathlon and decathlon in the S Attitude ris scored 8, 6, and 6 respectively
rickets i a ‘ R. Farr 7 2 23 +O one wicket in reph the Com- ic Games « g 1 > ag
= re. wickets, opening bat C atow iis i. cea saints’ taken Pty to the Com- Olympic Games of 1912. ‘ a : u uf for the Park team,
Sealy being 53 not out. oaten b ‘Costin i al. I know full well that the | You may think that lam ma ete cieeesihcett lian ii shed 4
Empire scored 187 for 2 wickets & Thornton ¢ Armstrong b Corbin 20 Pea - * ___-__—s Qlympics of 40 years ago were img undue fuss over a piece of
and declared against Carlton who 1 mer not out ....... 11 At Erdiston, Y.M.P.C. winning not numerically comparable with Hollywood entertainment. But athletic bosses, if only for their
c Ss 1 t
are now 39 for the loss of 2 wick- # A. G. Seale b the toss scored 139 runs in their {hose which will start this year his happens to be as near a docu- self-aggrandisement, to lay off our
= Pea” od ei oe we ; ee 8 ukidiae wee’ es pew G. in He'sinki on July 19, cs mentary as is no matter, and I potential] gold medallists at least
gored US and are Jones we 2) . o was painstaking, am spotlighting it because the until the eat games finish in
7 ‘ : acd 4 hit £ Bavieet 90 4 2 ; spotlig’ gi vecause until th great g ish ir
soe one down was not out with sicsd faut teehee. = . = et ee D. 5 Superman Same attitude obtains to-day Helsinki?
"Pickwick scored 256 against MENTAL HOSPITAL rouce _ took four of the Y MPC napicteste Sheen hich who won ‘the"gmong the Four A’s—the alleged Might I, in fact, quote to them
‘ : : ENTAL ‘ + ¥,. PORSOS ; oe ane pentathlon, which then compris- amateur athletic associations what was written in a daily news-
Cable & Wireless and Cable & Mental Hospital 185 for 39 and E. Roachforde two for ‘ ‘ yo . y ;
‘ Pallee (for 3 wkts.) 198 9 ed the long jump, javelin, discus, Year after year, Olympics after paper in January 1913—vreferring
a ae ens See MENTAL HOSPITAL IST INNINGS ia hire. inet: fete oF thate 200 metres, and 1,500 metres; Olympies, decade after decade, to the Thorpe case?
opening batsman C. G. Greenidge 7 ze Re ee 10 wickets for 31 runs. and subsequently triumphed in the little men who rule this great Even without their permission
ot Pickwick. M, Foster was 1,b.w st ¢ Barke 6 Foundation scored 168 runs in e decathlon, which included sport seem to have taken a spite- I will do so for this is what it
for 45 and N. W. Greenidge run ¢) Britehs ei ca wkpr. © dorne ® their first innings against Wan- the 100 metres, 400 metres, 1,500 ful, witch - hunting, “Make - a- said “The Americans... are do-
out for 44. ee ere pen®’ 5, cerers at Foundation on Saturday. Metres, 100 metres hurdles, long wax -image-and -stick-a-pin- ing the proper thing, no doubt,
In the Windward—Wanderers Burrowes b Sealy : 13 For Foundation P. Evelyn top- JUMP, high jump, discus, shot, in-it” attitude towards the superb but one could wish that they had
match, Wanderers were all out for Ramioes soa Ships Sealy. 4 scored with a total of 42 while the Javelin, and pole vault, must be, athletes who have provided the not started on a poor man and
173 and Windward have scored 60 wa priuae: : a 12 next best score of 386 was hit by 8nd indeed was an immortal flowing symmetry of movement an Indian.”
for the loss of three wickets. ©. Worrell stpd. wkpr. b €pringer 17 R. Barker. “ among supermen. in the most basic and graceful I onl hope that our own
F Wand ti ing bat Wiltshire c& b C. Springer 0 Z ‘ y
AG cate wedead he. Mh; GG, “Dekenient net Our te 2 .,When stumps were drawn | I commend to your attention in of all sports, authorities have learned some-
SS. en Me acest is Dritas 4 Wenderers in their turn at the this film the sordid, sickening an¢é Now would it be presumptuous thing in nearly 40 years.
ayers and G. * o. Bie a ee bes at pie ee for ;to me Judas-like scene where the of me to petition our modern —L-E.S.
s » 86 runs. C. King had taken three i
Scores — ai
: . aiet 25 117, Wickets for 32 runs. :
CARLTON y. EMPIRE RR te i, Fe = .
Empire (for 2 decld.) SS eee ra aeeee , SCORE-BOARD—— ?
Carlton for 2 fst BOWLING ANALYSIS
PE ge haan a SONS 9 ow CENTRAL vs, EMPIRE
G. E. Clarke |.b.w., b Harding 64 ». Pinder - 33 At Central
Eric Jones not out so erm mg 4 aS Cones Ist me 285 for seven
Guy Kirton not ovt B Barker 4 34 1 Wickets (C. Hinds 125 not out, C
Extras 9 feney oe a ae Patrick 69, N, Skeete 4 for 45).
Total (for 2 decid.) 187 HOC. eee tan naitoe” 7 COMBERMERE vs. COLLEGE.
Bi aati ssa tetas mone ‘sek aut. 4 53 Pil ge Ns innings 191, (C,
ER Sans 5, poet M. Haynes run out 2 Skeete 46, F. Fields 32. E. Griffith
BOWLING AMBER 5 w. MEATS ER 1 windhise’ 4 {hee fOr 83, G, Medford three for
G. Matthews eae a a Be t out 4 Eze
H. Burke so Be Maree 9 Soueee Ist innings 23 for one |
a rowne 2 wicket,
ig |
# ba : 7 S 7 Total (for 3 wkts.) 103 YMPO, vs. ERDISTON
K. Edghill $ 2 778 Erdiston |
K. Hutchinson Sere _Y.M.P.C. 1st innings: 139 (G.|
. Haring Bee a ss ae Greenidge 56, L. Branker 20, D. |
au CORTTON — 18ST INNINGS Z England Win Se N. Sealy four for 39
. Matthews not out _ - Roachforde two for 33) !
“ . vie b C. Beckle 0 : ee $
e. Burke ¢ Norvilie t C, Bec 2 Fi he te py Ist innings: 31 for two!
K. Hutchinson not out 5 t r t wickets, |
Extras .., 1 Irs es FOUNDATION vs. WANDERERS |
% foundation
2 6 54 ;
Total (for 2 wkts.) 5 ae from page 1 Foundation ist innings: 168 (P.
Fall of wickets: 1-0, 239 quickly after breaks. It ened Evelyn 42,

