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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© paneer etrea eminence eneperhheciesetanlisceseeneneenenrennalpinnatiemmint .
ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDAY, JUNE | $2, 94952 PRICE : FIVE €ENTS

| Warns of Army State

Britain Is Struggling For? Her —.

Survival As Independent [ation
Churehili Sounds = |——— Se i









|
|
}

Irregularity Of
Ships Causes Great
Foodstuff Shortage












































































































i PROM ALL QUARTERS MR. A. S. BRYDEN told the Council of the Chamber
6 9 ; n er an og ani of Commerce yesterday that due to the uncertainty and
arm to l ewsnie hh e S “W \ y irregularity of ships from New Ze: and the island was
| ; e ere I he ; running out of certain essential supplies of foodstuffs,
LONDON, June 11 T : B T | on ae ane snd oer ae hls ems
atircis ns f 7 - . > large yorte n is ar
PRIME MINISTER Winston Churchill gave urgent I a \ e n eke etter eam ! : a eaatnt Ate 7 ares Pacis j Saks rseas Ship
warning to Britain to-day that she was fighting for her 7 eS z urged aie dean Ww ; he ave 2a fo .
} ar > Le nting <« i yn-
survival as “an independent, IP cis US eA ‘i aay LONDON. ind that he views that possi 8 t j h 7 W wners Allotmen ommittee, pointing mut Th \
scant self enti p a : Self supporting and conse Mr, John Powell (Conser- bility with anxiety? eu ey on | venience, and asking them to look into the matter in view
1 Uy seit respecting nation. y vative, Wolverhampton, Mr. Hopkinson: I am sorry of the fact that firms in Barbados were anxious to do busi-
. Speaking af the annual lanch of the Press Association, reas ee cure to say that mor ae | Vienna: Commenting on the ness with New Zealand h
of the British News Agency he said : “It is an al ne sap 2 dibs or the are going to be awn, giand vs. Austria soccer match, EE EN Seen. —_sReporting this cmatter. to She
sounding. yet it is te he Renal tt es a me I am Colonies if he will undertake probably as from 1st October, ~w% Salzburger Nachrichten says Coupeil, Mr Beye. ‘sali that
8,» is - * Uh eee ee zs Or Sara that surface communications and are not going to be re- 4 Just like the war. We were Barbados i ie ier on New
He added’: “I warn you that without an intense national between the islands of the placed. better, and they won.” Z ander. Zealand for a certain amount of
realisation of our economic position in all parties and by pire a te’ unk te t ee See ae 1 Viewma: A canary ni : ? ‘food, frozen meat, dairy produce
all classes, we shall find it very hard to reach that security coat te want: Seat eee oe plueh by tirem aban” ep age ons gee= maf nt ge Di sates?
4 » We § very ha reac at security present level. sion): Will the Minister of bo was trained by a Graz shoe ar Tt u Gal foods. He. pointed out > thee
without which all that we have achieved and all that we Mr. Hopkinson (Minister of State bear in mind that there maker to pick forecasts of foot- } | pecute wert rt ee atta
e ossess and all our glories might auite rapidly bec % State for Colonial Affairs, is no likelihood of the present ball results: from a hat. His all- j ; es ee
- poe a r g g 1 pialy become Conservative and Unionist, surface communications be- correct forecast this week, which Gen. Dovgles MacAih Be greement Sesith bos tuartaabea' he Gee ae
% &. a Somerset, Taunton division) : tween the West Indian islands ineluded Austria's defeat by Eng- g “ {33 ay a of sing . i —
: The Prime #” No, Sir. My right hon. Friend tinkive *-low *h-tr orsront land, — brought the shoemaker} GENERAL of the Army Doug ee ois ae ee > so - 4 : ae a Pas Pg
2 Minister said he/ | Offi ™~ t is not in a position to give 26Vea SU i0ng aS Plimsoil ine £4,000 MacArthur tells a joint session wt ' : a MENOTON June. 11 been placed ailings were me
s r ’ i G = an undertaking in the terms regulations are observed? rae. = tees 8 Neth Pak ote r sually reliable sources said off some times f many month
< would not “use; } icer ets suggested. He is, however, ex- Mr. H. Gower (Conserva ney ee es tt oe filo sie hat th sietti a. ye | wana that British Defence! with the result that the island
these hard 9 ° amining urgently, in consulta tive, Glamorganshire, Barry they now speak of “rich million={ Sing tha! the election of a military { Minister Earl Alexander and Gen- | was running out of those essential
er ee | 9 Months Jail tion with the Minister of division): Will the Minister _ires” and “poor millionaires” | man as President would be @ na- yeral Mark Clark are reported tolitems of food
were not sure! Transport and the local Goy- bear in mind that the cost of Jefinition of a “poor millionaire’| tional tragedy Without mention- [be in full agreement on the ‘
| that vital forces | ‘or oO e ernments, the whole question air communication is some- a vem ae owns only one eGhe ent He A see the 44 bombing of air bases in China n| The Council deci oe to write 1
| ; Htich| | ivate airplane. falitarian” proposals that the GO! the event of an all out Commun-|the Overseas Ship Owners Allot
in the British | W unding of shipping services between what prohibitive to many of V ana ul mt |
ck Sydney; When guns open fire, 40d Detnveraiic parties support st offensive Kore ment Committee, and t k othe
race not only at the West Indian Colonies. the people out there. .. . 3 $ i { i fTensive in Korea n nm an » ask othe:
| Kame bus ‘ Mr. Powell: May I take if Mr. Hopkinson: We are in the pheasant shooting season] the same candidate He said this a : West Indian Governments to take
throughout the POR [-OF-SPAIN spondent) from that reply that my right well aware of the necessity to just starting on King Island—in| would only set ti tage for the | They said that advice from| similar action with a view to hav-
sna ; | pie SE SIN, June, 11 hon, Friend is aware of the maintain communications be- Bass Strait between the Austra-| “!#ly threat of a military state.” | Tokyo indicated that Alexander |ing the situation remedied,
mpire and Haro.d’ Stauble, 23, an Officer danger that the so-called tween the islands, and we are lian mainland and Tasmania and Clark see eye to eve as 13}
anmnomar ea jot the Volunteer Fire Brigade “Lady Boat Service’ between considering what means there sportsmen will be limited to four e what has to be done to stop such}
vad only to be ; Was sentenced to nine months the islands may be withdrawn are of improving them. yirds daily or 20 a week. because jan offensive. They pointed out ‘
roused to con- mr. WINSTON mprisonment with hard labour thé pheasants. originally tan tlie ig oa that Alexander and Clark on; Brazil Plans
ee ettetion taki ky. the | ‘ oh ah . P sete hm #ticed fron England are too tame frat on ail ont ory sffensiv .
= S = A vOME nh the Oort-ol- Spain AS- : . J They are s . ‘ la a é ou enemy offensive T e
Chancellor of the Exchequer, the | size Court. Stauble. a member of e + 1@y are so tame that after a Programme in Korea could not be suctessfully | W ay “kl T A >
bing ae , Succeeded “in the/one of the biggest baking fam- j Shiiciaane ere ae en Se stopped yee Communist air | ee y ALE
ee spook. ‘ jilies in Trinidad pleaded guilty a ae . » F D min » bases in Korea could be immobil ~“ e mW ‘
and we have to swim against the, (© © charge of wounding William eee en een eee ee) oe ee ne [te Service To BG
| tide” Churchill continued, “At | io)" Pi a IE aN i ie . | before the season opened. From Our Own Correspondent) Aloette ee tees. met nee
ye can say we are r DO! . ’ : ., : Ee From Our O Cactias
| holding our wh, That is a eaten H. O. B. Wooding who repre- erm e e @ | Trieste; A ‘wv-year-oid woman The Legi MINICA, June, 11 mend to the British Governme: cos a
I siderable return for the sacrifices |#enied Stauble told the court that | who drove to the polls in a| Govern or debated the}that instant bombing of air bases| GEORGETOWN, 5.G., June
t § 4 ‘ wean ore Te . . ™ » . » ‘ ; vovernor's i s 4 cer i > f ilitar I ( . * 0 ov
which our people are making but} While he was not suggesting that MR. H. F. ALKINS, Manager of the Barbados Cotton} *Pecial Communist car in this | /O%" ea alaes ine : cpipe Pe ae ry grounds) Cruzeiro Do Sol Nacional, Bra-
i we cannot be Satisfied with that. |Stauble was reasonably justified Racthiy. wae ee 51 lected to memibership-of Mab week’s elections afterworks told | | ida! a aterfront facilities,|\would be advisable in the event |zilian National Airlines will in-
j The Prime Minister began his!in committing the offence, that RACtOsy, Wes UnshHHOUPty 't o me shi} ithe Reds: “Thank you, I voted coe ete, Top priority was re-]o! an all out enemy offensive, the jaugurate weekly flights to British
comments on the economic situa-]|Stauble was of the opinion that Chamber of Commerce at a ballot taken by the Council! christian Democrat.” fee. y in to the completion lito, ee to this question }Guiana within the next month
tion by saying “lands ead nations|he was acting bona fide and of the Chamber yesterday. | a aetocina eR pha sae ar bata init State “Be hott lit was disclosed to-day, Negotia-
whom we have defeated in wardreasonably thought he was. en- ye oe ; : > inn Ok ‘ ;.0ad, @s ated at a cost of over |) rtus Ble slate, oe jtions which were being cé
| or rescued from subjection are to- titled th ” protect his somiete : The Council granted three months leave to Mr. J. K. Marr | y | $500,000, scheduled to commence | lloyd Who is — accompanyin; an ad ee te la g nee
| day more solidly sure of earning{Stouble, according to Wooding, | C. Grannum, three and a half months bed Hon. K. R. ys 10W, | ithin six 1.onths of other pro- aon The avers er finalised but the exact date of
their living than we are.’ thought Campbell was a burglar} Hunte, and six months’ to Major T. Bowring, from their J re [Posed roads being considered of} \° WYN {hove ane Foveien Omce| the first fifat has not been ah-
} Streets in Britain were full ot iteubiie: hia howe about: 4 duties asanminbers of the Council. Renwick Ii or | more economical value The road “ar Eastern Division, are also |DOUnced. Acting Governor of
gage soe ee mene pha Saat o’clock one night last August and! ---————.———“-—- \ Mr. Grannum has already left | teaeld eee ats of me concerned in Tokyo with Japan the federal territory of Rio Bran-
; m een en unfunan jlired two shots. the island; Mr. Hunte leaves next ee a Ceeleeeoe re north foreig Seor licies |co, Dr. Manoe] Maurao, to-day
lgok etter or more careice’ | "sie etag the judse tol| , : Nesdky ‘wolie Major’ Sowtag LOMCOn Talks {9 i istend win the acuin | ,,,.,P%an Beonomic “vatietes |v. Drs Manoel: Maurao,_ to-day
Churchill said et discharge Stauble under the pro-| Ff fi leaves on Thursday next week, (‘Phe length’ of the completed lovd and Scott are expected|the Colonial Secretary and also
rae h ee hd visions of the Young Offenders | ‘farnum or The Council later appointed Mr, Pr tse Patina \road, wil! be about 68 miles, here aaa 21 and will eave for| with Colonel Art Willi a head
r § sa art - : ing ‘ . in rom Our Own Correspondent) s ae ‘A ee Sy ac
door on which it all stands.” |Ordinance, and order compensa-\| FInd Furrtd | ‘ireasurer of. the Ghasnibay 1 GRENADA,” June 11, \ysumularingaphieon abe Roane NS Sune, 28. UP. [ot BG. Airways Lid. and Colone!
Dangers did not present them- tion. But Gomes _ referring to ane ee Major Bowring: We he Legislature today elected)\) Goodw NM Hete Mts AD | Bvnest Heywood, President of the
selves to people in the same vio-} this, declared “I would’ be fail- | This Fund realised a total iM Gee to act on the’ Counti! as = teh and Advisor Hons AGES prison Sh aave ta AVi — M f W Ik oe te eae ee
tent manner as they did in the days|ing in my duty if T acceded to|| o¢ $1,973.12. Yesterday was ||for Major Bowring; Mr. William ae enwick and T. A. Marry-|; 7°) SL iae Watranien “war tecmetinn 1es ay a merce.
when London was being beanies the request of your counsel.’ |] the closing day for donations. |/Grannum to act on the Council} snc Me Na 3 ie tha |to the transfer of ' the ot se ed Out On R d Agai Reliable souress state that it ts
—U-P. Gomes observed that if a man} The fund did not reach its for Mr. J. K. C. Grannum anda] .~C°cT@¥on Talks but towards the . e proposer UW n eds YEW | expected that arrangements will
. oa i ; | “ ae eee ee close of the already stor ses- "ew jetty from the present site , * 8 shor > lei
had a real and grave apprehen-|| goal of $2,880.00 bunt the Mr. Bobby Edghill to act for Hon oe BLOYIDY 888-/_., ; be shortly concluded, making
ni : , 880. Mr, » ‘Tiion On the issue Marryshow! The extension of social services| bs . , »
* ill sion that his person or property | sponsors heartily thank all K. R. Hunte. olved “ithe tenti ¥S wee an. eee : way PANMUNJOM, June 11 Georgetown a free entry port for
A P was in peril he would be entitled those who supported the fund. 4 et ae to send a! ceinteart. fe mple lat the new Allied truce negotiators backed | #00ds en route for Brazil.
Fuchs Sti to use a firearm but there were Goal ........ .. $2,880.00 Reports Received oe to the: Secretary of State | Hospital 1p apparently dependent by 1 stiff ae eae Gener al Mar Definite arrangements vere
e MOAB of thogs’”’ clreummtence: in LL: sab Prev. Ack... $i057.50° 14 : OF tine cllowance of officials to) -n the position of the colony's w ‘Clark to the Communist High |also concluded for the establish
S yer Staihlele cane ’ || Erdiston College 5.50 |) The Council received the Re-}P#'tcipate in the voting with aj finances i Conta dt axial fuse nade teclic an: [roent of four frontier posts o
Pp 8 vaubes case | O..A. Pilgrim 200 | ports of the Sub Committees ap-] 7/¢W to recommittal of election) The resolution was introduced ° mimand gaid they might walk ou 2c! i Pe ee oil
| + A. : 2 } ; , : pee ~§ proceedings, be Hort 6.0 m wain if Reds have nothing to/each side of the B.G.-Drazil
stceeninintnonbenenencentnn || Headmaster, Staff, jpointed to deal with publications)! yy) Administrator McMill , OF 3 C. Harris to estab-\ 46, except propaganda, Senio: | border, each countr (
LONDON, June 11. ‘ 8 . | & Pupils of Com- jin the Chamber's Journal, and the} inc the eee cMoan|tish advisory committees of the j.ieyates fr . both sides met to-|its own guards on its side
The Daily Express reported to- 8 Tried To Gain | bermere School 18.00 |;question of Warehousing, and de- oa lon point in the agenda) Tovislature attached to publi { Gah SEA ACGh toca “eileen iter : :
day that atom spy Klaus Fuchs || St. Matthew's Boys’ cided to invite Mr. Colin Thomas n Me Gair Te tn thn Hon | works ete, and adopted was the } for the Orst ume wee Unite Also being arranged foi h
had been discovered smuggling Defence Secrets School at 4.92 to attend the next meeting of the Ste ; T aihmavate pgp og olution for savernment nealee. oe called a three day reces | inspection of plane of e
scientific information from his - }| Ilustrious School 2.20 | {Council at which the Committee's) >.) ‘Deyont their 5 -ivileg J nd tence to housing similar to the)” Saturday: Government to land without
jail cell and receiving letters from PARIS. June 11 || Wilfred Lambert j report on Warehouses will be]; Sl rt Secauadhie® heaton rat Antigua pattern North Samedi ‘ederal st or hindrance on airstrips on
et y . ane Se Tee (Bermuda) 2.40 jealt with. tate Sree inet seeblhlinceadyedeaanans OFUh » SeOrwes senera am 1) sithe »
Where was a uuiipdiaes ood prea’ eomausaree SOUT B'dos Academy 15.00 The resignation of Mr. N. B.{ {fe S! Vominutid iene mat ~ a inmediately inquired if the Unites | "7! “te ne disclosed that the
ere was no immediate con=|said eight persons arrested thu Riverside Clab 5.00 Howell from membership of the|°#0Sen & nominated’ member but 300 Domi Sa ms vations intended to settle the|j).,ijjan Governme coat
firmation or denial from officialjfa; in the Toulon investigatio St. Andrew's Boys’ 3.00 Chamber was accepted by the a result - the talks and his | . nicaits prisoner of war question by “ne- oo yp wanes nt conter
sources of the report. The Express | by naval and civil authorities had p ' : : han nasl a th By: recent visit there and to St. Lucia , otir j sonsults plates establishing a Consulate :
‘ D >} by ; - shnideed Council. and the Secretary in- ; , | J sy iation and consultation or|A°
said following the discovery Fuchs] ,ttempted to gain French national! pee} oer eer ja Strong » protest would be; LEAVE For Us arms| Od gpa reed Georgetown shortly but is un
Tee thoes Senbantiey tes Leciaers mee > t Total ; $1,973.12 structed to reply expressing the] |aunched against nominateds who | Seat ee ., He eereer ee ©} decided whether to send tt
| Pentonville jail from Stafford jail} [} was emphasised in Paris Gov- oer a Weer having tO} could never represent the people | From Our Own Correspondent) cand th on aha taleod suestions Carrere Consul or to appoint an
in England’s midlands. 7 at “etpalos : : sial ake such a sion. now granted adult franchise } DOMINICA, June, 11. ; Repro ntl oy oe. | Honorar onsul.
f “the German born atom scientist Pictecink 4s disee is el aos , 7 ss ° 4s It is likely that three repre-], This would be an insult to the! About a hundred selected farrn vielier encleedees” On oe
| has served 27 months of a 14 year|jc no evidence yet of Communis' W.L. Civil Aviation entatives of the Barbados Gham- norben of wise? onesie workers left the colony yester- ,
sentence for selling top atom data|capture of any national defence] - ; ber of Commerce will attend the], aa, consciences | day for the United States under Brig. General William P, Nuc ene
t an} t ~~ L : re ac . ar . .
| to Soviets.—(CP), accumenté does not mean Com- 1 + \Ninth Congress of the Incorpor- would ae oe h them unsparingly contract. A similar arrangement]: ls, United Nations spokesman . 1AC “5
. 8 rpor-lif they so voted. He personally : I ~ /
munists did not try to get their | ated Chambers of Commerce] wae not interested being unqualf- last year not miaterializing dis- id after the meeting that it was
nands on them, (From Our Own Correspondent) | which will take place at George-| fed for the task but because of |@PPnted many in the colony’s/«itirely possible that the Allies Co t M. ce
J I Garland Sources close to Premier Antpin¢ Bet ‘ j!own, British Guiana, on the 20th] iy, principle involved would first organized exodus to the ll walk out again unless Com- ur , ar la
iy Pinay’s office said Toulon authori- seen Jae of October next. prefer to see their newest elected | (mainland under the auspices of :nunists bring up a concrete pro-
. ties are now amassing evidence}, Matters relating to Civil Avia- The British Guiana Chamber] member lady selected, Hon,| ¢ local Labour Department. » sal. -U.P FORT ORD, California
Marries A ent that the Communists did in fact|tion in the British Caribbean) The British Guiana Chamber) '7.", woore M.M.W.U. Deput , Rs
8 atten to gain possession of ‘on a gr be anes an Sdad MR he dy ge fl nd President seconded but ae =A B e A A young army Se By Be
HOLLISTER, secret naval arid military plans. erence due to begin in Trinidad} oy ie sresentatives will be at-] Motion was defeated 7—6. court martial for disrespectfulls
California, June, ii A high source said the “fact|9m Friday. Wing Commander | j wding, an the Secretary was Gairy immediately followed up ersla a en es criticising General Mark Clark’:
Singer Judy Garland and herjthat they did not succeed, does not | @8elesfield, Director General ict, | instructed to reply that arrange- am her mation that Dele- 9 handling of the Koje incident said
Agent-Manager Sid Luft were|/change the gravity of the charge|Civil Aviation in the British) mente had not yet been com-]| S4tes anc dvisors be sent say- Wednesday that the Americar
ae ried in a simple ceremony on if we ve the Beis Megas and this Caribbean said to-day he is here! 'leted, but it was likely thatj'98 that the responsibility was our Ss ower Civil Liberties Union had showr
Sunday at the ranch home of/failure only serves to underline the] to attend the informal meeting three representatives would attend. too Seed for a man yg nterest in his case
friends near here it was disclosed’ good security of France's defence}! officers in the Caribbean area} nominated or otherwise on a ‘ : Sergeant Colonel Dean Chase
on Wednesday by the court-house forces,” dealing with Civil Aviation. of 80,000 population, St. Lucia rg THE HAGUF, June 11 d the Union’s New York City
records US. UP ’ * po ae nites eee ie — PERSIA to-day completed her legal argument that pesoquatrars - v1 le phe i rim Al
oer ‘ . ‘ t t k } * Mi : i ¢nded ‘ sence 10 ; fe © consicde in tin 1
aE a It is expected that Britist Sports Window har ; : eee

" Honduras, the Leeward Islands, ted = members While the he Anglo-Persi ~ Juch uid if oul en letails of
‘ Barbados, the Windward Islands Swordfish meet Harrison pret theee ate aware under 7 ap eS ili i as dispute with an appeal to the Court a. Ls a a e complied
e S u Cc el and British Guiana will be repre- College “A” team in a Water Hor ii oo aoe sae band regard the hopes and passions of the people concerned, | # . ; et ornert Chi tu
sented at the two-day parley. | ton rs A. ba Aquatic Fwo, i g psistence for lhe Court in the third day's hearing then adiourned until kind elt by eto a. aie
. e : : , After Tris ‘anvil whippe =, Moore again seconded and the Friday morning after the British delegation had asked for : :
Egglesfield will also attend the “A” will play against Bonites notion was carried 6—4 Renwick lime to examine the Persian case and prepare their reply Fort Ord Public Information
e oO v ] oO ers Eastern Caribbean Hurricane “A”, Referee is A, Olarke. betaining as well as the Attorne: The Persian Prime Minister . } offic er said, the order tame fron
‘onference at Kent House next ; P : vencral and the Treasurer. Voting | Mossadegh who opened the case eshhipocaa ie eon : ; mon ae ee
s £ 3 oak. ; oe P ’ int General Joseph Swing. News-
| KOJE ISLAND: Korea, June 11. week _— @ On Fase § — |r his country on Monday was a ‘ ner neduteal’ edamaneten
FOURTEEN BODIES believed to be those of prisoners ct eae ae nae ne fenins Girl Killed king to see Chase were told
“dara 7 io . nhs yan vi ‘ in ta 8 £ ndf that the new order was made to
murdered by Communists to prevent them giving away THESE RED POWs ENJOY GAMES AS OTHERS REBEL f spectators when Professor Henri| “f prevent pos ible prejudging” b
secrets, were found today after another prisoner of war 7 olin, Belgian Jurist who is rep- In Earth uake the public of the case before he
} compound was moved into. resenting Persia, continued his, q came to trial

A USS. officer said “there must be more” More than, address. He said the Anglo













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4
nnd ; ; 4 i il c 1s on BUENOS AIRES, June rmy said Chase was or-
6,690 men to-day filed quietly out of Compound 77, the footie a Soyo teoate Haare ‘ ee eee ae ed lo stand trial’ ote date yet
third compound to be cleared so that prisoners can be two states but a private agree- strong earthquake jarred a|to be set not for criticising Clark
erouped in smaller units to prevent further trouble ment see ide grea of western South Am- ely me me, eneusge an eee d in

Over 19,000 prisoners, nearly a : ae — seine fp court when} ©: ica between 9.25 and 9.40 p.m, | G0INS SO Ht en pesialt
batt hind he ; juarter of. the isoners’ popula- 1¢ said that to call it a treat terday and was felt ¢ . Tela aes dante aan Ta
RHEE IS AC TING Vth , x € Ne Erne Eas, | to regard it as an lgctopliaente ‘ Ly _, ; vee Soa i weeses ix ee . , ra riso i ons
ee éntro! of the American Cam diation from private amuse-| ios Air First reports said at Sivas % U.P.
UNCONSTITUTIONALLY imandant Bridger Boatner ment." Professor Rolin said that] least one person—a five year old
Car Miciale ‘quoted some4 when Britain took the oil dispute|San Juan Argentina was
ee i ay a ing About half the in 1932—when the Shah tried to} killed but there were no I . ,
ccuses Eden a ge Sa oP eee anttia take over the oilfields mai casualties or heavy property dam- Paul Reynaud
LONDON J : , nist rj League of Nations it was agreed ,“8®- rae yes ts 4
St hccbe ed xe \ that the legal aspect should be : : sete ‘ To V wil Brazil
A ? atta: let aside : The t nder -Secretariat of the
of the J Negotiations he said were then|/"¢S%. and oie cys ton com| PARIS, June 11
| imed between the company}, oa : eat a ai Sn fs 4 & \. It ha ma Bete - .
the Persian Government and]... ¢, ee p . ih anti P F :
ok th» British government did not], an pre of Mendot na : le eh \ +04
an te e part in any of the say. These}s.7, Jy The icentre — was | qy, a acamente
24% 1 ne gotiatior ve ultimately suc-| placed betweer 1e tow! of | 6 tree aria ats' fe 4
; i cessful and a new agreement—the| Medi A ti and) «Carpinteria in P The es ae + " 7
0 1933 concessior was drawn up|t e southern part - os h 2 pate ‘ j
; between the company and the} Dera ay ; r ry

un Uste ae Government Can this be called A correspor nt of th ws- | trey ibora

a ible to - in {se nt of 1 dispute by the|paper La A les ji Mendoza |

0, a A " ise | Le ; f Nations, as Britain|City told United Pre by tele-| During his visit to Brazil, Re

i y ing naint Ihe ked | phone that the main building of} n; villi tour the various
i tt ntti diuatitets whe appeared peaceful at most of the other stockades. Here, at Compound 609, a GI mans art : in {oy 1id he wished to avoid en-|the railway station at Carpinteria] cipal towns and few |
on ; ur ed in the base position, but a holiday spirit pervades the scene below him, In center of the open fic VC r t Ws | the other side—Britain!in San Juan_ province neal the }tures, will meet E
a sie med ean be seen watching a soccer game. At Compound 95 April 10t followir l road. ,; border with Mendoza split in two G t official + eee?
rig. Gen, Haydon r Soundph | u.P. | 2nd floors collapsed.—U.P. in Congress.—U.P



—i-P alt, reported ready to come to terms with B





PAGE TWO 8



Caub Calling

OME on leave from Mauritius,
is Sir Hilary Blood, former
Governor of Barbados. He plans
to spend his time watching crick-
et. He will see Surrey at the
Oval and towards the end of the
season will watch the Festival
matches at Scarborough. In be-
tween these dates Sir Hilary and
Lady Blood will go to Cambridge
to see their daughter.
A Son :
ONGRATULATIONS to West
Indian born band leader Ed-
mundo Ros whose wife, formerly
Miss Britt Kolming, gave birth
to a son at a London nursing home
(May). Mrs. Ros, once a model,
is Swedish. The. couple were
married at Paddington Registry
Office in October, 1950.

Lecture At B.C.

R. DENIS BELL, lecturer in

Trade Union and Industri-
al Relations at Glasgow Univer-
sity will lecture on the Civil Ser-
vice and Trade Unionism this
evening at the British Council
Headquarters at 4.30 o'clock.

Road Safety
APT. F. C. PARRIS will give

a lecture on “Road Safety”
at the Y.W.C.A. Headquarters
Pinfold Street at 8 o'clock to-
night. Mrs, D. H. L. Ward, See-
retary, begs members to make a
special effort to attend and their
friends are welcome.

Travelling Representative
" HE proof of the pudding is in

the eating,” regardless of
anything the cook may say. No
one realises this better than Mrs
Kirton, travelling representative
of Ovaltine“Atcordingly on Mon-
day afternoon, armed with oval-
tine, milk and biscuits she visited
the Almair Home. Then on to the
Girls’ Industrial Union where a
hundred girls or more enjoyed
the hospitality of Ovaltine.

B.G. Rice Miller
R. MOHABEER, a rice miller
from British Guiana, is now
back in Barbados for a holiday
staying at Indramer Guest House,

Worthing.

He came over here from Trini-
dad by B.W.LA, on Sunday night
after paying a business visit to

that colony. He then spent the
following day in St. Lucia and
returned to Barbados the same

evening. tat

Continuing Tour

R. GEORGE KLUGE, Direc-

tor of “Moygashel” Fabrics
of Northern Ireland left last week
by B.W.1LA. for Trinidad to con-
tinue his. Caribbean and South
Americare tour which he started
on March 15. He expects to get
home towards the end of the year.

During his week in Barbados,
Mr. «Kluge was staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.
Sub-Editor On Holiday

R. OSMOND GITTENS, Sub
M Editor of the Trinidad Guar-
dian, arrived on Monday by
B.W.LA. for about three weeks’
holiday. He was accompanied by
his wife and they are staying with
Mrs.. EF. Griffith in Wellington
Street.






Iv" U. A. MARCHOCK, Chief 8 o’clock,
4 Accountant

ed

Evangelist From Trinidad
M* tUWARD HASMATALI,
Transport Contractor ana

unaenominational Evangelist oi

*

lady group of the Methodist
Church on Monday last at six
o’clock and later that evening, he
was the guest speaker at an open
air service at Paynes Bay spon-
sored by the Methodist Church.
Mr. Hasmatali expects to preach
at the Pentecostal Church, Hole-
town on Sunday morning and the
following day will address the
Men’s class of the Methodist
-hurch at James Street at 6 p.m.,
before going on to Paynes Bay to
speak at an open air meeting at

+
TAURUS
> April 21—May

e
a Se
ay 2: uw
+ ne

-~

Sir HILARY BLOOD.

Accountant, Radio
Trinidad

of Radio Trini-
dad is now in Barbados for the
purpwse of organising accounting

Barbadian Is Impressed
Raa from Trinidad on
: + : a Monday by B.W.1.A. was Mr
t Ss fc Rediffus ° ar-
rived lnat week by. BWA ana Gerald Forde who spent the week-
will be remaining for another five end with some of his relatives at
weeks staying at the Hotel Royal, 522 Juan. A Barbadian resident
: in the U.S.A. for the past forty
Leaving On Sunday years, Mr. Forde has been holi-
AND MRS. JOHN GOR-

c R daying here for a month staying
Mi RONDONA ot Caracas, Ven. °*,the Cosmopolitan Guest House.

ag
e CANCER
w 22—J
>, s ne uly







Pode t ed YoU ae ft *

Sh March 21—April 20

21

aay . oo Laila LEO
czucla, who had been holidaying “maa oar ae ae vemain. | July 24—Aug. 22
here for the past twelve days, jing here until June 22 when he
expect to return home on Sunday. jeaves by the Fort Townsend
This is their first holiday visit to wr, Forde said that this was his| >
Barbados which they are enjoying first visit since he left the island |
2 7 ees aney are staying at jn 1912 and he was particularly es BS sae i
eae Qvel Royal. impressed by the sanitary con-| ng. US--Bept, 26
Mr. Gorrondona is a representa- ditions which~ had greatly i
uve of the Ministry of Justice in proved and the streets which Ben
BIACSE. as good as any he ha i
Public Works Chief West Indies and he han resenity ae
“PENDING two weeks’ holiday S¢en those in Trinidad and LIBRA
9 in Barbados are Mr. and Mrs, Jamaica. Sept. 24—Oct. 23
Clarence Renwick of St. George's, B.L.A.C. Plane + ns
Grenada. They arrived over the ;
last week-end by B.W.LA., and ] SS ee ee will
ore staying at the Hotel Royal. Tuesday next at Seaweit’ The > a
; Paden, 2 is Superintendent simple ceremony will be perform-
¢ Works. ed by Mrs, M. L, D, Skewes-Cox. inn Ge
With C.S.M After the ceremony she will bo oh Rene Se
ee . taken for a flight.
R. AL BEACH, a Vincentian ‘The Committee of Management
4 rene had ee oe in are welcoming suggestions as to >
Curacao for the past twelve years, the name o ’plane
paid a short visit to Barbados and auggestions rh og ft Wearaeae te SAGITTARIUS
returned on Monday by K.L.M. the Club, c/o Messrs J. A. Marson * Nov. 23—Dec. 20
He said that he had been working and Sons, :
with C.P.L.M. for nine years and Should the name be selected
is now engaged with C.S.M. from a suggestion, the person
While here he was staying at making the suggestion will te >
the Cosmopolitan Guest House given a free flight. oars,
. * 8 ee Pe
Accountant With Shell First Visit *

AYING his first visit to Bar-

RRIVING over the week-end bados is Mr. Irvin Thomas, a

by B.W.LA., from Venezuela druggist of Trinidad who arrived

for a holiday was Mr. Michael on Monday by B.W.LA. for about

Barker who is here for two weeks two weeks’ holiday. He is staying

staying at the Ocean View Hotel, at Hastings.

He is employed with the Carib- Trinidad Barrister

ear Jetty » . 7 ati as

op gent ts gra aaa A MONG the passengers arriving

here recently by B.W.LA.

(Your next Horoscope will appear on Monday)

KR KH KH KH KH H

West Indian Table Talk) "cmv"

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ee

‘he STARS: *x*

et



2 - q . ee
san Fernanda, Trinidad, arrived Steam Macaroni and drain. STARLIFTI Janet PAIGE & MOM & DAD
here over the week-end by (YOUR PERSONAL HOROSCOPE FOR PERIOD JUNE 13—16) Cook English Potato with meat} vin a host of favourite: SS . Segrigated Audiences
B.W.LA., on a three-week visit AQUARIUS During this @eriod the signs are all fortuit- and add salt to taste. When including Doris DAY, John Garfield rt tal —
doing evangelistic work. He was Jan, 21—Feb. 19 ous for thogg interested in business or in cooked, take out meat and chip it.]))Gordon MacRAE & Gene =
accompenied by his wife and they the makinge{ money through selling Mix Macaroni, onion, pepper, | {i} Ne’son yen ae a ae a ae FEI. to SUN
are staying at Indramer Guest Lucky peri for those born Jan. 12, 13 thyme, butter and seasoning with | (7 Special 1.30 p.m.|}DOUBLE THRILLERS 445 8830 Pâ„¢M
House, Worthing. and Feb. 17. crushed potato, then meat. An RED DESERT "SOUTH SEA SINNEX’ Action-Packed Hit
Mr. Hasmatali who has trav- > a addition of carrots or canned peas Don Barry & MacDonald CAKEY & Ol
elled extensively, has visited PISCES is ale adds to flavour. For moistening, FRONTIER KEVENGE Te piel inl HIGHWAY 3
British Guiana and Tobago on six * Feb. 20—March 20 oy to expose your health to extremes use water in which potato was Lash La Rue & = = Steve COCHRAN
and eight oceasions respectively i a eer as minor illnesses are your cooked. Grease pie dish and fill Fuzzy St. John Opening Friday
in ten years. He has also been to Oat Meus Mn OU Bre Rot careful. Un- with mixture. Sprinkle top with (Sar speciat 9.30 « 1.90|] @4? & 8.30 p.m eas
Grenada and the U.S.A., and Pn news from a friend abroad is due. bread crumbs and bake for 2])).cuHeroKker Censotiet SIERRA Roy ROGERS Double;
hopes to leave for the Unitea|2¢ ue is @ lueky colour. hour, Delicious served both hot Whip WELSON and (Cotor) ade Raion» Sele
Kingdom next month, ARIES * * or cold. “WESTERN RENEGADES' |] Audie MURPHY and || “RIDING DOWN {
While here, he addressed the Buy wisely if you wish to make material Favourite recipe _of:— eee Re eee ee CONse

profit. Do not heed the advice of a casual
friend, Lucky periog for eldest born
March 21, 23, 27 and April 15th, 16 and

19,
*

Try to be circumspect as you will need
all your resources during this period.
Lucky time for all those connected’ with
animals, such as cattle, horses, ete. Green
is unlucky colour.

Youngest daughter is favoured during this
period. An especially lucky time for those
engaged in work involving the sea. Be-
ware those botn May 25 and 23. Lucky
for those Boat June 19,

Fortuitous time for those indulging in
speculation. They shall have a very lucky

and financial. successful period. Watch rer — Bee, Te oD aaeattae
ro : " rom The
for unusual news tomorrow’ evening. 9.48 pm, Accordion Music, 10.00 p.m

Yellow is unlucky just now.

Follow the number 5, it shall bring you

fortune if followed as it should, There
is someone who does not wish you well.
Watch carefully your business connec-
tions,

You shall have an exciting adventure in
romance, but it is not true love. Watch
your heart as you could lose it to the
wrong person. The colour red will be
lucky for you just now.

If you wish to be successful, be careful in
your investments at this time. You have
a few enemies who do not wish you well.
Beware of casual friends. News from
abroad due .

So you are successful—but do not be too
confident as you may meet with a setback
Try to concentrate on essentials and watch
financial matters just now — reckless
spending is not good.

Eldest daughter well favouréd. News of
wedding brings joy. There is a party due.
Make the best of it as there will be few
for some time to come.

Colour green not too lucky but white is

fortunate. Position of Uranus is good for
love-making, marriages and romances.
Be of good cheer. Good news soon.



eM MM KM KM MM MK RH KH KH KH KH KH HR KH HY!

>|] VIRGINIA GREY - GABY ANDR
*



THURSDAY,

JUNE 12, 1952



ms ==





1

Readers Recipes |
POTATO AND MACARONI PiE

4 ozs. Macaroni } =

1 lb, Salt or Fresh Meat
| One Onion

Seasoning, thyme, salt







BRIDGETOWN
, (Dial 2810)
To-day 4.45 & €.30 p.m

(Dial 5170
Last 2 Shows To-day

Last 2 Shows Today

2 ie FRID: 2.30 4.45 & 8.3 430 & 830 p.m .
2 lbs, English Potatoes ge El i Sie nie oF MAM Women 4.4 P.M
2 ozs. Butter. Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.n Dane CLARK Men 8.30 P.M.

1 chipped pepper Zachary SCOTT
















MRS, ERICA PILE,
Combermere Street,
St. Michael.

GLOBE



Listening Hours

THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1952.
4.00—7.15 P.m, — 19.76m,, 25.53m.

THE SHOW OF SHOWS
Saturday, June 14th, 1.30 p.m. only
Sunday, June 15th, 5.00 p.m. only

CLIFFTON (Famous Magician)
THE BOODHOO BROS. (Stunt Men)

ROBELDO (A _ Giant)








4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. Rhythm Is Their
Pusiness, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record, 5.00
p.m. Composers Of The Week, 5.15 p.m
Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m. Welsh Diary,
6.1° p.m. Just Fancy, 6.49 »-m. Sports
Round-up and Programme Parade, 7.00
p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. Home News
From Britain.
7.15—10.30 p.m. — 25.53m,, 31.32m















7.15 pm. We See Britain, 7.45 p.m
Everybody Swing, 8.15 p.m Radio News-
reel, 8.30 p.m. Special Dispatch, 8.45 p.m

The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk, 10.15
Three Stages,

p.m, 10.30 p.m, Oliver

Twist.











Opening FRIDAY

445 & 8.30 P.M. &
Continuing to SUNDAY









PRESENTS ANOTHER CLASSIC
OPENING TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

SOON their lips will meet...And there's
never been a kiss like fheirs since the



WRITTEN AND DIRECTED BY ANDREW STONE

PLAZA OISTIN

(DIAL 8404)





from Trinidad were Mr. and Mrs.
R. Roopchand who came over for
two weeks’ holiday. They are
staying at Indramer Guest House,
Worthing,

Mr. Roopchand is a practising
Barrister of Port-of-Spain,

Also holidaying at Indramer are
Mr. and Mrs, C. M. Mohipp and
their son Ruthven of Trinidad.
Before coming to Barbados, they
visited New York, Canada and



The Frog Was Terribly Unhappy

— His Children Spent All Their Time in the Pond ~
By MAX TRELL ot

“IT’S not right,” Knarf was say-
ing to his sister Hanid, ‘It’s not
right at all!”

Colonial
tion,
welfare point of view the Corpor-
ation should try t3 see that ship-
available to West
Indians who may want

ping

(By LONDONER)
LONDON,
I commend

Development

He suggested that from

space is

‘ Lord Selsdon for
his recent speech in the House of
Lords during the debate on thé
Corpora-

to visit

Hanid, who was quietly reading |
a book, looked up at her brother
with a puzzled expression on her
face. “What's not right, Knarf?”

“What's happening toGr-rumph.”

“Gr-rumph?” said Hanid. |

“The frog who lives down at the |
edge of the pond, under the willow
wee.”

“Oh, yes. What's the matter with |
Gr-rumph? What’s happening to|
him?” she asked anxiously. “Is he |
sick or sémething?”

Knarf shook his head. “Gr-rumph
isn’t exactly sick, But he’s very
unhappy. And it’s all because of his
children.”

“Oh dear. What's the matter with
his children. 1 didn’t even know
that Gr-rumph had any children,”
she added the next moment.

“No children? He’s got hundreds
and hundreds of them, He’s got a
whole pond full of them. And that’s
just the trouble.”