CABLE & WIRELESS v. PICKWICK
Piokwick
Cable & Wireless (for 2 wkts.) ut

PICKWICK 1ST INNINGS



Gi C. Moore b Branker 23
Cc. G. Greenidgze lbw, b Skeete OG
C White c Skeete b Branke 0
C. Evelyn ¢ Archer b Branker 1
M. Kidney c¢ wkpr. (N, Clarke) b
Archer 15
M, Foster i.b.w., b A, C, Cozier 4
H. Jordan run out 10
N. W. Greenidge run out a4
J. Peterkin run out 18
H. Marshall rurgout 22
©. Lashley not out 3
Extras 9
Total 256
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0. M. R w
B. Matthews 63 06 48 0
R, Croney 1 0 1 0
fi, H. King 18 3 63 0
E. L. Branker 19 , %5 3
D. Archer iy 0 20 1
L, Stanford 1 6 0
FE. G. Skeete 0 0 1
A. C, Cozier 4 0 ii 1
CABLE WIRELESS-1ST INNINGS
B, M. Matthews not out q
E, G. Skeete b Lashley 0
1, Alleyne lbw, b Jordan 4
A. C, Cozier not out 0
Total (for 2 wkts,) 1M
COMBERMEREF v. ¥.M.P.C
Combermere ‘ RO
Y.M.P.C. (for 3 wkts.) a
COMBERMERE 1ST INNINGS
F, G. Francis |.b.w., b Burke 4
J, E. Inniss b E S Branker 22
O. H, Wilkinson c wkpr. Geddard
b Burke 2
Mr, Glasgow c Branker b Burke 0

L. K. Brathwaite c King b Burke 10

K, H. Lewis stpd. wkpr. b Archer 1
Ae J Robinson c Hoyos b Burke 1
A J.°Philips b R. Austin 18

Fhilips stpd. Goddard b Archer 9
C, M, Sealey not out i
W. M, Tudor c Burke b Archer +
Extras
Total au
Fall of wickets: 1—7, 2—15, 3—15, 4
33, 5—40, 6—41, 7—48 B—64, 9—82
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M R. W
i, D. Austin 12 4 19 1
J, Burke 12 1 26 5
E. 8. Branker 8 I 1 1
©. Archer 72 1 22 3
Y.M P.C 18ST INNINGS
Bb, Hoyes Lb.w, ¥ Sealy ti
OQ H. Mayhew c Wilkinson b Sealy ”

I, Burke ¢ wkpr. Robinson b Wilk

inson

K. A. Branker not out a1
D. King not out i
Extras
Total (for 3 wkts a9



They'll Do It Every Time YF repistered U. & Patent Ofer




WITH THE INVITATI

"THE DILLBERRYS ARE ALWAYS MAKING
IS WHENEVER
THEY MEET ANYONE THEY KNOW=+++

at the start of India’s first innings

and continued on the second
morning. Then at the start of
England’s first innings, on Sat-

urday morning and again when
India batted,

The pattern was carried through
this morning when the India tail
dissolved for a mere 29 runs in
just under half hour,

Seven only had been added by
the overnight pair Phadkar and
Gopinath when disaster overtook
the tourists. Three wickets fell
with a run being scored and Ram-
chand achieving the unfortunate
distinction of ‘a pair’,

This collapse meant that the
match was virtually over and al-
though Shinde and Ghulam Ah-
med swung lustily to add 22 in
double quick time the innings
closed when Ahmed swung once
oo often at Jenkins who claimed
his third wieket of the morning
vin an Evans stumping.