“What's just the trouble?”

in the Pond

“That they’re all in the pond,”
answered Knarf. “Now Gr-rumph
is only in the pond now and then.
He hops in and he jumps out. Most
of the time he sits on a root of the
willow at the edge df the pond and
keeps looking up in the air, wait-
ing to see if any flies are coming
along—or any mosquitoes. But his
children all stay in the pond, swim-
ming around like fish, They never
come out.”

“Oh, they don’t?”

“They’re tadpoles,” said Knarf.
“They wouldn’t come out for any-
thing.”

“Oh, that’s too bad, So Gr-rumph |
can only see them when he goes
into the pond? They never come |
out to see him?”

“Yes,” said Knarf. “And Gr-
rumph isn’t even sure that they're
ever going to grow up to be frogs.
They don’t look anything at all like
frogs now. They look exactly like
fish, Imagine,” said Knarf, “if a
cat had kittens that looked like
birds. Or a dog had puppies that |
looked like mice, Or a cow had a}
calf that looked like a rabbit.” |



NOW IN

Puerto Rico,
Mr. Mohipp is a Civil Servant

an Accountant,
On Business

M* K, STANFORD and Mr.

R. L, Cezair of the Supplies
Department of B.W.I.A. Ltd. in
Trinidad, arrived here recently
by B.W.LA. on a_ business visit
and are staying at the Hotel Royal.



CROSSWORD



to be near his children.









“That would be awful,” agreed
Hanid,
| “Gr-rumph,” said Knarf, “catches
| flies and takes them down into the
| water to give to his tadpoles, But
they won't eat flies. They won’t eat
mosquitoes, They just dash around
over the mud eating goodness-
knows-what.”





Turn Into Frogs

Hanid said: “But I’m sure the
tadpoles will turn into frogs,” Knarf.

Across



“I'm absolutely sure. They always Plow rine are? oe bi
do,” 8 About a boy—that’s sense. (6)
on aus 10, From his laboratory. (4)
Gr-rumph isn't sure. He says— 11. Part of that wriggly feeling. (3)
‘Where are their legs?’ ” is eeprevore tte? reverend sire
“Their legs will grow,” insisted * went footing —— " (Milton). (4)
igh iia. MAA i hah oe 4
Hanid. ' 1 know they will.” She was iP re tain Wil nite. cas
silent for a moment, then she ex- 19. Impulsion in the Bo operator.
claimed: “Knarf! Lots of children ae 21. Wager. (3)
don't look like their mothers or a Or Gf seen in Sane ”
fathers!” 24: The tise of tobacco ? (5)
“Which?” asked Knarf, 1. Of stage. sate canvas? (6)
“Caterpillars don’t. Their moth- 2. Steady. (8) a
ers and fathers are butterflies. i ingens a eae

Wrigglers don’t. Their mothers and of sound. (5)

. Create fifty in a sticky way. (7)



t 5,
father S are mosquitoes. Acorns 6. Make Rose vain you'll find. (8)
don’t. Their mothers and fathers ¢ zou Can't this on any who 3. (4)
. os," . Sounds iike the cry of tlie chest-
are oals trees ; put man. (5)
Knarf, when he heard this, ran 14, Saree te oo ie Down would
right back to Gr-rumph to tell him 10. Elephant tooth. dia)
the good news. It make Gr-rumph 18. On the way out. (3)
feel much better. But he still wasn’t Seems tt Series eee uate (3)
2 mt vy " . Sol e.— :
ABSOLUTELY sure. “Just wait 2, Prevent: 7, Rapid: 8. Dare. 8 Ol:
ie m7 ‘ 0, mpet; 12, ee; 1: .
and rial he ae ‘hen they start Bargains: 17, Sve: 20 Sours BL Gates:
rowing legs 2 , 22 issel; 25, Kar. +t of:
g nah ees mus i 2; Railway Milagers? a rapes ’S,
. hse > sreen, 6, Pete; . Cireus; —G ;
And of course they did 14, Uncle: 15. Dyed: 18. Pal: 19 Seay”

RES, 2 EE OA a

STOCK

AN ALL ROUND UTILITY CLOTH 36”

In White and Colours

PRINTED SHIOZE

OPENING

36”

NOW

LARGE SHIPMENT OF JOHNSON’S GOLDEN-DAWN WARE

Single and in Sets.

Tea, Dinner, Coffee

(

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606

attached to the Port Services as

England for the Coronation next
year. Last year during the Festi-
val of Britain the Government
offered to divert a ship from Aus-
tralia but cancelled the project
because there were only 83 appli-
cations for berths, But as Lord
Selsdon rightly pointed -out, the
people concerned would have had
to take a one-way ticket and were
faced with the difficulty of finding

their own way back.
The Corporation when I, ap-
proached them on _ this point,

maintained, as they have done in
the past, that the question of pas-
| senger ships between here and
the West Indies is right outside
their scope. But I still think they
should reconsider Lord Selsdon’s
proposal. It would be a great
| service to people in the West In-
dies and Bahamas if the Corpora-
tion made a ship available in time
for this great State occasion.

Court Story

Sir Walter Harragin, who has
just retired as Chief Justice of the
British High Commission terri-
’ tories in East Africa tells a very
amusing story of his days in the



OPENING FRIDAY



















The Garden—St. James
TODAY #8 p.m.
“SLEEPING CITY” &
“BLONDE RANSOM”
FRIDAY & SAT. 8.30 P.M.

“BORN TO BE BAD”
Joan FONTAINE &
“SEALED CARGO”

Dana ANDREWS
MIDNITE SATURDAY
Charles STARRETT Double
“SOUTH OF DEATH VALLEY’
“RENEGADES OF THE SAGE”
SOESSSSSSSOSSOL
OPENING TODAY... .

THURSDAY, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
FRIDAY, 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

West Indies, An African was
wrought before him accused of
stealing a cow, The case for the
prosecution was presented by a
K.C. and another K.C. defend-
ed. After long hours of arguing,
the case was dismissed. Later Sir
Walter found there had been no
cow at all, The case had been ar-
ranged by two prominent Indian
members of the community who
had argued over dinner one even-
ing about the merits of the K.C’s
and hit upon a trial as the method:
of putting them to the test. The

African was bribed to be the ac- and
cused. Continuing Daily, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
OOO POSS OOOO POOL, ;
S MOUNTED POLICES| (73:
‘ , ; Pa
x U x I T® pons
~ ¥ a [de
* pispray §= 8} PF /# DAY
% x 7%, GORDON
3 at the QR] / ec 4 M“R
%,
% POLICE RIDING SCHOOL ¥ Caravan’ \ AE
x District “A” | WN iain
~ g / of os
$5 pm. TUESDAY, June 17th $ | ; M AYO
y . < d+
%$ ‘ Qiy the wT
x Admission: % GENE

/
} Reserved Seats — $1.00 § 1 Ski, yt
% Unreserved Seats — 2/- % / Qs /\
% Box Office at Information & that (

%. Bureau, Police Hdqrs.

S| % RUTH
% A Farewell to Staff Ser- % < flieg er ROMAN

*$ geant Anderson of the Royal %

% Canadian Mounted Police %& KX dj ae ok thease
% 12.6.52—4n. $ Gusot ore
+

%,
6356666660804 B6666°
LEEEPESOOOSOPOO SESS OSS

JAMES



W to

Tien roe, 4/,. CAGNEY








4.45 & 8.30 p.sm. 9 ee Daily “KGrg/ : COOBER
2 ent | | eMtneg gant
BURL iit Kona GIBSON
IVES - ee
A UNIVERSAL- INTERNATIONAL PICTURE HARRIS
ii BARBAREES i.
PLATZ, (Diat 5170) DOWNTOWN (LOVEJOY
SS era LUCILLE
TRES NORMAN
EMPIRE TODAY & + 4.90 & 8.1 Lae «
"Bhcen Present 1.4 & ‘ 30 per, . PARSONS
Claudette COLE arg Ann BLYTH eS ee uae RANCOLPH

THUNDER ON THE HILL”





OPENING FRI 18th 2.0 & 5.0

Alexander KORDA presents -
Vivien LEIGH Laurence OLIVIER
in

“THAT HAMILTON WOMAN"



OLYMPIC

TODAY (Onlys 4.30 & 8.16
“IT HAPPEN TO ONE MAN”

and

“DANGEROUS PROFESSION”

(with) RAFT

George



TO-DAY, 1 30 P.M

WAYNE in

John



“FIGHTING KENTUCKIAN”
nda

“SPORTING CHANCE




STARTING FRI isth 4.30 & 8.15
Hu hrey BOGART in
“STROCCO

1) and




AND THE IN

| ROODAL THE









and
RIO GRANDE

aol
WYMAN

WYMORE

(with) John WAYNE and
Maureen OHARA
—]——$ —————

TODAY 1.30 p.m

Wiliam ELLIOT in

“WAGON WHEELS WESTWARD"
and

“IN OLD CALIFORNIA"
(with) John WAYNE






NaS alae Scmetiald MWe Sek f

ROYAL Vane Ae iy
TODAY Last Two Shows 4.30 & 8 If 4 y Kp Wy
WHOLE SERIAL ~ - a

“DESPERADOES OF THE WEST"



STW RE ex WESC Row MAY
orecteo sy ROY DEL RUTH

SCREEN PLAY BY JOHN KLORERANOKARL KAMB
ion Ray Heindort

PLAZA

BRIDGETOWN (DIAL 2310)

FRIDAY Only 4.30 & 8.15 p.m
TOKYO FILE 212
and |

“NOTORIOUS”

Starring -

——

y GRANT






Presented by the
Barbados School of

Dancing |
at the EMPIRE THEATRE t
on FRIDAY 20th JUNE

Matinee
5.00 p.m.

Night Show
8.30 p.m.

DANCING
| TIME”

OPEN




BOOKINGS

AT
THE EMPIRE THEATRE
IN

Oo
FRIDAY, 13TH JUNE
Daily 8.00 a.m, — 12.00 noon and
1.00—4.00 p.m.
Saturday 8.00 a.m. — 12.00 noon.

ORCHESTRA & BOXES $1.20; CIRCLE $1.00; HOUSE 60c.
(all reserved)
BALCONY 72 Cents (Sold in advance)





a oa a
$5999 OPPO PPPISP PEPE LISPPSSSPEPLS SSS PAPAS SS aaa

SAFETY FIRST
CAMPAIGN

The Commissioner of Police will give
his ANNUAL TALK to all

BUS DRIVERS
CONDUCTORS

at the EMPIRE CINEMA
at 3p.m. on THURSDAY 12th
JUNE, 1952.
Sd




OPO OSEOOPSOOOS SOON

All Motorists are cordially
invited to attend.

SISSS

Y
OF b ~e> ‘ OF; ote
YOSSSSOSIO SETS SS VOSS SOS FOSS SS FOO OO SIFFS GOS FSS IEG

ve







THURSDAY, JUNE 12,

1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Molasses Report
Will Be Studied

The Barbados Produce Ex-
porters’ Association and the Bar-
bados Sugar Producers’ Associa-
tion are to study the Fancy Mo-
lasses Report with a view to sub-
mitting any comments on the Re-
port to the Chamber of Commerce
who will im turn report those
comments to Government,

Government had invited the
Chamber to express their views
and comments if any on the Re-
port, but the Chamber in turn
appointed Major T. Bowring and
Mr Henry Thomas to discuss the
matter with the Secretary of the
Barbados Produce Exporters’ As-
sociation

Reporting back to the Chamber
yesterday, Major Bowring said
that the Committee had taken the
matter up and it was agreed that
the two associations, the Barbados
Produce Exporters’ Association
and the. Sugar Producers’ Asso-
ciation would study the Report

nd submit their comments to the
hamber.

Early discussions between West
Indian Governments and the Co-
lonial Office relative to the
question of the withdrawal of the
Lady Boats has been urged by the
Trinidad Chamber of Commerce
in a letter to the local chamber.

The letter, which was pope

anied by mewspaper_ clippings
oerryite a speech by Hon. Albert
Gomes at the Chamber of Com=
merce on the ‘tion rr.
draws attention to the Resolution
adopted by Trinidad to the effect
that in view of the fact that the
Colonial Office could have a say
in the question of Canada-West
Indies Trade Agreement and the
continuation of the shipping ser-
vice, British West Indian Govern-
ments should discuss the matter
with the Colonial Office prior to
approaching the Canadian Gov-
ernment,

The Trinidad Chamber urges
that West Indian Governments
should deal not only with the
question of the withdrawal of the
ships, but at the same time deal
with the question of Canada-West
Indies Trade, and immediately.

The local Chamber decided to
circulate the letter and the Reso-
lution, and to discuss the matter
at their next meeting.



Police Continue |

Unbeaten Streak |

Police Second Division Basket-|
ball team who so far this season}
have won each game they played
won again yesterday afternoon
from Bay Street Boys’ Club at
District “A”. Police scored 27
points to the boys’ 15. {

At the end of the first half the /
score was 13—12 in favour of Bay |
Street Boys’ Club; but in the sec-
ond half Police gained the lead
and kept it until the game ended.

Modern High School Old Boys
beat the Regiment by 33 points
to 18 in a Second Division Basket-
ball match played at the Garrison
yesterday afternoon. Modern
High School Old Boys played a
faster game than their rivals and
this was responsible for their
convincing win,

Chief scorers for M.H.S.O.B.
were Greaves 16, Skeete 9, Holder
and Harper four each; and for
the Regiment Crane 6, Beckles,
Grant and Carter four each.

14 Days In Jail For
Stealing Drake

“My hands are tied and now
you have another conviction
against you for larceny,” His
Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn, Act-
ing Police Mesistrete of ee
“A”. yesterday told orge
Beckles of Deighton Road, St.
Michael, when he sentenced him
to 14 days’ imprisonment” with
hard labour for stealing a drake
belonging to Mignon Simmons.

The offence was committed on
June 10. The case for the prose-
cution was that on June 10 the
defendant visite ' Simmons at her
home and went in her yard and
took out the drake that was in
a coop. When Simmons went to
‘feed the drake she missed it and
made enquiries about it in the
district.

Then on the morning of June
11 while on duty along Nelson
Street, Police Constable Lunn
saw the defendant with the drake
and asked him how he had come
by it. Later Simmons identified
the drake as her property. Sst.
Murrell attached to Central Sta-
sion prosecuted for the Police







Co-operative
Limited, received his society’s cer- into the factory ’
tificate of registration at the hands tons of canes so that altogether healthy sign, and one which, to
of Mr. C. C. Skeete, the Registrar their rate _ of
of Co-operative Societies,

Miss Gloria Selby, delegates of Concluding, the Secretary
the Shamrock Co-operative urged members to give full
Credit Union, Mr. R. G. Mapp support to the Society and that

and Mr. Clive A. E. Beckles, Co- they were not to be satisfied with
operative Officer,

tive Marketing
was established in January this success was the responsibility of
year for the immediate purpose every individual member.

of marketing members’ canes co-
operatively has 65
and a capital of $410.00.

introducing the Chairman of the Act.
meeting, said that he would first bad said that his one regret was
like to point out that the Society that theirs was not the first
had been established as a direct society to be

FLL READ ¥Ou Tue BIT WHERE byust CEAD FOR A
MINUTES ~ HE S00

SLEEP SOR ME

6 allacKed )



Registration Certificate Presented

To Welchman Hall Society

The second presentation of a cient marketing of members’ down to doing a job of work for
certificate of registration to a cO- canes. himself when he is shown that the
operative society under the Co- The Secretary then read from performance of such work wiil
operative Societies Act took place the by-laws the objects of the benefit himself und his fellows
on Wednesday night June 4 when, Society. He went on to say that and not sitting back waiting’ for
at a pleasant function presided the membership of the Society semeone else to do that work for
over by Dr. H. G. Cummins, was then 65 and the amount hi:

M.C.P., Mr. McDonald Seale, standing to their credit as share he large number of such
President of the Welchman. Hall capital and entrance fees was rugged co-operators to be found
Marketing Society $410.00. The Society had sent among the rank and file of the
well over 500 Welchman Hall Society is a most

progress may be my mind, perhaps more than any
considered satisfactory, especially other, should ensure the success
Among those present at the when it is remembered that the of the movement in the district.

function, whieh was well attend- Society had been in existence only
ed wete,. Mr. Conrad Hill and about five months,

a little success, They should see
The Welchman Hall Co-opera- that the Society was meeting a
Society which long felt need, but its ultimate

Presentation of Certificate
members the Registrar began his ad-
dress by congratulating the
Society on being among the first
three Societies to be registered
President, in under the Co-operative Societies
He said that the Chairman

Function Opened
Mr. Seale, the

\ registered under
result of the Domestic Sugar the Act. He would like to as-

I would like to remind you that
ye of the principles on which}
he Co-operative Movement ha:
been founded is that “Co-opera
tive Societies shall co-operate with |
one another.’ Cooperstors’ Day
tives the various societies an op- |
portunity to learn something of |
each other's work, each other's
problems and what is being done
to solve those problems Thus
it provides an opportunity for <
better understanding among ths

groups and a firmer basis for them }

© co-operate with one another
would like to refer once more to

In closing, Mr. Beckles said he
he Welchman Hall Co-operative
Marketing Society That society
had made a good start and it war
up to the members to give of their
best to make their society a suc
cess.

Each member must contribute
towards that success by regulat
attendance at all meetings, pay-
ment of shares to build up a
financially strong society
ystematic study and practice of
eo-operative principles and being
true to the. provision of the Co-
operative Societies Act and the
Society's By-laws, He then wish-
\ the society every success in the
future

Delegate Speaks



nO)

LOVUL



.versal appeal!

a

ER ge nae et







eis

: ~ Ps
1.
iS jabtes
(sf 47

Still more Royal Babies on
Cow & Gate! In the last two
decades many children of the
Royal Blood have been reared
on this famous food,

We call it “The Food of Royal
Babies” therefore, in no mood
of snobbery—but because it is
an actual fact—-and because it
must be obvious that the food
has been prescribed only after
the most careful investiga-
tion.

But Cow & Gate has a uni-
It is used by
all the princ’pal clinics in the



United Kingdom and. by
thousands of happy parents
the world over,

Now it is

HERE FOR YOU!



(MEnite®

COW & GATE LTD

GUILDFORD



Shai LAA RECS E,

PAGE THREE





Mr. Hill, a delegate represent- , os
ing the Shamrock Credit Union
of which he is also President, J. B. LESLIE & co., LTD — Agents.
said that so much = greund had — ,
been covered by the Co-opera-
Cheat on! tive Officer that there was little
MR, C. C. SKEETE that he could add He would,

Driver Fined £3...

His Worship Mr. C. L. Wal-
wyn, Acting Police Magistrate: of
District “A” yesterday fined Ben-
jamin Agard of Brittons Hill, ‘St.

Agreement. He said that for sure him and them that the date
many years past peasants of the of registration of the first three
area had grouped themselves societies registered was the
together to market their canes same. The registration number
on contract to the sugar factory of that society was number 3.
in}in the district. This loose form He hoped they would continue
pro- of agreement, they were told, the progress which had been

: nevertheless, like to join in
moted from the ranks, with the Sein ae fontique after the noted in the report of the Secre- ongratulating that Society on its
promotion of Asst.-Superintend-| ‘> & a

labour for g the motor buS ent J. A. Griffith

M—2540 on OD

OLE LELLDO PEEPS LOL LEAL ALAA AAPL LLP
oe ths ad ’ an Hall, | would urge tt in be- F
Domestic Sugar tary and that the Welchman Hall ™@” » P arge that in rogress as well ae
‘“|Agreement, In order to take 3ociety would always hold a CO™N# members of a co-operative Cd iene tiie oon porter mn
: ois : th to be Super-} advantage of the terms of that leading position among co- ae oe ‘are in effect becoming te said. was nat Lak. Poem i
y Lord’s Hill in a intendent of Police. es " agreement, that is, to obtain an operative societies in the colony, par # a great wot Id wide move 4); han aekn then ads pe oo
manner to the public. Mr. Griffith, a coloured Gui-|sdditional price above the basic The Registrar continued that milli ee. one-hundred their model by-laws and fd ont .
The offente was committed on anese, joined the Force in 1920) price paid for sugar cane which as he had told another society wale Pee This movemen (soe Peaistentrodt cn Je ~ '
January 24. Agard is ‘to produce and served in all three Counties}would be comparable with that recently, he would like to re- : ed over one hundred (),4 was completed, _ 7 :
aS
*
g
>



B.G. Policeman
Promoted

GEORGETOWN, June, 4.
Another local policeman
Michael £3 and 1/- costs tg be British Guiana has been
paid in 14 days or in default of
month’s im mment with har



*

Ot

To you co-operators of Welch-

AAP PSS

M5,

SSE OLCPE LL PELESS ES EELS
2

~



TAPS & DIES
PIPE

he”, We”, 56”, 94”, he”, 1”, 1%",

BSF

”

— : : a sat : po brhechaglD nique devised by the pioneers oi here was one point which Mr
for the Police Lt.-Col. T. W. Whittingham hejinto a co-operative society and There should be loyalty of the . shel , : iia cated re
pela oe. din deliver over 500 tons of cane to Officers and members “of the tbe movement has been shown to Beckles seemed to have left out
: the factory. With the assistance society to the provisions of the be ihn ro and productive o
of the Co-operative Officer they Cooperative Societies Act and poe ara ~oroperation fers
had been able in a comparatively Rules and to the By-laws of the ; >.) > .Wat you need—a prac-
short time, to
and were now 7
to obtaining in due course a sub- ae EB them by members and
stantial additional price from the “ey could do that by carryin, Mr. Beckles then referre .
factory for their canes, out their several duties *a0 few of the. senda ae aS
} best of their ability,
No Introduction Needed nan tie ‘Seas oo in z e he draw to the attention of
Continuing, Mr. Seale said that a portant pa 1€ audience. He said that °
i } play in bel oe ae \ much of what he
he was glad’ to have the: oppor- Pinyin to the Densities a selene principles referred ‘ _ would like to say to them on the
*o., : . x - .@
man of the function in the person Soe et ‘The life of the 1.
of Dr. H. G. Cummins. That, he 57 the’ hevaity "as was ay erie
te cae anew tole £ ” y every individ- :
said, was an easy task as the doc- (a) member, y individ 2.
In concluding his remarks, the 3.

his licence in ten days for en- —Demerara, Essequibo and Ber-|paid to plantations which were mind them that one of the most ¥°@!S 289 on principles which the ve Sclflshccas
started the Traffic Department.

dorsement. Sgt. Forde attached bice. In 1931, along with the}not shareholders in a_ factory, important features of any co- aie, sand eet cue te ene Continuing, Mr, Hill said that

to the Traffic Branch at Central present Commissioner of Police,}they had to organise themselves Operative society must be loyalty been sound and right. The tech-g,



nd with which he would like to
ileal It was the question of
Perego If they wanted their
ly R 5a tical’ way of ‘creating ec ic) Society to be a success, member
accomplish this. Society, The officers should be ‘ment for abentiion sea A , “se “They
looking forward loyal to the trust and confidenes b&te!ment for the common man. vou ‘Tero ntcs tiene their
Society not so much from the

‘ point of view of what they could
principles of Co- get out of it but rather
operation which he said he would they could put Into it










134”, 2”. 3”



Thev ura we 6M

Oo Ber
B9. 30 57.9 TT 8 ”

ai fi ay,
%”, is ’ hy", 1a» “B, Va
SAE or NF

, . eis ” , ” ar

Va!’, Po", Ya", ty’, Ye", fy’, Ye", Y%

USS or NC

5 ans 7? ‘ oF ” ae
Val’, ve My 5 {8 # Wy", fy ’ 5 ’ My

Co-operative Principles



what
for the
benefit of the Society as a whole.



tunity of introducing the Chair- subject of selfishness was sum-

Membership in a co-opera- med up in the little
live society is voluntary.
There is no restriction on
membership,

ENGINEER B,.P, HAMMERS
Valb., “lk, 1Y4lb., 1941b., 2%lb., 3Ib.

FILES

rhyme—

“Each for all and all for each
Is the lesson we must teach...”

Members of the Society, Mr, Hill

FAROESE

tor really needed no introduction

to them, They all knew that Dr. Neutrality in religion and Said, must be prepared to make

% FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE %

5 ae ; ; Registrar outlined the advante 5 ifi

Cummins, their representative in ; c he advantages polities sacrifices for the bene >
¢ f having the Society register S. i . r the benefit of, the] ¢ x

the House of Assembly, had al- 2, 6 ime lely registered. 4. Business should be done for Society. Co-operation was rei » . -PER ' ; ‘ IES x

ways taken a very keen interest He pointed out that the society cash, : t christian way of life Secaalun HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES

tote

in everything pertaining to the Would then enjoy legal status and 5,
welfare’ of St. Thomas, and ‘e benefit of Government's ad-
indeed, the colony generally, Vice 4nd supervision. He advised
There could be no doubt, there- that they should not regard that
|fore of the doctor’s interest in SUPervision as an unnecessary in-

>

HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS

3 BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES
x

Surplus is distributed in for -its success on the cOo-opera-
proportion to business done tors realisation of the fact that
with the Society and not in “it is more blessed to give than
proportion to capital in- to receive.” OPEN & BOX SPANNERS

vested.























| their

| often discussed

} cussed

| fits in mind.

| tive Officer,
a

that co-operative society which
was intended for the social econ-
omic and moral welfare of the
district.

Dr. Cummins on taking’ the

Chair said that he had been close~

ly associated with Welchman
Hail all his life. As a boy he
had attended school in that
district and on his return from

political teeth in that area and
was still with them

evidence of his keen interest in
what society, as the Co-operative
them, he had
with that officer
the progress that the society was

Officer could tell

making and he had been told by have’ been brought into close “nd demonstrations and is held on Shares ; purchased by members
Mr, Beckles that the Welchman contact with the officers and the first Saturday in July, We in This capital was then used for
Hall Society promised to be one members of your society ever Barbados will join this year in making loans to members for

lof the best in the Island,

In co-operation lay the salva-
| tion of the small man, Dr, Cum-
|ming continued, and they could
| derive great “benefit from a so-
When his
bour Party, dis-
the terms on which the

ciety suchas theirs.

party, the

Sugar Agreement should

concluded, to
their society a success.
Secretary’s Report
The Secretary, Mr. W. H. Wat-

;son, in presenting his report on
jthe work of the Society said that
the inaugural meeting was held
jon 18th January this year, when
|} about 30 peasants of the district
|met together with the Co-opera-
It was unanimously
greed at that meeting to organ-
a Co-operative Society in the
area. At.the election of officers





i



to advance
interests in any direction

be watched
drawn up, they had these bene-

i It was up to them,
}the members of the Society, the

| chairman make

trusion and prying into ‘their
affairs, but rather as a means of
creating public confidence in the
fact that the affairs of the Society
are being managed, P

The .Registrar then formally
presented the Certificate of Regis-
tration to the President saying: Ii
now gives me great pleasure to
present to your President, on your

will go from strength to strength
and be a model to all other co-
operative societies,

already expressed to the Welch-
man Hall Co-operative Marketing
registered

Society on becoming
under the Co-operative Societie:
Act. As Co-operative Officer, I





since your

inception
months ago.

Tt. has

some five

perience to attend

methods and
your
numbers and

principles, T ha

janet

been my
pleasure and very refreshing ex-
almost ali
your meetings and, when neces-
sary, to join in your discussions
and advise you ‘on co-operative, Shamrock
society grOW »fift
increase its shaf@

He explained how these
principles could and must be ap-
plied in a marketing society such
is. theirs,

Continuing, Mr. Beckles said,
‘To be of benefit to you, Co-
operation requires that you should
be prepared to and do share in the
résponsibilities it entails. It in-
volves harder work, self discipline,

alee i alifvi ; beh¢ artifice . f farmers and their business
abroad after qualifying in his behalf, the Certificate of Registra- loyalty, mutual trust and con. °° sric > yeenee
, profession, he had begun his tion 2 the Welchman Hall Co-- jidence, It means the continuous ee fe Pau. a ie vee
|practice in Welchman Hall. at ive Marketing Society practice of thrift and devoting jineiude the wore Sh 5
| Further, he said, he had cut his Limited. I hope that your Society n. She urged

some time to study so that the
action which results is based on
proper planning.

: Co-operators’ Day their diseussions, Ver
ee, f : s ; y often,
Theres could be no doubt, Co-operative Officer's Now I want to touch on a sub- She continued, the — woman's
\ therefore, of his interest in thelr Address ject which should make ready ap- @pproach to a problem was
co-operative’ society, for as he Mr. Beckles said, “I have veryppeal to all persons interested in ‘!lfTerent from that of a man and
had always told the peasants great pleasure in adding my C0-operation, It is the subject of by combining their efforts at
they must unite or perish. As Guota of congratulations to those? C0-operators’ Day. This is a day ™eetings they could perhaps find

Co-operators the world
over celebrate the anniversary of
he Movement, This is done by
propaganda effort which takes
the form of meetings, processions

celebrating Co-operators’ Day as
we have done for the past three
years or more,

The three chief co-operative
groups which functioned during
this period in the past were the
Co-operative Credit
Wnion, The Christ Church Peas-

ts Co-operative Society and The

Silas Co-operative Society.

capital at what I thought was eggThese groups took it in turn to

very satisfactory
your discussions at

rate,

the way in which you have ap.
proached your various proble

During

meetings 1
have been greatly impressed by

ponsor the celebrations and act

$ hosts to the other groups and

Tiends of the Movement. Last
year the host group was the St.
Silas Co-operative Society.

and, above all, I have admired’ Among the activities of the
your independence of spirit whichy'ctiebration was the presentation
would allow you to accept nothing Of reports by each of the various
except it appealed to your sense societies, showing how much had

of reason and justice.

In short, been saved during the year, how
my impression of the peasant in Many

study group meetings it

this area is that he is a sturdy, had held and what progress had
dependable individual who, once been made.

convinced that a particular course
of action is right, will be prepared ting, and interesting experience to

It has always proved a stimula-

The Woman's Viewpoint

Another delegate of Shamrock,
Miss Selby, in giving the
woman's point of view said that
she was rather disappointed to
sce that members of her sex
were hardly represented at all
in that Society. That, she
thought, might be due to the

the men present to do everything
possible to get the women to
jJein the Society and assist in

more comprehensive
to those problems.
Miss Selby explained that her
Society was concerned with
accumulating capital through the

solutions

productive and provident pur-
poses. Her Society had a capital
of over’ $1,600 and members made
loans for such purposes. as
purchasing household require-
ments,

Yiss Selby concluded her re-
marks by offering congratula-
tions and best wishes for suc-
cess to the Welchrman Hall
Society.

Member for St. Thomas

Mr. R. G. Mapp, M.C.P., in a
short address urged on members
the importance of threshing out
all their difficulties and griev-
ances at their meetings. Too
often, he said, disintegration of
such Societies was brought about
by members failing to observe
the importance of open discus-
sions at their meetings, in order
to clear up any misunderstand-
ings and irregularities. Some
members rémained silent during
the meetings and then went out-

- ; i ‘és ' ne - . side to air their grievances and
which followed, the following *° Pursue it to the end. Nisten to and compare these re- 5! . :

lwere elected to serve for the ports and to learn what fellow- ‘iscuss matters which should
first year: Mr. McDonald Seale, Rugged Co-operators vo-operators in different parts of have been brought up _ inside.

That he said was

‘ ; 4 and
| President; Mr. Clement Knight, One often hears of the rugged the colony were doing. As a re~- : wrong an
Vice President; Mr. Elliot Har- individualist, but it seems to me sult, those who attended usually eee mee a. stewed ogout
per, Treasurer; Mr. William that here in Welchman Hall is to returned to their respective groups Sox fety e eer a
Watson, Secretary ‘and Messrs, be found the rugged co-operator. with renewed vigour and en- ‘

Concluding, Mr.






SISSOOSSS

PRESSURE GAUGES 0-400 |b.

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET _

fact that their Society was one| OOOCCCCSCOSCIG GGG GCOS IGGOOr DOQOOOOOSORSOGONOH

Vibert Scantlebtiry and Whit- By that 1 mean the type of in- (husiasm to further the develop- that he had read « Pag AM ge A Fifteen Gallon Electric Automatic Hot
; field Watson, Trustees, dividual who is prepared to wor ent of the Co-operative Move- | ut ant ae Bes hee tie o ke :

Eleven meetings of the Society together with his fellowman, not ment generally and their own | SWAN oe Pak pad on She Water Tank is a delightful luxury—one that
had since been held, during a: a blind follower willing to ac- group in particular s movement we as offed ‘ and i e Ses totert
which the model by-laws for cept any doctrine that may be _ This year the Shamrock Credit (OVGMNny Gre RCO ee opemad pays for itself in sheer pleasure giving’

Mas Sy Ce. that type of Society were dis- preached to him, but rather the Union of St. Michael, a wel! i i ne 7 cam s or Wrhile
H4.Wes cussed, amended and finally individual who, having decided in established society and the only fe ve Sane aE the pa 4 i
|adopted. The Co-operative Offi- his own mind and conscience that Credit Union I know of in the me members — o thet ag pi!

PURE
VINEGAR

«



cer had been present at all those
very
co-opera-



meetings and had been
helpful in explaining
tive prir iples and practice te
attendance’ at





good

these
on the whole satis-
progress had
only in the study
but also in their
g to the effi-

the principles and practices of Co-
operation as outlined to him are

right is prepared to join with hi
fellows
his time, energy and
hring about the desired results

This is my conception of the
rugged co-operator, an admirable
individual in many respects, h




believes in self-help and getting

I ell leet). 08

nd give unstintingly of
money to

colony will be the hosts. They
are working hard to make this
year’s celebration even more suc-
cessful than past efforts, It is up
to us all to support them in thi
endeavour and when plans have
been finalised and announced, co-
operate with them in observing
our Co-operators’ Day celebration
in a manner befitting the occasion,

4

might not. be
be jeered and

toned, they might
laughed at but
they must exhibit the same
pirit of perseverance that the
pioneers had and they
eventually prove
already itisfied
ind that was that

what he had

Co-operation

was sound and right and if given)

@ On Page 6.,

would |

himself about,|

BARBADOS CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY





LTD.

LOESOLS

PISSFOSOOOS

DIAL 4269







PAGE FOUR

BA

fiswex



eld ADVOCATE

pe eel f mien ee oe Be

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgetown

Thursday, June 12, 1952

AIR CUTS

THE Times of London on June 4th pub-
lished an announcement from the Ministry
of Fuel and Power to the effect that “re-
strictions on the supply of aviation spirit
to operators of civil aircraft in the United
Kingdom will cease to apply after next
Sunday (June 8) as the strike at oil re-
fineries in the United States is virtually at
an end.”



On Sunday June 8th, the Advocate pub-
lished a statement which was dated 31st
May and which originated at the head-
quarters of B.W.LA. in Trinidad.

This statement talks about the “slight re-
laxing” of fuel restrictions which permit-
ted the reintroduction of a number of
B.W.1LA. services with effect from June 4.
And it continues as follows: “It will not
be possible to return to normal operations
for some time as the fuel restriction which
was expected to end on June 10 will prob-
ably run until the first week in August and
there is speculation that further difficulties
will be encountered in the autumn.”

On June 7th a Trinidad newspaper re-
ported what the Times of London had re-
ported on June 4th, namely that restric-
tions on the supply of aviation spirit to
operators of civil aircraft in the United
Kingdom would cease to apply after June
8th.

British West Indian Airways which has
its headquarters in Trinidad is a subsidiary
of the British Overseas Airways Corpora-
tidn which has its headquarters in London.
Barbados and London are closely linked
by air, telephone and cable, and Trinidad
is also linked to Barbados by air, telephone
and wireless.

Yet a week can pass before the public
of Barbados is told either by the local
agents of British West Indian Airways or
by the local government about information
published in London newspapers on June
4 and available here for Barbadian sub-
scribers to read.

The West Indian public must regretful-
ly conclude either that. B.O.A.C. in London
keeps B.W.I.A. headquarters in Trinidad
very ill-informed on matters of great im-
portance to the West Indian public: or that
both B.O.A.C. and B.W.1LA. are for some
strange reason unaware of the excellent
telecommunication facilities which link
the British West Indies to London via Bar-
bados,

Only a complete lack of knowledge of
what was going on in London could ac-
count for the very speculative notice which
originated in Trinidad on the 31st May and
a cable from London on June 8rd would
have given the B.W.IA. headquarters in
Port-of-Spain ample time to correct the
notice which was circulated to the Advo-
cate on June 4 and printed in the Advocate
of June 8th.

The policy of the British Overseas Air-
ways Corporation with regard to British
West Indian Airways seems to be a policy
directed to making British West Indian
Airways a truly West Indian service for
the area, But that policy would appear
to be handicapped by a failure on the part
either of B.O.A.C. in London to improve
their channelling of information to British
West Indian Airways or to a blockage of
information when it arrives in Port-of-
Spain.

The recent spectacular cuts on services
illustrate this contention. The public in
the West Indies have never been told why
a local West Indian Airways Company’s
supplies of aviation spirits should be cut
at all when it is generally known that
aviation spirits far in excess of West Indian
requirements are manufactured in Trini-
dad’s refineries.

But when it was obvious that the strike
in the American refineries of aviation
spirits was coming to an end an announce-
ment from B.W.1.A. headquarters that the
fuel restriction would remain until August
and the speculation that further difficulties
might be encountered in the autumn seems
calculated to confuse rather than enlighten
public opinion.

To many people the decision to reduce
Barbadian flights during May from be-
tween 17 and 18 weekly to nine weekly
seemed exceptional action when it was an-
nounced with inadequate explanation.
Now that restrictions on the sale of avia-
tion spirits have ceased in the United
Kingdom the increase from nine to’ 13
flights also seems strange. Or does B.W.1LA.
intend the public to understand that flights
must be progressively increased as stocks
of aviation spirits are built up?

If it does it has only to say so.

B.W.LA. fills the key role in the trans;
portation system of the British Caribbean.

It must’ study to improve its public re-
lations.

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The Shocking Genius |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

At 80. Bertrand HKussell Is Sdll Waiting For The Werld To
Catch Up With His Ideas

It has been said that the Eng-
lish are always reassured by in-
articulateness. That may be why
they have for so long been sus-
picious of Bertrand Russell.

Not only is he likely to be re-{
membered as the most articulate y

Englishman of the first half of:
the 20th century (his only rival

was an irrepressible Irishman),
but he has been articulate on
practically every subject that
matters,

-#

He has expressed himself logi-
cally and unambiguously on love,
mathematics, religion, national-
ism, sex, education, power, free-
dom, justice, marriage, peace, in-
dustry, knowledge, politics,
idleness and happiness.

On his 80th birthday, he turn-
ed out a book called The Impact
of Science on Society.

But if old age has
Russell respectability, it
because he has

is not

changed,

world has changed. And he has :

helped, in no small measure, to
change it.

‘Anti-Social’

In middle age he was the most
popular pariah of his day; an
amiable, if elusive, target for the
brickbats of ignorance. At 46 he
was imprisoned for his pacifist
views, At 57 he was denounced
as immoral and anti-social
cause of his book on Marriage
and Morals. Even at 67 he was
declared to be unfit to teach
philosophy at the College of the
City of New York.

But, when he had reached his conformist t
it duce an unconventional genius.

allotted span, society decided
was now safe to cheer his exist-
ence, At 76 he was chosen by the
BBC to be the first Reith lecturer;
at 77 he was awarded the Order
of Merit; at 78 he was given the
Nobel Prize for Literature; and at
79 even the Athenaeum was pre-
pared to admit he was harmless
enough to be elected to honorary
membership,
Bertrang Russell
markably close to
conception of what a philosopher
looks like. He should probably be
a little taller, his voice should be
a little less piping, his chin should
not recede just that far, but his
lean, ascetic face, his formidable
forehead and, predominantly, his
glorious head of white hair would

comes

a professorial type.
His Equations
He wears his clothes with the
proper touch of rumpled aca-
demic tranquillitp, and he vis al-
most never seen without a pipe.

gins to speak.
meticulous, precise and coldly
clear. He uses words as if they
were digits; sentences as if they
were equations. The resultant
logic is usually as unassailable as
a Euclidean axiom.



LONDON

A little-charted reajm in the
study of the human mind—the
psychology of twins—is the spe-
cial province of two young PSy-
chologists from Vancouver, Hugh
McLeod and Duncan Blewett.

They are in London for 24
years highly specialised research
into what psychologists termed
one of Nature’s most interesting
phenomena. Only one student in
Britain has attempted research in
this field before. An American,
he made a thorough study of the
subject, but did not obtain his de-

ee,

e Now McLeod, 28 and himself a
twin, has been joined in his study
by Blewett, a fellow student from
Shaughnessy Hospital in Van-
couver, They are studying under
the direction of one of Britain's
leading psychologists, Dr, Eysenck,
an international authority and au-
thor of four books now in the
press. '

They have spent several months
examining statistics at the Maud-
sley Hospital in South London,
which specialised in mental dis-
eases. This has been of great
value to Blewett who is making
a special study of the inheritance
of neurosis in twins.