When England in the persons
of Hutton and Simpson commenc-
ed the task of making 125 it be-
gan to look as though the pattern
of quick wickets would go one
stage further. It went so far but
fortunately for England not too
far. Hutton was bowled with the
total at 16 playing forward de-
fensively to a ball from Phadkar
which came in late and immediate-
ly Simpson was joined by May,
nother wicket might have fallen.
But Ghulam Ahmed—a much
better bowler than fielder—mis-
judge a comparatively — simple
ehance at mid-on and Simpson

ecured two lucky runs,

Caucht In Leg Trap
Peter May who has not distin-
uished himself in this match

art from his boundary fielding
i an uncomfortable 20 minutes
fore putting up a catch to
Phadkar most forward of Ghulam
\hmed’s leg trap personnel,

Simpson and Compton then
mproved matters by adding 4C
in as many minutes before lunch
whieh was taken with England
82 for 2

There
fter



third mild shock
when Simpson slash-

was a
lunch



Bure

LIKE ANTS AT A Picnic !! (i |
,
PRISSY IS TAKING A NAP i
ANF EC OST. GETTING DRESSED ti Infants Rompers and Sun Suits,
ae ie eee ih Toddlers Sun Suits, Boys Suits 2

THANX ANO A TiP
OF THE HA7LO FEZ

os TO
SUM DOMWELLY,
HOTEL CARPENTER,

MANCHESTER,



SOMETIME +A




R. Barker 36, A.
Warner 15 and M. Jones 36, Cox
7 for 34 and C. Pierce two for

i |

Wanderers ist innings: 86 for |
five wickets (J. Patterson 39, c.|
Pierce 10, C. King three for 32), |



Argentine Racing |
Ace _ Injured

MONZA, ITALY, Monday

The condition of Argentine race
star Juan Manuel Fangio injured
yesterday when his car ran off the
Monza track was reported
“stationary” this morning.

Argentine consul in Milan told
a United Press that





Here she comes with her cargo of Health and
Happiness—Cow & Gate, the most famous of all
Infants’ Foods. And what a relief! For there is
o United Prem that group. of | everything that Baby needs ina tin of Cow & Gate
tion on Fangio’s condition at to build firm flesh, strong bones, sound teeth, and to

5 tat p Siow give that cheerful smile of abounding health and

vitality. Yes! Welcome once again Cow & Gate.

COWs:GATE

MILK FOOD

“Chey will be what vou want them to be on Cow & Gate”



WATER POLO RESULTS

The results of the Ladies’
Water Polo matches played at the
Aquatic Club at 5 p.m. yesterda:
afternoon are as follows:— }
Ursuline Convent beat Queen’s |

{
}



College 2—0,
Starfish beat Goldfish 3—1.

a

ing at Ahmed gave a catch to thc '
wicket keeper but Compton and
Graveney slowly but surely in!
the face of accurate bowling from
Ramehand and Ghulam Ahmed
brought England home

The Indians had put up a good é
show and considering the second
innings collapse had done remark-
ably well to take England so far.
But of the batsmen only Hazare
Phadkar and Manjrekar had look-
ed up to standard while there wa:
no bowler to compare with Bed-
er or Trueman. Ghulam Ahmed
leoked every inch a test playei

Ltd—Agents.
when bowling and Shimde wa:
dangerous at times. But on this

i
showing England should not be FOR INFANTS
worried unduly in the remainder | });

ni ' op

i IN OUR

Kt

~~ MILLINERY DEPARTMENT

© v7»



J.B. LESLIE & Co.,







next Test will be Adhikari fo:

A likely Indian change for the | \\\
Goppinath . )

























THEM UP ON IT AND DROP IN
RECEPTION GET





to 5 yrs.. Girls’ Sun Dresses 2 to

6 yrs.
Also

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3 to 10 yrs., Bibs, Plastic Pants for

ir Filled

SSS SSS SSS

Babies, Plastic Hangers,

Rubber Squares





Athletic Bosses Should Drop“ |



eS oe

a tan

TUESDAY,





WHAT'S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

Meeting of Legislative Coun-
cil—2.00 p.m.

Meeting of House of Assem-

Annual Inspection of OCom-
bermere Cadets—3.30 p.m.

Opening of Shi Range,
Combermere School 4.30,
pn.

Mobile Oinema, Dunseombe

Plantation Y ard, St.
Thomas, 7.30 p.m.

Denne EEE

a

WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: nil
Total Rainfall for month to

date: 1.19 ins.
Highest Temperature: 88.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 77.5 °F
Wind Velocity 14 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.028
(3 p.m. 29.958

TO-DAY

Sunrise: 5.42 a.m.

Sunset: 6.18 p.m.

Moon: Full, June 8

Ligh’ : 7.00 p.m.

High Tide: 4.57 a.m., 6.28 p.m.

Low Tide: 11.47 am. 11.50
p.m.









JUNE 10,

19852





reel |

i ne]





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