But the most valuable part of
their work so far has been the ob-
servance of twins in schools in
South London. With the co-
operation of local authorities they
spent many hours questioning the
children and giving them tests,
Now they are switching to a full-
time programme of twin-interro-
gation, i :

They will interview 65 pairs of
twins at the rate of four a week,
A day is devoted to each pair,
and five hours spent on tests and
questioning.

Lists of twins were provided by
the L.C.C. Letters were written
to parents asking if they would
send their children for the day,
Surprisingly, there was only one
refusal,

It is essential for this type of



OUR READERS

Farnum For Finland Fund
To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Thanks for the publica-
tion of the list of names of con-
tributors from St. Thomas to
the Ken Farnum For Finland

Fund as set in Sunday’s Advo-
cate.
I should like to ask you to

make corrections as follows:—
(1) Instead of T. A. Mahon
please print J. A. Mahon,
(2) Instead of E.L.B.U. please
print E.L.F.H.
I do admit that their signatures
were not so clearly written.
Hoping you will comply and
regretting to cause you an in-
convenience,
Yours faithfully.
H. D. ROWE

Appreciation
sincerely ask if
me space in

SIR,—I

you
will grant

your

brought *



By MILTON SHULMAN



BERTRAND RUSSEL&

“Socially, Bertrand Russell

aughs in

suddenly as they

Bertrand Arthur. William Rus-
sell was born at Ravenscroft,
Monmouthshire, in 1872, His
father, Viscount Amberley, was a
radical Liberal and a_ religious
sceptic; his grandfather was
Lord John Russell, who intro-
duced the first Reform Bill of

philosopher, John Stuart Mill.

It is not entirely surprising
then that this background of
well-bred genealogy, intellectual
power, reforming zeal and non-
curiosity would pro-

The Restless Mind

“Mathematics was my first in-
tellectual interest,” Bertrand
Russell told me. “I took it up
when I was about 11. I liked see-
ing things proved, and here was
something close to a certainty. It
comforted me.”

Although he has stood for Par-

the Socialist Party,
had any serious

he has never
political ambi-

tions.
When his elder brother, Frank,
died, in 1931, Bertrand became

the third Earl Russell. Despite
his lack of sympathy with the
House of Lords, he has officially,
stated that, except where his

prefers
Russell.
Although his

to be known as Lord
| most significant
contribution to modern thought
was in the abstruse rétlms of
mathematics and logic—the three

alone with the dying up of
philosophical investigation.
“I was always interested. in a

great many things,” he said,
“and my interests changed en-
tirely as the opportunity pre-



Hy Hazel May

research that there should be
some “constant” factor, so all the
children interviewed are between
the ages of 12 and 15,

There are two classes of twin,
identical and fraternal, the latter
bearing characteristics common
to normal brothers and _ sisters.
The psychology of the two classes
varies considerably.

McLeod and Blewett have a
hypothesis, It is that temperament.

AcantiuS=
“What about taking one

of my boats on the
Serpentine, admiral—the

only fleet still under
all-British control!”



London Ervress Service

like intelligence, is for the most
part inherited, rather than ac-
quired. The tests are designed tc
reveal intelligence, neurosis, and
whether the children are extro-
vert or introvert,

A child’s interpretation of ink-
blots, for example, will reveal a
child’s level of aspiration. An ex-
Ytrovert will not show as high a
level of aspiration as an introvert,
but he will be more realistic in
measuring his capabilities. A self-

SAY:
e
widely read Newspaper as an act
of appreciation to Mr. Edwin
hogers for the valuable time he
has given in trying to give the
people of this island a_ clearer
understanding of Health.

Every week I look forward with
tremendous interest in reading
his articles on Weightlifting and
Bodybuilding which I am quite
sure is read by thousands.

His first three articles prove
‘o us how beneficial Weightlifting
can_be in building one’s body, for
ii Mr. Rogers has built his,
starting*from scratch as we have
seen from the pictures published,

it proves that anyone starting
this Sport can be well aware of
reaping a reward of a Healthy and
well developed body.

By reading his articles, I have
decided to give this game a try.
I am very keen on starting the

life with few regrets.
he has shifted his
many

sented itself. I cannot rest my
mind by taking a sea voyage. I

rest by doing something else.”

Along with Bernard Shaw and

H. G. Wells, he battled with wit,
ridicule and reason against the
conventions and prejudices of the
Victorians.
almost impish delight in shock-
ing two generations out of their
self-satisfied equanimity.

He has taken an

Now that he is old and re-

spectable, Bertrand Russell looks

back on a long and productive

Although
ground on
issues—notably pacificism
—he has no desire to revise sub-

stantially any of his major works

Although he has often been un-

happy, he has never been bored.

Although he has been twice di-

_ vorced—a son was born in 1937

. : is of his third marriage—he still

The 2lmost courtly in his manner. He stands by his views on marriage

nas a keen sense of humour, and and the family. “Perhaps now I

cough-like explosions would

which end as
begin.

lay more stress on the
need for easy divorce,” he said.
Although he recognises the in-
creasing tende' of intellec-
tuals to become féligious, he still
believes man exist without
religion. In other words, he is
waiting for the world to catch up
with his ideas. “You mustn't
think that as I get older I am
being reduced to ancient pieties,”

be- 1832; his godfather was the great he admonished me.

Bertrand Russell believes that
the conflict between Russia and
the West will not be solved until
there is in existence a world gov-
ernment with power to enforce
its will. But he is pessimistic
about the prospects of a world
state coming into being without
a world war.

“Our only hope is that the cold
war will go on for 30 years or
more, and then everyone might
realise what a silly state of
affairs we have got ourselves
into,” he said.

He still maintains a regular
schedule of working hours—ten

re~ i is ye ‘ :
iament and is now a member of
everyman’s to one in the morning, and five

to seven in the afternoon. He
has never learnt how to use a
typewriter, and writes his books
in longhand.

Still Planning

The years have not stemmed
the flow of words and ideas and

delight any film director seeking nom de plume is concerned, he he still lectures, writes articles,

broadcasts and plans books. He
has ‘written his autobiography
but will not have it published
until after his death,

There is only one thing that
Bertrand Russell would have

But should there still be any volumes of Principia Mathema- liked to have done that he has
doubt about his calling, it will tica which he completed in 1913 not yet done. “People are bewil-
quickly evaporate when he be- with A. N, Whitelead—his mind dered and don’t know how to
His language is was too restless to be content live a credible life in this incred-

ible world,” he told me. “I
would have liked to have formu-
lated a satisfactory philosophy on
how to live.”
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



rs

Research Probe Into The
Psychology Of Twins

rating test also reveals the extro-
vert or introvert, as the extro-
vert is more likely to rate himself
accurately, whereas an introvert
usually underrates himself.

Drawing with the eyes closed is
another test of the same thing
—an extrovert will use up much
more paper in drawing his “blind”
picture,

An extraordinary exercise re-
quires the child to stand extend-
ing a leg above the level of a
chair. This measures the degree
of persistence. An extrovert will
endeavour to maintain the posi-
tion as long as possible—to please
the psychologist—but the intro-
vert will query the usefulness of
the exercise, and soon give up.

Identical twins are most likely
to develop “individually” com-
plexes. They frequently choose
exactly opposite careers—the
brother of an artist, for instance,
may choose to be an engineer.

Identical twins sometimes de-
velop mental troubles at exactly
jthe same age—even if they are
apart, and influenced by different
‘environments, An example was
the case of two women, in the
middle forties, living far apart
from one another. At the same
time one developed anxiety neu-
rosis, the other developed a de-
pression complex. But the former
proved that environment plays a
certain part. She suffered less than
her sister because she was hap-
pily married and lived in com-
fortable circumstances, Identical
twins usually learn to speak later
than ordinary children or frater-
mal twins, as they have means of
communicating thought to one an-
‘other without ‘,

Some facts eStablished about
twins are: For every set of iden-
tical twins born there are three
‘sets of fraternal twins,

McLeod and Blewett both plan
to return to Canada when they
have obtained their degrees in
London.





Three Competitive Lifts, the
Press, the Snatch and the Clean-
and-Jerk. I am not aware of the
rules and correct styles and
methods of these three lifts, I am
hoping Mr. Rogers would be so
kind as to write a few articles on
the Three Lifts, as I would not
be the only one deriving benefit
from them.

It is a shame to see the majority
of people who atténd the Weight-
lifting contests, and who do not
know the slightest of what is
happening, leave the show arguing
as to whose lifts are good, I am
sure Mr. Rogers is aware of this
end I am hoping that this letter
will be drawn to his attention.

J. A. WALCOTT
Villa Road,
Brittons Hill,
10, 6, 52

ee



THURSDAY,



4

JUNE 12,

19

52



SECRET CITY |

From JAMES COOPER ;
TORONTO.

IN the mosquito-infested muskeg of
Northern Saskatchewan, where only Indians
and fur trappers lived previously, 40-year-
old Charles Andrew LuVerne Hogg, B.Sc.,
begins next week to build a secret city that
may become the atomic centre of the west-
ern hemisphere.

Mr. Hogg is the Deputy Minister of Re-|}F
sources for Saskatchewan, and the city-to-be
is the one he has named in advance Uranium
City, because it is to be the headquarters
for the mining of the large deposits of atom-
bomb raw material discovered around
Beaver Lodge Lake.

Experts say that the deposits exceed by
far those found at Great Bear Lake, Canada’s
cther uranium gentre, and that they will
make Canada secure in her second place
only to the Belgian Congo in uranium pro-
duction.

The exact amounts may never be known
because uranium production in Canada is a
hush-hush government project but it has
leaked out that more than £3,000,000 was
spent exploring the area last year; that
much more will be spent this year; that
Canada’s output will be more than ‘doubled
not long after production begins next year.

And Mr. Hogg can think about his»plans
for Uranium City, 400°miles north of Prince
Albert, hitherto the province’s nothernmost
city, as he waits for the spring thaw that will
open up the area in the first weeks in June.

He chose the site near Beaver Lodge Lake,
10 miles from the ghost town of Goldfields
on the north shore of Lake Athasbaska.
Already an airport has been made outside
the site for the city that will be built largely
by airlift. °

This summer, the Canadian government is
to build a mill that will handle 500 tons a
day, and can be expanded to handle 2,000
tons daily.

Mr. Hogg is ready to install waterworks,
sewers and electricity this spring. He is
determined that the city, expected to house
5,000 in five years, will not be composed of
mere shanties and saloons, like many other
northern mining towns. There will be strict
standards for the houses, trees will line the
streets, and space is being allotted for parks.

He chose the land on the banks of the
Fredette River and says: “It’s as beautiful
as any summer resort, with fine sandy
beaches nearby.”

For, whatever may be the uses of urani-
um, Mr, Hogg plans that its Canadian head-
quarters will be a tidy, model town.

“Why”, he says, “we have even a 30-foot
waterfall right in the centre of the city site.”

—L.E.S.

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EMPEROR SACKS GOVERNMENT

From SYDNEY SMITH

PARIS.

EX-RIVIERA PLAYBOY, French Indo
Chinese Emperor Bao Dai has delighted the
French Government in Paris by sacking his
Government and ordering his pro-French
strong-man Minister of the Interior 57-year-
old N’Guyen van Tam — known to the Com-
munists as The Tiger — to form a new fight-

is now showing

SKIRT-LENGTH LACES
FLOWERED TAFFETAS
FACONNE & FLOWERED NETS

in

Black, White & Pastel. Shades

ing Government. _ also

Bao Dai’s action is described by officials in EMBROIDERED GEORGETTES
Paris as “a bloodless coup.” It is the first
forceful individual gesture that the young and

pleasure-loving Empa@ror has yet made in
favour of the battle being waged for his
country,

The Tran van Huu Government, dismissed
by Bao Dai, has been in power for twe
years, supported by Viet-Nam Nationalists
solidly resisting the French and Americar
pressure for the creation of a natfonal anti-
Communist army.

Without any warning, “a thunderbold” the
French call it, Van Huu learned that his
Government had been sacked and he had
been dismissed from office, only for a broad-
cast, by the new Prime Minister.

The new Government leader, secretly
summoned to the Emperor’s _ mountain
palace of Banthiot to take his oath»of office,
in an aggressive broadcast, has declared that

PLAIN TAFFETAS in Every Shade
s
We exttend
A HEARTY WELCOME TO ALL

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he will appoint a new Government, “to in- Bpaghettl
tensify the war against the Communists.” pg

He said: “In every region war efforts will
be re-doubled. I shall give a new force to
the development of our national army.

Schweppes
Tonic Water

come for every patriot.”

Van Tam is the father of the present com-
mander-in-chief of the Viet-Nam Nationa!
Army. Two other of his sons were murdered
by the Communists in 1945.—L.E.S.

TROPICAL SOUL-RESEARCH

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importance in Europe. In the investigations
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economic-commercial aspect is to be left to
the Africa Institute at Rotterdam.

It’s
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e Claudius Barrow
Entitled To 2 Roods,
15.-Perehes Of Land

THE VICE CHANCELLOR Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor
yesterday agreed with the suggestion of Mr. E. W. Barrow,
counsel for the defendant in the Claudius Barrow-Beatrice
Murrell Chancery suit, that to save extensive costs which
would result from the Court's administration of the estate
of which a portion was in dispute, an order should be
made that the plaintiff (Claudius Barrow) was entitled to





BARBADOS ADVOCATE





‘OLD GLORY’ WAVES AT THE POLE = aisriys rouvp-up

New Type Of Fishing Boat
Being Built At Oistin’s ~

A NEW TYPE of fishing boat is being constructed at
Oiu.in’s. It has been desigred by Mr. Corlett Yarde who
lso buildirg it. The bcct will carry an engine along



) its suit of sails.

My. Yarde is building the boat for Mr. Louis Flemin
shopkeeper and boat owner of Oistins. It is expected that
this-new boat will be launched in November in time for
the coming fishing season.



2 roods, 15 perches of land.

More Customs
Clerks To Work
At Peak Hours

The Comptroller of Customs
has given the Chamber of Com-
merce assurance that he will give
full co-operation in helping to
relieve the congestion and incon-
venience now being experienced
by Customs Clerks of local busi-
ness houses in clearing their war-
rants, i

Mr. J. O. Tudor, a member of
the two-man coimittee appoint-
ed by the Council of the Chamber
at its last meeting to take the
matter up with the Comptroller,
reported to the Council at yester-
day’s meeting that the Comp-
troller admitted that there was
some delay, and suggested that in
order to relieve the congestion he
would place a box into which
would be placed the -warrants
while the clerks ~went back to
their offices and returned later.

Congestion

At peak hours, he would be pre-
pared to assign additiona] ,Cus-
toms Clerks to assist in clearing
the ~varranis, but he pointed out
that there were times when it
would be impossible to prevent
congestion.

Mr. W_ Atkinson, the other
member of the Committee added
that the Comptroller had pointed
out that he had been forced to
take steps to prevent clerks crowd-
ing his office. He had said that
some clerks came around ,into the
office and sat and smoked, * a+"

The whole question.of,delay in
the clearance of warrants was first
raised by the Provision Mer-
chants’ Association, and Mr. 310,
Tudor in turn asked the Council
of the Chamber to investigate the
matter

4. More Chambers
Back Youngman For
W.1. Trade Gom.Post

Four more Chambers of the
British West Indies Chambers of
Commerce have joined with Ja~
maica and Barbados in asking
their respective Governments to
support the nomination of Hon,
R. W. Youngman as Temporary
West Indies Trade Commissioner
in the United Kingdom, The ap-
pointment will be made by the
Regional Economic Committee.

Those Chambers) who,.have
asked their Governments, to back
the nomination of Hon, Mr.
Youngman are Grenada, Mont-
serrat, Antigua, and British Gui-
ana.

The Chamber of Commerce of
St. Lucia will ask its Government
to support Mr. Garnett-Gordon,
while Trinidad is remaining silent
in the matter.

Following the last meeting of
R.E.C., the Jamaica Chamber of
Commerce asked the Government
of that colony to support Mr.
Youngman, and invited Barbados
to ask their Government to do
likewise,

Barbados in turns!agregdi and '

wrote to other member Chambers
of the Incorpodated Chambers.,of
Commerce asking them to follow
the lead given by Jameica; and
followed by themselvés. roe

Youth Movement
Started In St. Peter

Youth Movement
Peter

A thriving
has been started in St.
known as the Four Houses Youth
Movement. The majority of the
meetings are being’ held at the
Church of God Room at Queen’s
Street, Speightstown.

The Movement is divided into
four houses—Ruth, Esther, Jos-
eph and Mary. This promotes
keen friendly rivalry. Sometimes
the children dramatise Bible
stories and other plays. The or-
ganisers and ddvisers are Miss
A. Herbert and Mrs. A. Water-
man.



“Explorer” In Port
The S.S. Explorer 3,960 tons, ar-

This in fact was what Claudius
Barrow had set out to gain, hold-
fing that 15 perches nad been
taken off. from what was to fall
to him from the will of. his
father Jacob Murrell, he being a
natural son and the defendant
Murrell being Jacob's widow and
executrix.

The suggestion. coming from
Mr. E. W. Barrow was a backing
down from their: answer to
Claudius Barrow’s claim, saying
that the parcel of land which
was to fall to Claudius contained

2 roods and not 2 rooas, 15
perches. ;
Mr. E. W. Barrow made his

suggestion to the Vice Chancellor
after the plaintiff had. closed his
case and the defendant had given
evictence and been cross-
examined at length. by Claudius
Barrow’s counsel, Mr. E. K. Walk
cott, Q.C.
Concession

In the light of the evidence
and Mr, Walcott’s cross-examin-
ation, such evidence was brought
out as showed thait there would
have been need for
administration if some such step
as Mr. Barrow’s concession had
not been made.

Mr. E. K. Walcott, associated
with Mr, D. H. L. Ward, was in-
structed by Messrs. Hutchinson
& Banfield, Solicitors. Mr. E. W.
Barrow was instructed by Messrs.
Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors.

This suit was the result of
Jacob Murrell’s will. He died in
1944 some months after he had
made his will, leaving his wife,
four lawful children and a nat-
ural son — Claudius Barrow.

Part of the will stated that the
piece of land now used asa
iquarfy be given to his four law-
ful “children ‘together with a
pers! of pasture land in the same
oeality. After this, the remain-
ing land which was set out in
the will to be about half an acre,
was to go to Claudius, So while
one side was saying that the
remainder was. by the will
roods, and recent survey 1 rood
36 perches, the other was saying
that it was 2 roods, 15 perrhes.

And because of this nature of
crOss-purposes, the cross-examin-
ation mostly tended to bring out
what was in truth quarry land
and what pasture.

2

Surveyor’s Evidence

On the first day of hearing,
evidence was taken from.Claudius
Barrow, sworn land sufveyor,
Mr. Archie Gitténs and, Claur-
ence Sue, a 74-year-old woman
who was living for 31 years on
part of the Rone disputed land.

Evidence isclosed that at
different times before Jacob
Murrell’s death he. gave portions
of his land to relatives and
doubts were raised as to the ex-
actness of these lanas being
marked after Jacob’s death. _

When the position was reached
when it was felt that the land, if
the. dispute conitinued, would
have to be administered, Mr.
Barrow said that in view of ‘he
evidence which had been dis-
closed on the previous day and
yesterday, he was going to sug-
gest himself that not only jhe
small portion in question should
be’ adminisiered, but that the
boundaries of the whole amount
should be looked into.

The Vice Chancellor at this
stage allowed a 15 minute ad-
journment with the view that

counsel for both parties might
get together so_ that administra-
tion by the Court might be
avoided.
On the resumption, Mr. Bar-
said that after consultation
with the parties on both, sides,
counsel had come 'to the conclus-
ion that in the interest of saving
extensive costs in the administra-
tion by the Court, the Covrirt
should make an order that the
plaintiff Claudius Barrow was
entitled to the 2 roods, 15 per-
ches of land shown in the .plot
made by Mr. A. G. Gittens on
May 10, 1944.
He added that the costs on
both sides should be against the
estate of ‘the late Jacob Murrell.



Mounted Police
Will Give Display

‘he Mounted Police will give a

the Court's

I







Mr. Fleming alreaay ha; uiree —_—-—
fi ) irene”, “No. 1 "
G y nd “Evon” and one of D ~ ( ‘ ¥ |
tl largest seine toats in the amages 4aise |
s » The new oat, will be e |
ddd: th tals al iy barge fleot A 1 » i |
Is. is. 23 e: long with an eight € journe c
fe ix iy ; berm, The keel is
ln greenh and the transom and In the Court of Original Juri
tin ef mahogany. It has 22 diction yesterday His Honour M
pairs of ribs and will be planked yy A, Vaughan adjourned unti
- pst as = ren a " July 8 the case in which William |
motor a : eS ee Massett of Vaughans Land, St
uw. Yard who, apart from be- Joseph, is claiming the + sryche
na a boat builder, is a shopkeeper of #50 damages from Cleret
and boat owt old the Advo.sg Greaves also of St. Joseph
yest hat he has designed the , Coursel in the case, are M
boat. t I He said that it J. E. T. Brancker for the lain- |
would. also fa well in bad tiff and Mr. J. S. B. Dear f { |
weaLhe defendant |
He ha riready built many Massett is claiming that}
launches and fishing boats, Non ‘hrough negligence on the part
were however as powerful as this wf Greaves his cow met its den
Salipgbapepenas new boat. on March 2, 1952, and is aski’
: ; Mr. Yarde claims that the boat the court to award him £5(
\|GURWO (MEMBERS OF THE U.S. AIR FORCE *xpedition that landed their jg powerful enough to sail to gamages ; ;

ski-and-wheel equipped transport plane at the geographic North Pole
afé shown planting the Stars and Stripes atop an oil drum cairn. An
\Air Force flag flies beside it. This is the first picture of the expedition
that made history's first successful landing at the Pole. Glass jars at
base of drums contain dated notes which the Air Force hopes will con-
tribute to knowledge of Arctic Ocean currents when found at later date.

Canada
he said

“ T would take the risk”,

* * *

FISHING BOAT Isabel has been
the most successful boat in the
Oistins The boat returned to
the Qistin’s market with fish after

ares

— neaply;every trip. Sister boat,
Rosabdlic, has not been as suc-
cessful.

Or Tuesday, owing: to weather
conditions, only three fishing boats
from the Oistin’s moorings went
out fishing. They brought back
1,045 pounds of flying fish. Pre-

C.C. Chamber Reject
Shops’ Shift System vious to this, the catches of flying

THE COUNCIL of the.Chamber of Commerce yester- cessful day however inspired skip-
day unanimously rejected a suggestion that “a change Pers to go out yesterday,
should be effected in the Shops Closing Order of 1946 so e* Senn 0: Sie senches Lave

e Sn ; en well above those of last year.
that a shift system could be introduced to enable any In April, 12,079 pounds of fish

shop to open up to 9 p.m. with no increase in the working were sold in the Market as com-
hours of a particular assistant.” ' eng erate mete i Agri last
“4 3 year. ors ole fas ade
The Council is opposed to such a step on the grounds of 7,635 ponds Of flying fish, 2,856
that it would be a “retrograde step” which would bring pounds of dolphin, 102 pounds of
back a ridiculous state of affairs. king fish, 1,389 pounds of shark
A letter from the Colonial matter which affected each and rn 85 powinds of albacore.
Secretary's Office relative to the every member of the Chamber, ‘it ;.r8e total, for May | showed a
matter’ stated that “the Shop should be referred to a Special Pasaley, This Was .aee PONTE,
Order of 1916 made under the General Meeting. He ‘however par was powerer ee pe mney
Shops Act of 1945 prohibits Dry backed down from his susgesti ; taeh Wheo o.coy pounds were Te-
‘oods § i ‘ . 5 surgestion corded, May’s total was made up
Goeds Shops from opening for when other members pointed out + 4.49% : oe pao Ge ty
business later than 5 p.m. on or- that the C hemibvers pointed out of 4,839 pounds of flying fish, 80
dinary closing days, and not later as the ouncil which represented pounds of deep sea species, 1,409
that 't p.m, on are closing days the Chamber were unanimous in pounds of dolphin, 98 pounds of
ce iakat ose suggested that oe rejecting the suggestion, and that king fish, 40 pounds of bill fish,
thatige should be affected in the they therefore had the right to 665 pounds of shark and 20 pounds
law so that a shift system could {#Ke definite action on behalf of of bonita.
he witronuoed +6 ensbis any shop the members of the Chamber.
to open up to 9 p.m. with no in- The Council decided to reply to
crease in the working hours of a na ae Secretary informing
particular assistant.” um of their decision,
Benefits There was another letter from
The Colonial Secretary invi‘ed the Colonial Secretary inviting
the Chamber’s views on {ne the Chamber to submit three names
matter, and during consideration of persons who would represent
of the matter, Mr. G. H. King, ¢™ployers on the Shop Assistants’
the President, said he was to.a;iy Wages Board for the next two furiously driving the motor lorry
opposed to the suggestion. He years, X—1333 along Maxwell Road at
could not see what benefits could — The selections will be made-by about 3.45 a.m, on Tuesday and
be derived from the introductiyn the President and the names sub- causing bedily harm to ildred
of the shift system. It was true mitted to the Colonial Secretary Jones, Vashdine Cummins and two
that it only specified Dry Goods in due course. other people,
Shops, but he felt that Hardware Present at the meeting of thé (| Robinson was the driver of the
Stores and Drug Stroes would Council yesterday were, Mr,°G. H, lorry which struck an. embank
also want it. King, President, Mr. S. H, Kinch, ment and overturned. The four
It seemed to him that to intro- Mr, A. S. Bryden, Mr. B, A. people were taken to the General
duce the shift system would Weatherhead, Major T, Bowring, Hospital.
mean an increase in staff, and h€ yon, K..R, Hunte. Mr. Briggs Cole



* *

THE CLERK of
Oistins reports that the behaviour
of the people has been exception-
ally good now that the cage has
been erected around the counter

. * *

REYNOLD ROBINSON of
Lodge Road, Christ Church, has
been charged by the Police with

~

the Market at

. * ’








could not see what ‘increased lins, Mr. R, F. Stokes, Mr. J. O THE MODEL BOAT CLUB at
trade there would be to warran$ Tudor and Mr. W Atltinson. * Oistin’s will have another series of
the aag@ed expenditure whien . , regattas on Sunday at 10.30 a.m
would be incurred, : yaa The regattas will be held under

Mr, B. A. Weatherhead did not Scouts Sub-Area Ng the auspices of the Oistin’s Model

think that the large drug stores
would want it, although he per-
sonally knew that there were in-

Boat Club.
At present C, Yarde’s Sea Fox
the champion boat in this class



Be Fornied Tonight r
t



stances when many drug stores ; will be interesting to see

now remain open until 7 or 7.30 3 The Local Association of the whether she will be defeated on

at night. He felt that as he was St. Michael-South Sub-Area of Sunday.

situated at the Head of Broad the Boy Scouts Association. will ; » - *

Street, it would result in an in- be formed at 8.15 tonight . at MEMBERS of the Palm Spring

creased volume of trade, but de- Scout Headquarters, Beckles Barbell Club who reside at Ois

spite that, he could not agree with Road. tin's, he ve formed a small Weigh#-

it. A talk by the Rev. T. J. Furley, liftinig c lub So far it has about
Workers’ Health a former Commissioner in St. 12 members who exercise regu-

larly on evenings. Felton Prescod
of the 165 pound Class is the out-
standing lifter of this Club.

Vincent, and a short cinema show

He said it would be the re-intro- ,
are included in the Programme.

duction of a ridiculous state of
affairs, which would injure the
health of workers,





Ba af Yin ‘i ‘Tr
dges For Drivers “NORTADO” SAILS

Hor. K. R. Hunte ae not Chasis wha - drives Pe
think that it would result in any Ss anc rivers, who
increased volume of trade which "@Vve had no convictions during FOR MARTINIQUE

the last licensing year, are heing
issued with badges. So far six
drivers and three conductors have
received these badges.

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
| missioner of Police, will give a
talk to drivers and conductors at
the Empire Theatre at 3.00 p.m.
today.

would warrant the added ex-
penditure, and said that it
would only suit 4 certain see-
tion of the community wh»
would . want to remain open
until late.

Mr. J. O. Tudor felt that the
shift system would cut right
across the Shops Closing Apt,
and it should therefore be

d by the Chamber. {

Mr, A. S. Bryden said it would
be ‘aYetrograde step to bring back
late* openings, and recalled how
there used to be late openings in





The Portuguese yacht, Nortado

sailed out of Carlisle Bay on
Tuesday at 1.30 p.m, for Mar-
tinique.

Noftado, 38-tons. arrived fror

St.. Lmeia on Saturday morning, It

is under the command of Captain

DeBurney.









M.V. “Compton”
Off Dry Bock

The motor vessel Compton cam
off the dock after undergoing
general overhaul The moto;
vessel Willemstad which arrive:
in Carlisle Bay on Tuesday fron
St. Vincent will be going on doc}
this week, She will also underg:
a general overhaul



Yams, Eddoes
Scarce

There stil a scarcity
ground provisions. Hawkers in the

is of

City are complaining that the
cannot obtain sweet potatoc
yams or eddoes,

This shortage is also being fel
at Oistins, One hawker told th:
Advocate that for the past thre
weeks she thas only been able
buy 50 pounds of sweet potato
“I was lucky to get that amount,
she said

Another hawker said that she
is hoping, now that the rainy sea-
son has arrived, that land owner
will plant ground provisions.



Fisherman
Knocked Down

James Brathwaite, a fishermar
of Britton’s Hill, St. Michael, w
taken to the General Hospital

an unconscious condition after hr
was knocked down on Beckles
toad by the motor car M—J39

about 6.35 yesterday morning,

The car is owned and was drive;
at the time of the accident by,
Gabriel Lashley also of Britton’
Hill,



REV. MC ALISTER
ATTRACTS CROWDS

Many Barbadians are attending
the meetings held by Rev. Harvey
McAlister. The first two meeting
were neld at the Queen’s Pari
Steel Shed. They are now bein
held at the Gospel Tabernacle at
Tudor Street.

On Tuesday night the Taber
nacle building was filled to capa
city and many people looked on
from the outside

Mr. Hugh McAlister,
of Rev. McAlister, leaves
island today for Toronto wher:
he is Pastor of large Churet

SHOP BROKEN
William Jones of Black
St. Michael, reported that
liquor shop at Eagle Hall
broken and entered between 3.5.
a.m. and 4.00 a.m. on Tuesday an
a quantity of liquor and oth:
articles to the value of $68.84 wer:
stolen,
The Police
vestigations.

Film Show At Clever’s Hill

A large crowd attended the Filn
Show and Concert at the Clever
Hill Boys’ Club, St, Joseph,
Tuesday night.

There are two clubs in this dis-
trict. The Girls’ Club building
opposite,

nephev
th

a
Rock

hi
wa

are carrying out in



rived in Carlisle Bay yesterday display at the Police Riding
morning from Liverpool. Her §chool, District “A® on Tuesday,
agents are Da Costa & Co., Ltd. June 17, at 5.00 p.m.

The Canadian Challenger also The display will be a farewell
arrived yesterday morning from for Staff Sergeant Anderson of the

Swan Strédt at one time. He felt
that the system would bring back
“sweated labour on the, offer
one or two shillings.” Again, there
would be no Price Control, Inspec-

ft
ot |

St. Lucia with a shipment of gen- Royal Canadian Mounted Police. tors, and every - kind of abuse
eral cargo and left the same day ‘Tickets are being sold at the Police would be indulged in.

for St. Vincent. Information Bureau. «neti
The S.S. Tribesman left yester- Rejection









taff Sergeant Anderson was in an ins a
day for Trinidad and British Barbados. ‘raining the local Mr. William Atkinson edi ;
Guiana. Mounted Police. in view of the fact that it was

= = £ — \
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\

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ANNIVERSARY = and
BIRTHDAY PRESENTS

Our Stocks, all quite new, include

HIGH GRADE PLATED WARE

(Fish Knives and Forks, Tea and Coffee Spoons, Toast Racks, Waiters,
Condiment Sets, Mounted Bread Boards, Silver Table Bells etc.)

DOULTON & ADDERLEY FIGURINES

(The latter with beautiful lace effects)

And @ wide range of the famous’ CARLTON WARE

in which we have over 100 pieces, all different, from which you may choose




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sizes 131%, to 17 ins @ $6.99 each

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@ $3.99 in White only

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coat style,—sizes 36 fo 44 ins. @ $6.17 each

BOYS *4 LENGTH TURN OVER TOP HOSE
with coloured tops suitable for the Boys of
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Grey and Fawn @ $1.69 pr., $1.52 per pair H
CRESTS for the Old Boys of Harrison Col- t
lege and Combermere School—Wire $6.90 ")
Flannel $1.46 and Silk $1.26 SHEPHERD i}

GENTS FANCY DESIGN FIGURED BOW



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TOOTAL OPEN END POLKA DOT TIES— & eX. LTD.
Navy with White spots, Black With White 1
Spots. Prices $1.25, $1.10 and 91c. each 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street »))

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PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.\_""

TELEPHONE 2508



IN MEMORIAM



APAMS-—-In loving memory of eur dear
Mother Marie Blese Adams, who Ge-
parted this life June 12th, 1945.

We miss you much, our hearts are

sore,
As by, we miss you more,
Your ways, your loving face,
No one fill your vacant place.
Ever to be bered by her children
Ertha ms and Daisy Jones (children)
Clive, i, Joan and Allan Jones
(grands.) Errol Jones, (son-in-law).
12.6.52—in
a In loving memory of ou

ughter and sister, Elsie Elain:
Si sre, who was laid to res} on the
9th June, 1951.
brings back sad memories,
a loved one gone to rest.
And. those who think of her this day,
Are those who loved her best.
Ryva Stanford (mother) Eileen, Phyllis,

Harriet, Una, (sisters) Gordo
‘ er) Wendell Knight, (friend)
12.6.52—i1n.



FOR RENT





HOUSES
BELARR — Graeme Hall, from 1s
July, 1962. winds. Dial 05 ap
to H inds ial
i 6.0h-t2. n.
BUNGALOW &t Garrison 90 00 ve
month from July ist. All modern con
veniences Phone Wells, at 2861 ©
8693 12.6 ,52—4nr

FLAT &

HOUSE—Fully furnished, “St
Lawrence on-Sea 2

























‘New Hampshirerof £100 each in RIDGE LIMITED
lawis { } . wake Aa Apply to Messrs. Cottle Catford & Co
Fowls (imported), nine months old, oo 1? High Street, Bridgetown
h; 2 , ok s. Phone 820 , ” ’
"EDUCATIONAL Se ee 29,8.82—4n
AUCTION
THE DGE SCHOOL. MISCELLANEOUS | -~- ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS —____— —— FRIDAY, 18TH AT 2 P. M. ae
For boys, wishful of entering thi | BED SPREADS — § Washable Shades.|MC_ ENFARNEY'S GARAGE VAUX
school in September term of 1952, a: | $4.36, Thani Bros tio bt an, |HALL SEDAN CAR IN GOOD WORK-
Entrance Examination wil! be held ING ORDER. 12 HP
the Lodge School on Saturday June 21s | BLANKETS limited Quantity $2.12 R. ARCHER McKENZIE
beginning at 10 o'clock a.m. Good Size. Thani Bros 11.6.52—2n 8.6. 52—4n
pplicants must not be yaunger thar sinicee i lalate innate tal saat _!)|-—-——— iy alata
8 years and 6 months or older than 1.| CAKE & BISCUIT MAKERS—Limited ; FORD CONSUL—1952 Model - 4,600
years on date of Examinat quantity being sold at halt price $1.23] Miles only, damaged in accident.
Parents are asked to ne the Hea: | City Garage — Victoria Street. are instructed to offer this car by Ane-
Master not later than Saturday 141 11.6,52—tn, |ton at McEnearney’s Garage on Friday
June that they intend to enter theu - ——___________— 18th June at 2,30 p.m. John M. Bladon
boys for the abeve examination. The ESSO PRODUCTS—We have in stock, |“ C9-, Auctioneers. 8.6. 52—4n.
must also se in particulars abo FPlit Sprays; Fiat in gis. ars. pints rt
the name and ges of the candidate owder Nujoi in pints, Mjstol in
No boy will be allowed to sit th 7 & 2 oz, Petroleum Jelly, Handy om ‘UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER
entrance E. ation nless such ir Paraffin, Oll Household Wax. RK. M By instructions received % will setl on
formation has been submitted to tt TONES & CO LTD., Agents Thursday June 12th, at Browne's Gap
Headmaster by the above mentions 7.6 Sa—On 1 Bay anes (near Shalaie Road) Double
te. - _. | roofe 1ouse cover with shingles, con-
He W. A. FARMER, KINGS BEER—Lager, in 12-0z. bottles | talning Front house ‘8 x 10, Rack House
Headmaster packed in handy 1-Doz. cartons. A pro-|20 x Ii, Shed 18 x 10 Usual out
$.6.52—5n.| duct of National Breweries Ltd. of | Offices. Government land; can be
Frontenac Beer fame. For particulars |rented. Terms Cash Sale at 1 p.m
PERSONAL contaet R. M. JONES & Co, LTD. Te! VINCENT Garis.
2053 12.6,.52,—4n uctioneer
10.6.52—gn
MEN’S JOCKEY PANTS. — Very f
Superior Quality. 72e. only Thani |
The public are hereby warned against } Bros. 11,6. 52—2n J INDER THE IVORY HAMMER |
giving credit to my wife, Rudora Walkes By instructions received from the,
(nee Daniel) as I do not hold myse! PIANO: Your child’s dream combs | Insurance Co. I will sell on Friday
responsible for her or anyone else con true Broadwood upright, tropical | June 18th at Messrs Cole & Co's Garage
tracting any debt or debis in my name model, Separate bridge on each string. |Probyn St., (1) 1950 Hillman-Minx Car
unless by a written order signed by me. Beautiful condition Hurry Owner | (Damaged jn accident) Sale at 2 p.m
ALFRED WALKES, leaving colony, Write P. O. Box 135 or | Terms Cash Vincent Griffith, Auction-
tere Gee, sat | Phone 3122 10.6.52—7n. | eer 8.6.52—41
St. chael. | winteptiaionig i aacinalinrl
11.6.52—2n | ae oe White Anthurium Lillies at |
| $300 .
j £2.00 ‘each. -Phooe “ore, 106-8 1) OUND THE SILVER
| “HAYON PONGEE -- 30” wide many HAMMER
WANTED colours 72c. a yard, THANI BROS. | 1 CHEVROLET CAR
11,6,.52.—2n By_ instructions received we will
wet a lon FRIDAY 13th at H. Jason Jones &
Subscribe now to the Dally ““Bubscribe how to the Deily Tetegraph | Co., Ltd. Garage, Beckwith Place
| Lower Broad Street, One Chevrolet
le | Six, 1090 Model damaged
le 1.30 o'clock, Terms Cash
Local Representative, Tel. 3118 BRANKER, TR IN & CO.,
seeks good Situation in Barbados, Smart 17.4 52—t.f.n, Auctioneers uM .
fppearance, top salesman, and drive 6. 62-—2n
Excelient ‘references, PETER SMITH SHOT TAFFETA. — Most wanted ees
C/o Advocate. 7.6.52—23n.| Fabric in Town To-day, Thant



MISCELLANEOUS

—
pao YOUR OWN a a nt Hy £
on a Py

6.6, 52—5n

$$
TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonu:
from Rediffusion for 25 recommenda
tions in one calendar month.
4.6.$2—10n
a
$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earnec
by recommending 25 new supscribers t
WEDIFFUSION in one month
4.6,52—10n
9
REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash fo
each new Subscriber recommended b;
you.
pean 4.6.52—10n
—_—_——

Young man de-

experieme and Ce
Reply

c. c/o Advocate.
iy 12.6.52--2n

ee

SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME by
recommending REDEFFUSION. Obtain
full particulars from the REDIFFUSION
omRe. 4.6.52—10n.



TIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
‘The application of K. J. Hamel Smith
& Co. Ltd; Merchants of Bridge Street.
City, for permission to sell Spirits, Malt
Liquors &c., at a wall building at
Bridge Street, City.
Dated this 9th day of June, 1952,
To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq..
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
K. J. HAMEL-SMITH & Co., Ltd.,
per ARTHUR MAYHEW,
Applicants.
NB. —This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A" on Frida»
the 20th day of June, 1952 at 11 o'clock



a.m.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
12,.6,52—1n
To My Fellow Ratepayers

I have today been nominated as
Candidate to serve on the Vestry of S
Michael due to the lamented death «
My. C. A. Brathwaite

As two Candidates have been nomir
ated,*a Poli will be taken on Mond
June 16th, 1952 at the Parochial Build
ing, Cumberland Street, opposite St
Mary’s Church, between the hours o!
0.00 a.m. and 4 p.m.

Due to the large increase in the num
her of Voters, I find it Impossible t
visit you personally, and 3. therefor
have had (o adopt this method of reach
ing you
I am therefore appealing to my_ fel
low Retepayers to attend at the Paro
chial Buiiding, Cumberiand Street, on
Monday next, June 16th, betweer
the hours of 8.00 a.m and 4.00 p.m
pnd place your X opposite the name ©
2. O. TUDOR in the interest of yourse!
and the Parish as a whole

Vote TUDOR and you will have n«

ets.
a Yours ae Service,
. 0. TUDOR

12.€.52—4n

<< —
me
LPLELAPPLPPE LPP PEE ON,
You can RELAX better
With
REDIFPUSION ‘
afier you have had that warm ¢

9.6.52.







bath it takes just 6 MINUTES ~
for the water to be hot and.. R
IN YOUR BATH TUB v

if you have one of those %

MODERN GEYSERS

From your Gas Showroom,
Bay Street
mere AND SEE THEM TODAY.

x
6 LLL LEE |

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIES
FROM INDIA. CHINA &
CEYLON

THANIS

Pr. Wm. By. St. Diai 3466



POULTRY—Six (6)



ee
POSITION WANTED—
sires work a¥ Clerk or Bookkeeper. Has] Oscar Walcott, deceased,
te.





FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Hillman Minx. Dial 8598.
10.6.52—3n.

CAR—Ford, 10 h.p. in good ‘working

order. New parts; tyres d battery
very good. No reasonable refused
12,6,52—1n

Paes.







CAR—1950 Hillman Minx.
tery and in good condition.







PUHLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE

One Board & Shingle house
x 7 with Galv’d Shed 16 x ly
attacfled, situated at Harrison's Plant
Yard, St. Lucy Apply to C. Ward,
Bromefieid Plant., St. Lucy



HOUSE.
16 x 10”



“HARCLIFF” in St
Christ Church (on the Sea) standing on
2 Roods 37 Perches of land

The house is built of stone and is at
present divided tnto two flats. Each flat



aa

kitchenette downstaits, 2 bedrooms with
running water upsteirs. Usual conve-
niences
Servants quarters and garage in yard
Inspection by appointment, dial 3750

20th 1902 at 2 p.m at our Office.

CAR—Dodge Super Dee 5 First-class | CARRINGTON & SEALY,
condition and owner. 000. Dial’ Lucas Street,
4476. \46.52—10. \ Solicitors. eee
CAR — Vauxhall Velox, little used, — .

owner-driven, good as new. Dial 4476.

12.6.52—t.f.n./

CAR—Ford Prefect 10 h.p. in
working order Five good tyr

good
es only



tone 27,000 miles. Apply N. E. Corbin
-/o DaCosta & Co. Dry Goods.
11,6,52-—2n.
Ean
ELECTRICAL

REFRIGERATOR — English Electric,
4 eubic ft. $395.00. Excellent Condi-
ion —- 3% yr. motor Ce ee Call
“898. 11,6.52—4n

———

LIVESTOCK

“GOATS—Three Goats all fresh in
nilk Apply Weatherhead, Fontabelle
11.6.52——-3n

LT

POULTRY























i il
i

Bros. 6,.52-—2n.,





WHOLE PEAS—A small quantity “of
eas for Pigeons can be bought at 15c
rer 1 From. J, A, S. TUDOR & Co

Hoebuck Street. 11.6, 52—5n,



NOTICE
re the Estate of
OLIVER OSCAR WALCOTT

(deceased)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
rv affecting the estate of Oliver Oscar
Waleott, deceased, late of Baywoods in
the parish of Saint James in this Island
vho died on the 27th day of Januany
962, are requested to send in particu-
ars of their claims duly attested to the

England's leading Daily Newspaper now
ae in Barbados by -Alr only a few
s after publication in London. Con- |
STTOATION — Young Snatiahman, 26 — Young Englishman, 26, tact: lan Gale, c/o Advocate Co,, Ltd.
single, ex-Royal Navy, now in London

undersigned, Lee Osford Jones,

Executor of the will of the sa un

‘cre Oliver
Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No. 12 High
Street, Bridgetown, on or before the
15th day of July 1952, after which date I
pg ib 0g to bay Sage the assets of

leceased among parties entitled
thereto having rene only to ren
claims of which I shall then have had
notice and I will not be liable for the
issets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim
1 shall then have had notice.

And all persons indebtedness to the
said estate are requested to settle their
sald indebtedness without delay.

Dated this ae day of May, 1952.

OSFORD JONES,
Qualified Sscutee of the will of
Oscar Oliver Walcott, deceased,



15.5.52—4n.
NOTICE
Re Estate of
WILLIAM ALBERT WORRELL
deceased

NOTICE is hereby given that all per
ons having any debt or claim against
r affecting the estate of William Albert
Vorrell, deceased, late of Lower Colly-
nore Rock in the parish of Saint Mich-
el in this Island who died at Lower
‘ollymore Rock aforesaid on the 15to

of October, 1951, are requested to
nd in particulars of their claims duly

ttested to the undersigned — EVA
ALCOTT WORRELL Qualified Execu-
ix of the will of the said William an
rt Worrell, deceased, c/o Messrs
aynes & Gt rifith, Solicitors, No
ligh Street, Bridgetown on or before
te 15th day of August, 1952 after which

date I shall proceed to distribute the
sets of the deceased among the par-
ies entitled thereto haying regard only
o such claims of whic} J shall then
have had notice and I will not be liable
or the assets or any part thereof so|
Ustributed to any person of whose debt |

And all persons indebted to the said
state are requested to settle their in-
ebtedness without delay
Dated this 10th day of June,
EVA WALCOTT WORRELL,
Qualified Executrix of the
will of Willlam Albert
Worrell (deceased)
12,6,52-4n

a claim # shall not then have inal
rtice

ne

On Friday 13th inst. at 2 p.m.
Office, No. 17, High Street:—

15 Shares Barbados Fire Insurance Co.

52 Shares Barbados Foundry Ltd

18 Shares Barbados Ice Co, Ltd

429 Shares W.I, Rum Refinery Ltd

40 Shares Barbados Distilleries LAd.

180 Shares Central Foundry Ltd

1150 Shares Barbados Rediffusion Ser-
vice Ltd

at our

12.6.52—2n

i
Lawrence Gap

contains drawing and dining rooms and anna,

8.8. Explerer from Liverpool,
The above will be set for sale om June | canadian Challenger from St.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





“SEAAM AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Cyril
Sch. Gardenia, Sch. Laudalpha
Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch. Henry
Wallace, Sch. Burma D. Sch, Rosarene
Sch. United Pilgrim, M.V. Willemstad,

ARRIVALS

8,8
Lucia
DEPARTURES
S.S. Canadian Challenger for St.
Vincent, Tribesman tor Trinidad

8.8

CERTIFICATE
PRESENTED

@ From Page 3
a fair trial could be the means of
raising the standard of living of



ant ae (Preference) A. Barnes &\t{he common man and woman.
‘o, LA ‘

COTTLE CATFORD & CO.





Solicitors.

12.6.53—2n

PROPERTY corner Tweedside Road
suitable for grocery or Mechanical
shop, Water and light installed Apply
Joseph St. Hill, Tweedside Road, or
Dial 4837 10.6.52—3n
SHARES 200 £1 shares West India
Rum Refinery: priced to yleld 5% in-
terest (less income tax) Phone, Mr
Webb, 479 12.6. 52—2n

SHARES—Three (8)









PUBLIC NOTICES





NOTICE

The Annual Reunion will take place
at Queen's College on Tuesday 17



June at 4 pom All
cordially
12.6,52-—1in
NOTICE
PARISH OF 8ST. PHILIP
APPLICATIONS for one or more
vacant St. Philip's Vestry Exhibitions

tenable at the Combermere School, will
be received by thé undersigned not
later than Monday 16th June, 1962.
Candidates must be sons of Parishioners
a straitened circumstances and snust
not less than 10% years nor â„¢,
Son 12% years old on the Ist Septem

A birth Certificate must be forwarded
with an application form obtained from
the Parochial Treasurer's Office

P. 8. W. SCOTT,
Clerk to the Vestry,
St, Philip,
7.6,52—Tn



NOTICE
BYE-ELECTION FOR THE VESTRY OF
THE PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL

Two persons having been nominated
|for the Vestry of Saint Michael, a Poll
for the election of ONE will be taken
at the Parochial Buildings, Cumberland
Street, Bridgetown, on Monday next
the 16th instant beginning between the



and 6 clones at4ap

The following BOLLING STATIONS
have been provided under the provis-
ons of the Ballot Act 1931
o



1 POLLING STATION
The FIRST FLOOR of the Parochi:
Pulldings is allotted to voters whose sv
jbames begin with the letters “A” to “
both inelusive) and the entrance
‘thereto will be by way of the door ot

aS

GROUND FLOOR of the
beta Buildings 1s allotted to
whose surnames begin with the
fo” to “EP




Churehwarden’s Office.

2 POLLING STATION

Paro-
voters
letter
and as
entrance through
Gateway situated at the Southern En
e | PF the building

(both inclusive)
thereto will be

F

Sheriff & mirnine Officer }

10.6, 52—4

SLSSSSISSSSISOCSOONGOOSE | ODOOOOUON SECFOSPOOOSS

HOUSEWIVES

You can modernise your

Smart, Easy to Clean,

Corner Broad

18 12 teer 6 OVO SOOSOON OOOO OO





DIESEL

This world-wide fa

tion for you.

Also available for

display at our show-

lll ee

ARBIVED!!

FERGUSON

WHEEL

TRACTOR

mous Tractor is now on

room we shall be pleased

to arrange a demonstration at your planta-

immediate delivery with

vaporising oil or gasoline Engine.



Ordinary Shares | Society,



j hours of 8 and 9 ee in the morning >
\

ENAMEL TABLE TOPS
ond at Modera

CENTRAL FOUNDRY

and Tudor Streets



Condolence
At this stage the meeting was
informed by the Co-operative
Officer that a fellow co~-operator,
Mr. Beresford Gill, Chairman of
che Credit Committee of the
Shamrock Credit Union, had re-
sently passed away. His funeral,
in fact, had taken place that
same afternoon. Mr. Gill had
been a staunch and _ faithful
member of his Co-operative
and his death was there-
fore a great loss to them. To the
Shamrock Credit Union as well
as to the relatives of the deceas-
ed co-operator, Mr. Beckles said
he would like, on behalf of all
potaccn |
sympathy.
The meeting then
minute in silence, after wi
Chairman suggested that t

ih the

ing that meeting's sympathy

‘with them in their bereavement
Votes of Thanks

Mr, P. E. Ellis in a humorous

address moved a general vote of

thanks to all those who had con~

the
Thi

tributed towards
function the success

making
it was.

was seconded by Mr. V. Scantle-

bury and supported by Mr. C.
Boyce.

The Chairman then brought the


























to extend their deepest
stood for a
So-

ciety’s Secretary should write the
Shamrock Credit Union express-



THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1952

EE

IR | British Insulated Callender’s Cables



Substantial Turnover Inerease



Problem Of Equating Supply With Demand



Efforts To Meet

Overseas Requirements



THE SEVENTH Annual General Meeting of British
Insulated Callender’s Cables Ltd. will be held to-day, June

12 in London, England,

The following is an extract from the statement cir-
culated by the Chairman, Sir Alexander Roger, K.C.LE. —:

In the parent Company profit
on Trading has risen by £1,352,-
629 to £4,585,668 mainly due to
the substantial increase both in
the volume and value of our out-
put for 1951, the advantages of a
full order book, and the benefits
of a constant improvement in
methods and machines.

Taxation requires £2,707,881 or
£643/244 more than in 1950 main-
ly due to the improvement in our
Trading Profit and the increased
Profits tax payable on distributed
profits.

In the Balance Sheet, the out-
stamding feature is the greatly
inereased monies tied up in Stock,
Work-in-Progress and Debtors
and, as a comsequence, that as
compared with a Balance at Banks
and in Cash of £615,608 at 31st
December 1950, we had a Bank
Overdraft at 3lst December, 1951,
of some £3,500,000 in addition to
the loan of £2,000,000 which we
arranged some years ago and
which under present arrange-
ments is repayable by 30th June,
1955, at the latest.

Your Directors decided some
months ago that further
permanent capital was required
in the business and decided to
obtain this by the offer to exist-
ing Ordinary Stockholders of
3,109,614 of ordinary Capital on
vhat we consider to be attractive
‘terms. As is now well-known,
he issue was an outstanding

necess and has brought in some
£3,340,000 of new ca:

Stultifying Incidence
of Taxation

meeting to a close by urging It the inflation which our
members of the Society to build} Sreyious Government did little or
up a strong organisation. ‘The} nathing to control is now to be

certificate of registration they had
received that evening should be a
constant reminder to them of the
had been given

ound advice they
by the various speakers. If they
sonlewed that advice the i
as bound to be a



success

| FIRE AT KIRTONS
| A fire at Kirtons, S Philip, at
about 1,20 a.m. on
ij pletely destroyed

muceday
an unoccupiec

root attached.

The house is valued $900 and is
It is owned by Win-

not insured.
field Edghill of Kirtons.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

EARN BIG MO NEY by
FUSION in your spare
supply of forms to-day.

NOTICE
ASSISTANT TEACHERS’ NOTICE
Al assistant and Relief Teachers f
are hereby notifier

yelling REDIF
ume, Get
4.6,92-10n

Le

at the Y.M.C.A,,

al 11.00 a.m

punctual

cg ¢€. Bb ROMO
Secretary A.T.W.U,

on Saturday’ 14t

June Teachers are askec

to be

NOTICE

‘
SOCIETY SERVICE |
+

STATION

Now
OPEN FOR BUSINESS

Your Patronage is Invited
GAS—OILS—KEROSENE

X SOCIETY PLT. %

» St. John. ¥
11.6.52—3n.

oS pect 7 wahd CSSOLSOASSSOO
SSE PSF

: PERSONAL

45 ola girls are| Elementary Schools
invited to attend. that the monthly Meeting “takes place



This is to notify the

heard
from my husband, Leslie
Rayside, of 217 Monroe

Street, Brooklyn, New York, §
U.S.A., for the past 13 years
and I am about to be mar-
ried again in the near
future.

(Signed)
2 ELISE RAYSIDE
% (Nee CARRINGTON)
+
.

Michael,

%
public that I have not
‘
%
x
xs
%
>

x Green Hill, St.
Barbados.

“\% 12.6.52—3n
}

645666
COE SP OPPOSES 465% PROF E &

*

66608
SEPOOOOPO PSS oe PPSRS

kitchen with one of our

Prices

LT.





COURTESY
GARAGE

ROBERT THOM
LIMITED.
White Park Road

Dial 4616

com-

house, 20 x 11 x 9 feet, with shed-

1 sess LAL LL

















































held, if Britain is not only to sur-
mount her present difficulties but
continue to hold her rightful
place in the world, the present
tultifying incidence of taxation
and ‘the volume of non-revenue
sarning Government expenditure
must be reduced. . At the very
least it slows down the ‘ability to
indertake capital expenditure and

developments so essential to
British Industry not only in
naintaining .but in constantly

mproving its competitive power
in the world.

I welcome the initial steps
taken by the present Government
to control expenditure and,
-hrough some small relief in per-
sonal taxation, to give some en-

suragement to greater endeavour,
But I most fervently hope that
further and stronger action will
soom be seen under both these
1eads,

Wide Base of Activities

In the Consolidated Balance
Sheet, Stock, Work-in-Progress
ind Debtors are all much higher
and as a result the Balance at
Banks and in Hand of £1,516,776
it 31st December, 1950 has changed
to a Bank Overdraft of almost
£2,000,000 at the end of 1951. I
am sure, however, that Stock-
holders will agree the Balance
Sheet shows a _ strong overall
position. In addition to Fixed
Assets in particular being shown
at conservative values, Capital
and Revenue Reserves amount to
some £14,612,700 as compared
with the Issued Capital at 31st De-
cember last of £11,219,175. further strength not shown by the
Balance Sheet is the wide base of
our activities, comprising in the
main: Cable Manufacture of all
‘yes, Telecommunications, high-
ty specialised non-Ferrous Pro-
duets, Transmission Towers,
Bridges, Hangars, Constructional
Activities, Capacitors, Mechanical

Rubber Products and Space Heat-
ing Equipment.

The introduction of conps ra-
tioning at the end of 1950; the
shortages which have persisted
throughout the year of this and
such other vital materials as steel;
the inadequate supply of skilled
engineering personnel; and our
endeavours to deal equitably with
the competing demands for our
products, are the main factors
which have combined to make
1951 a year of many problems to
our Production Organisation. It
has been impossible to overcome
wholly certain shortages, and to
keep pace with the demands for
all our products, By increasing
he output of others through
making the best use of available
vesources, introducing in certain
instances new or substitute mate-
rials, and obtaining the benefits

ss
sheet

Subscriber brought to and

Trafalgar Street.

ip
'
Month.










REDIFFUSION

Offers a Commission of $1.50 in CASH for every New
REDIFFUSION will also pay a

person who Wrings in twenty-five New Subscribers
who are accepted by the Company in one

Have always a supply of Recommendation Forms ready

THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE





of the constant improvement and
expansion of our incentive
schemes and plant efficiency, we
have, however, been able to
achieve a gradually increasing
overall volume of production—
the tota) for 1951 being some 5%
above that for 1950 and that for
the last quarter some 15% above
the 1950 level.

Efforts To Meet Customers’

Requirements

Both at Home and Overseas,
our main and constant problem
from the Sales aspect has been to
equate supply with demand. We
have tried to be scrupulously fair
to all our customers, and I want
to take this opportunity of thank-
ing them for their understanding
and co-operation which,
sure, has been of mutual benefit
in reaching the equitable and best
solution to many problems, In
this and many other ways our
Selling Force, both at Head Offices
and at Branches throughout the
world, have again played their
full part. More and more we aim
at giving quick service on the
spot including, to an ever in-
creasing degree, maximum tech-
nical assistance.

In the Export Market, quite
apart from the common difficulty
of demand exceeding supply, the
main problems have _ arisen
through the shortages of such ma-
terials as copper and steel. Ex-
port of copper in certain forms
has been prohibited, whilst the
shortage of steel has seriously
curtailed the sale of such pro-
ducts as steel taped and wire ar-
moured cables and steel cored

conductors. The adverse effect of

these factors has more than off-

set the higher sales we were able

to make of other products and,
on balance, our total direct ex-
ports for 1951 were slightly lower
than for 1950. They still amount-
ed, however, to the very consid-
erable figure of almost £17,000,-
000 which, when added to our

I am

GOVERNMENT NOTICE



TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF GROUND PROVISIONS

Tenders are invited for the supply of ground provisions for the

three months beginning on the 1st July, 1952, to the sowing Gov-
ernment Departments: —






large indirect exports (comprising

goods forming part of products
completed by other manufactur-
ers for export) again represents
a substantial proportion of our
total turnover, and a fine contri-
bution to the solution of the ster-
ling problem,

can only once again assure our
many friends abroad that we will
continue to de everything possi-
ble to make a full and fair con-
tribution to their requirements
Quite apart from the wee
necessity of this, we value highly
and wish to retain the g will

and friendships we have built up

in so many countries over so
many years.

We are devoting considerable
technical
uses of aluminium in certain of
our processes with marked suc-
cess. Cables with aluminium
conductors will probably be in
greater demand in the next few
years and the fact that we are
now able to supply these and
have overcome the difficult tech-
nical problems of soldering an¢
jointing, should stand us in good

stead,
The Outlook

We have made a satisfactory
start to 1952. Following the re-
ceipt of certain badly wanted ma-
coeis towards the end of 1951
we have been able to complete a
considerable proportion of partly
finished stocks then held and to
increase our overall production
still further. Sales for the three
months to 31st March 1952, show
a marked improvement over those
for the first quarter of 1951. We
have also a full order book and}
altogether the prospects for 1952 |
look good provided—and it is an
important proviso—our essential
raw materials continue to be
made available to us.

There has been much talk late-
ly on the prospects of a new

Elizabethan era, It is an inspir-
ing thought, and a great challenge.
Let us accept it. -Let us go for-
ward in a truly British, or rather
a truly British Commonwealth
comradeship, unleashing without
hesitation the great creative en-
ergies of our Nations and co-or-
dinating their objectives and
achievernents. If we do this, if
we one and all play our full part
then I have no fear for the future
of our countries or the peoples of

them.
Local Agent:
EMTAGE ELEC RICAL CO,
Bridgetown, Barbados.



accepted by the Company.
bonus of $25.00 to any

Calendar





effort to the possible

ma

Glendairy Prison: Sweet potatoes—approximately 9,000, lbs. a
month as governed by the number of prison-
ers, to be delivered twice weekly at the
Mental Hospital: Sweet potatoes—approximately 5,000 Ibs. a
week, to be delivered at the Mental Hospital
twice weekly in proportionate amounts.
Yams—as available.
Eddoes—as available.
Sweet potatoes—approximately 250. lbs. a week, de-

livered twice weekly as ordered.

Yams—as available.

Eddoes—as available.

Breadfruit—as available.

2. Tenders should show the price per 100 Ibs. at which each of
the abovementioned commodities will be delivered at the institution
concerned during each month of the period from the 1st of July to
the 30th of September, 1952.

3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed
to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to
reach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than (4 }.m. on Friday
2uth June, 1952). The envelope should be clearly marked—“Tenders
for ground provisions.”

4, Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the
Mental Hospital and the Lazaretto.

5. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest
or any tender.

Lazaretto:

12.6.52.—2n

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEw
ALAND LINE LIMITED.

ZE.
(M.A.N Z_ LINE)
S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to
ail from Port Pirie May 31st, Dev:
Tune 5th, Melbourne June 14th, a





The MV. “CARIBBEE” will
accept Cargo and
ica,

Nevis and St.
Friday 20th

June 24th, Brisbane July Sth, a
Barbados about August 6th bind oy, Mgr ee eh
In addition to general cargo this vessel See ee ane eemmerees See
has ample space for chilled and hard|@ Youunlca, Antigua, Montserrat:
rozen cargo, ® day 13th inst. ™ ”
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_ BRINGING _UP__ FATHER

THURSDAY,

JUNE. 12,



BY CARL ANDERSON



AS MAS DE LAZLON'S OUTER DOOR’
WAS LOCKED, THE THIEF MUST
HAVE PASSED THROUGH
















I] AUSS LOVAT’S CABIN SEVERN IS
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THERE iS A CONNECTING












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IN THIS a

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p 7
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| / JUNGLE




BE ANOTHER ONE IN
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CA



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





US-DION'T “i






BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
au! ae res a

a ee



SEVEN

PAGE

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Dateline Moscow

Don Dallas

Don Dallas was a newspaper correspondent
in Moscow for two and a half years vital post-war
years. His book reveals how Russians live, love

anu die under the banner of Stalin. Seme revel-

ations concern:

The General who presided over the “purge”
trials of the ’thirties and what became of him.

The story of a woman who was in a Soviet
concentration camp—and lived to tell the tale.

a a




4
The Girl who denounced her American em- x
ployer as a spy.
What happened to the Russian wives of

Britons.
5
Also, the reader is shown the interior and
working of Russian theatres, a Russian court of
Justice, a marriage registry office, a Moscow
school and a summer Pioneer camp for Children.

NOW ON SALE AT

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

BROAD STREET AND GREYSTONE, Hastings.

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PAGE TEN



Weekes

Clyde

a

In Form

a

leott Scores —

Trophies

With Balt And Ball Presented To

(By ROY

WITH MANY of Satui
rain the major interest of
the Worslé¢y Cup matches






week and are played to a
these games last week re
Lowerhouse, Colne and E
have never before reached t!
but before dealing th t
victorious clubs, cre ould |
given to Ciyde Waicott who mac
i¥i for Enield, the hignest sc
ever recorded for his ciub. Clyas
batted for just over two hou
hitting 29 fours. El ld
319 and appeared set for
But ast Lancashire, one



most powerful batting sides in u
League, were equal to the
sion and with Bruce Doolan

their Australian professional lead-
ing the Way with 104, they knock-

occa

ea off, the runs for victory for U
loss Of eight wickets.
Weekes in Form

For Bacup who beat Ramsbol-
tom, Everton Weekes in tre
mendous form both with the bi
and the bail. He reached 50 in 66
minutes when Bacup batted first
and contributed 89 to the total ol
382. Then, going on with slov

spinners, he captured 5 for’ 129 i:

the course of 41 overs and Ram

bottom were all out for 199.
Burnley were in trouble against

Colne from the time that Bruc
Pairaudeau was dismissed bLefor
a run had been scored. Th. re-

maining batsmen found run mak
ing difficult on a wet pitch anc
they were all tumbled out for 122
Bill Aliey, Colne’s Australian pro
fessional hit freely to score 64 not
out and Colne passed the Burnley

total for the loss of only five
wicket

Burnley's defeat means that for
the first time in four years the:

will not be appearing in the final

There was another wet wicket
at Church where Lowerhouse
reached the semi-final for the fir
time in their history. Batsm¢
were always struggling on a pits
where the ball came through
varying heights and Colne, bat
ting first were tumbled out for 12!
Marshall taking four for 5:
Lowerhouse too had to fight for
runs but with all the batsmen get-
ting a few they struggled
with three wickets to spare
shall made 17.

Only one West Indian player
Bruce Pairaudeau was on the win-
ning side in last Saturday’s Lan-
cashire League games, Lowerhouse
losing to Nelson and Enfield and
Bacup figuring draws.

£15 For Clyde
With Clyde Walcott showing the
¢way with a hard hit 81, Enfield

reached 208 before declarin;
against East Lancashire. But the
declaration was ill-timed for East*
Lancashire were left only ninety
minutes to score the runs for vie-
tory. The challenge was never
accepted and at stumps they had
made 115 for 4. Clyde received a
collection of £15 for his batting
performance

Lowerhouse in their return fix-
ture with Nelson again found
Lindwall in destructive mood and
his five wickets cost him less than
seven puns apiece.’ Marshall con-
tributed 16 to the Lowerhouse
total of 97 made in just under two
hours. The task scoring the
runs for victory was shouldered
lightly by Nelson’s veteran
opener Clarie Winslow who hit 80
not out and shared in a partner-
ship of 98 in 80 minutes.

On a rain affected wicket at
Bacup, Everton Weekes achieved
one of his best bowling perform-

home

Mar-



of

ances against Todmorden in tak-
ing 7 for 67. Todmorden were all

out for 183. In reply Bacup soon
lost two quick wickets and when
Weekes who had made 28 was als«
dismissed the tail end batsmen pu
up the shutters so that when
stumps were drawn the score wy
78 for 7
Exciting Finish

There was an exciting finish t
the match at Colne where Burn
ley won by six wickets with one
minute to spare. Colne were dis-
missed for 133 and Burnley were
left 90 minutes in which to obtain
the runs for victory. Bruce Pair-
audeau_ was out quickly after scor-
ing six but the remaining batsme:
scored consistently, enabling
Burnley to reach 136 for 4.
Lancashire League Averages

Heading the batting averages ir
the Lancashire League at the end
of May was Australia’s Bill Alles
he four West Indian batsmen i
we Leegue all had an average of
wetter than fifty.

Innings Runs Average
Alley 5 242 80.66
Pairaudeau 6 267 6.85
Walcott 4 178 59.33
Weekes 5 225 56.25
Marshall 5 204 50.80
The League bowling figures

that stage were headed by a Burn-
ley amateur J. Brunton whose 11

‘They'll Do It Every









| Wien THE ONLY FUR FLOTILLA OWNED WAS A

| MOTH-EATEN AIREDALE COAT, E

| WAS ALWAYS MUCH ,MUCH Too WARM FOR HER»



WARM IN HE

( Heavens! Bur it's

TAKE MY COAT,
PUH-LEEZE:

IARSHALL)

day’s league games ruined by
the week was centred around
which are played during mid-
finish. The quarter-finals of
ulted in victories for Bacup,
ist Lancashire. Lowerhouse
e semi-final of the competition.



CLYDE WALCOTT I
vickets had cost him 6.27 run
ich, Ray Lindwall of Nelson was
fourth with 24 wickets at 8.25.
Most uccessful West Indian
bowler was Weekes with 13 wick-

15.30 each,

Central Lancashire
Everything else in the Central
Lancashire League last week was
dwarfed by the prodigious open-
ing partnership of the Radcliffe
professional Frank Worrell and
his captain Bill Greenhalgh. These

at

two estaplished a new League
record by putting on 303 for the
first wicket without being separ-

ated against Middleton. The bats-
men got their runs in three hours,




Worrell hitting one six and 18
fours and his captain, only a little
less severe, obtaining 84 of his

runs by boundary shots.

3y delaying his declaration un-
til 0, Greenhalgh set Middleton
the almost impossible task of
making 304 in one and three quar-
ter hours. Not unnaturally they
never even attempted’ this and
rain whieh came to wash out the
ne at twenty past six precluded
any possibility of Radcliffe bowl-
ing themselves to victory.

Crompton’s game against Roy-
ston was also rained off but not
before Sonny Ramadhin had given
home fans





( a taste of a possible
victory by claiming five Royston
wickets for 37, :



Bailey Moves Into
Special Training
Luxury Caravan

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June, 11.
McDonald jailey, Trinidad’s

British sprint champion had today

moved into special training quar-

ters to prepare for the Olympics.

His home for the next few weeks

will be in a luxury caravan situ-

ated outside thé Sports Pavilion

on London’s Hotspur Park
Athletic ground.
There Mac will live with Leslic

Chabrol former
ntercolonial full back who is on
leave in this country. Ever
he will be joined by Arthur
for special training

British Guian

day
Wint
sions.

Reeing Ace Will
Cross Sahara Desert

LONDON, June 4.
Racing car ace Spinke Rhiando
hopes to make a London-Cape-
town speed record by crossing the
Sahara Desert on a plastic motor
scooter. Rhiando plans to cover
the 10,300 miles route in 21 days
this September by going the short-
t—-and roughest—way.
The scooter has an all plastic
hassis, a self-starter, an electro-
matic indicator, and a top speed
of 55 miles an hour, Rhiando will
irry a radio and special pills to
keep him awake for four days

CRICKET AT CHELSTON

at

The following will represent
lades vs. Old King Cole at
heiston,, Culloden Road, on Sun-
day, June 15 at 1.30 p.m.
D. Cumberbatch, L. Gill, C

Herewood, D. MeCollin, D. Archer,
Roberts, E. Pollard, G. Doyle
( Daniel, F. Grant and D.
Alleyne, 12th man K. Greenidge.







VERY HOUSE

Re!

el



‘Time Regiaared U. $. Parent Ofbce By Jimmy Hatlo |

Bure snce sue MARRIED VAN GIT AND NOW
HAS A NEW BLUE MINK +» DEA, DEAH , HOW
VEDDY CHILLY IT ALWAYS SEEMS INDOORS +++

Yachtsmen

The successful yaechtsmen of
Royal Barbados Yacht Club’s 1952
eason received their trophies at
a function held at the Yacht Club
Tuesdi vening. Mrs. J. H. Wil
kinsor of the Commodox
Club, presented the

he



y €

f
write !



ve Yae

t hies

The winn
Classes were
Flirt, winner
Peter Ince of Gannet, winner in
the C Class, Mr. Georre Hoad
of Gnat, winner in the Intermedi-
ate Class, Mr. Ian Gale of Hurri-
cane, mner in the D Class and
NV Tony Hoad of, Vamoose, win-
ner of all Tornedo Trophies.

Mr, E. L. G. “Teddy” Hoad
Vice Commodore of the R.B.Y.C,
welcomed yachtsmen and _ their
friends to the function. He said
that it was unfortunate that Mr.
J. H. Wilkinson, Commodore, wa
indisposed.

Mr. Hoad thanked Mr. Skeete
for undertaking the handicapping
during the 1952 season. It was a
new system being tried out and
he thought it would be a success
He felt that with this new handi-
capping system: yachtsmen would
be keener to keep thei: boats in
good condition.

Mr. Hoad also thanked Mr. Blair
Bannister, Official Starter of the
R.B.Y.C. for his efficiency, He said
that Mr. Bannister made “the
starting of boats” appear very
simple.

He hoped that all yachtsmen
had a very enjoyable season and
looked forward to an even better
season mext year.

rs
D

in

of 1
Eyre
the B Class.









After the presentation, Mr, Blair
Bannister asked helmsmen to co-
operate with the Starting Com-
mittee. He said that according to
the new points system, the skip-

pers who had been disqualified
would be penalised, On the other
hand the skippers who just

dropped out of the race would not
be penalised,

He therefore asked helmsmen to
inform the Starting Committee
immediately after the race, 3s to
their reason for dropping out.

Mr. Kinch moved a vote
thanks.

of



1952 “* Cricketer’s
Bible ~ Largest

WISDEN CRICKETER’S AL-
MANACK is out again. The
cricket season would not be com-
plete without this highly infor-
mative volume, which is known
as the “cricketer’s bible.’ The
1952 version (published by Sport-
ing Handbooks Ltd., London
W.C.1. 12s, 6d.) is the largest
so far, Apart from the usual fea-
tures. such as Five Cricketers of
the Year and _ statistics of all
games played during the previous
twelve months, it contains an ap-
preciation of F, R. Brown; an ex-
cellent article entitled “A Call
for Culture”, by that distinguished
cricket observer Neville. Cardus;
an account of how Australian
Test players are raised, by Lind-
say Hassett; and a review of
Twenty Years of Indian Test
Cricket, by V. S. Merchant,



i Cambridge Play

Maple June 14

Sports Club
XI at Maple
14. Play begins at

Cambridge will
engage Maple

Saturday June

1.15 p.m. and Cambridge’s team
will be selected from: E. John-
son, K. Dawson, L. Sargeant

©. Mayers, T. Kellman, 0. Holder,
R. Kellman, W. Kellman, £F
Hackett, J. Trotman, Q, Sargeant
nd I. Austin.

Maple’s team from G. Haynes
H, Haynes, J. Branch, D. Dow
ridge, A, Jordan, C. Sobers, },
Brathwaite, §S. Yearwood, 1
Knights, R. Lashley and L. Ames



Sealey’s Eleven
Win Match

A cricket match played be-
tween Carl Sealey’s XI and
Owen Mayers’ XI at Everton o1
Thursday ended in a first inning
win for Sealey's team, wh¢
scored 169 for three in reply to
i41 for nine declared, scored by
Mayers XI, Sealey was again
outstanding by taking five
wickets for 41 runs and scoring

85 not out for his team. L. Jone
of Mayers XI scored 54 runs and
took the three wickets which. fel}
for 81 runs,





~

on ‘

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HUTTON'S AT

ee ee

LEN HUTTON with his wife and younger son John aged six at their Pudsey home.





Elder son,

nine-year-old Richard had rushed back to his boarding school to tell his playmates that his father had

been chosen as England’s captain.

New Era In English Cricket

PROFESSIONAL LEADS

ENGLAND TEST TEAM

(By A Cricket Correspondent)
English cricket has entered a
new era at Leeds, where for the
first time a professional has led
England in a Test match,



The selection of Yorkshire's
Len Hutton to captain England
has been received with enthusiasm



overseas as it has in this country.
Hiutton, the veteran of 56 Tests
and hero of almost as many, is
the greatest opening batsman
since Jack Hobbs, and today
ranks as one of the greatest
batsmen in the world, On a

turning wicket he has no peer.

Among the many notable bat-
ting achievements to his credit,
tiutton holds the world record
Test score of 364, made against
Australia at the Oval in 1938, He
also holds the record for the
highest aggregate of runs made ‘in
one month, 1,293 in June, 1949.

But for a batsman who has
seored so Many runs, and scored
them so well, Hutton has not
eehieved the overwhelming pop-
ularity that might be expected.
in his native Yorkshire, of course,
there is no more popular figure.
But to cricket followers in gener-
al, Hutton has never compared
with Denis Compton.

In Some respects he can be
kened Sir Donald Bradman,
although admired by all
cric t followers, was not neces-
sorily popular with them.

The reason is that Hutton re-
gerds cricket as a job of work, and
sets about his job with the serious-
ness of a skilled workman. His
whole energies are devoted to the
task at hand and the crowd are

nly a secondary consideration,
He does not set out to please them,
but rather to put his side in a
vinning position. If he gains the
rowd's approval in doing so, well
ud good, But Hutton never seeks

to

ho
l





popularity He does not need
to

During tne war he broke hi:
cft arm. ‘Two operations were

,ecessary before the bone could t
t correctly. And afterwards the

imb became shorter than hig

ght. Many lesser men in
he face of such a_ handicap
would have given up _ cricket

But Hutton with typical Yorkshire
‘rit fought against the disability
mastered it. At one time
was suggested that his short-
“ned left arm made him vulnera-
ble to fast bowling and during
ne 1948 series he was dropped
om the third Test side. But
Selectors quickly realised
ir mistake and Hutton was
called. He gave his answer to
e critics in the following M.C.C.
Australia when he was
Englishman to score
000 runs in first class matches,
d with Freddie Brown was the
ily member of the party to
2ace Lindwall and Co. with con
dence,

of

he only

Fa*tunately
injury in no way impaired hk
nest beautiful stroke, the cover
drive, It was such a shot which
produced the four runs that en-
abled him to reach his hundredth



———=





It’s the Finest
Bread Baked
in Barbados



for trutton, the arty,

Sq

hundred against Surrey atthe

Oval last year. With perhaps ten
vears of first-class cricket still
left, Hutton has time to overtake

he Hobbs record of 197 centurie
His knowledge of cricket, as

one would expect from a player

with such experience, is profound

And frequently in the past his
amateur captains have availed
themselves of hig advice. Now
for the first time he become

England’s captain in fact and not
just in theory.

The passing of the amateur
captain—and the writer hopes it
vill be permanent—is in some
ways to be regretted. England
has had many great amateurs in

te past, none of whom have
performed more creditably than
the last, F. R, Brown, But
economic circumstances today

make it virtually impossible for
the amateur to devote his full
time and attention to cricket if
he is to make a living for him-
self elsewhere,

England cannot afford to be
burdened by a captain whose only
is that he

claim to the position
is unpaid. When the _ next
Australian teat arrives in 1953
there must be no weak links in
the chain,

Hutton’s appointment is only

for the first Test. But the prece-
dent has been established and it
is to be assumed that he will be
invited to carry on for the re~
mainder of the series providing
his own ability is not affected by
the responsibility. -

The experience of direct cap-
tainey he gaing against India will
stand him in good stead when,
as it is to be hoped, he leads Eng-
lend to victory in 1953.

—L.E.S.



RATES OF EXCHANGE
11TH JUNE, 1952
NEW YORK

Selling Buying
75 1/10" Cheques on Bankers 71 5. 10%
Sight or Demand
Draft Tl 3/10%
73 1/10% Cable
71 6/10e¢ Currency 10%
Coupons 69 3/10%
50°) Silver 20%
CANADA by a8
76 6/10% Cheques on Bankers 74 9/10% |
Demand Drafts 74 15%
Sight Drafts 74 6/10%
16 6/10% Cable ‘a
75 1/10% Currency 73 4/10% |
Coupons 72 7 10%
50% Silver 20%





|
WHAT'S ON TODAY |

Court of Original Jurisdic-
tion—10.00 a.m.

Meeting of Christ Church
Vestry—2.00 p.m.

Speech Day Alleyne School—
3,00 p.m.

Mr. Bell Lectures at British
Council—4.30 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Chapel Plan-

|
|
7.30 p.m. |

tation Yard, St. Philip,
Police Band Concert, Queen’s
Park, 7.45 p.m.

Capt. Parris Lectures

at ||
¥.W.C.A.—8.00 p.m.





FOR LONDON
TALKS

@ from page 1 |
then resulted as above. Renwick
who w elected member of the |
former Legislature and chosen |
delegate for the Montego Bay
talks also for the SCAC sitting
saining seven votes, Marryshow |

six. Voting for an adviser, Marry- |
show who in June 1950 opposed
the Rance Report particularly ont
the ground that it did not indicaie
i specified period before the grant
of self government, gained 12
votes against one for Hon. D. A
Henry. |



On adjournment Marryshow
said he wasn’t so illmannered not
to appreciate a_ selection as an
adviser rather liking the role pe-!
cause of the belief that he would
have a freer hand than as a dele-
gate and also congratulated his
eolleague Hon. Renwick but said
he would send a protest to the
Secretary of State against voting
by officials which was an: in-
novation for matters of this kind
which did not affect the govern-
ment and contrary to repeated
declarations of the British Gov-
ernment who said they were not}





forcing Federation down the}
throats of West Indians, ,

The Administrator said he |
would forward the protest but!

held that the proceedings were in!
keeping with the directive sent to|
vhe government of the Wind-
wards py the Governor which he
was confident was based on in-
structions of the Secretary of
State.

ey * ‘
Earlier the Council unanimously

moved a formal resolution by
Marryshow seconded by Renwick

of a Customs Union but with the;
provisio that it accompanied fed-
eration along the lines of the}
SCAC recommendations. Hon. E.
<. Noel supported similar terms.



The Council also elected on
secret ballot as in the case of the |
Federatibn Delegates, Hons. F. C.

| Noel and R, C, P. Moore to attend

the Commonwealth Parliamentary
A ciation talks in Jamaica and
referred the names of Hons. Jos-
eph Gibbs and R. K. Douglas to
the Governor for final selection of
two Windwards delegates from
the panel of two from each island
to attend the next West Indian
Conference.





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: nil

Total rainfall for month to
date: 1.80 ins
Highest Temperature: 86.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 72.6 °F
Wind Velocity 15 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.921
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.43 a.m.
Sunset; 6.18 p.m.
Moon: Full, June 8
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Tide: 6.58 a.m., 8.09 p.m.
Low Tide: 12.51 a.m., 1.34 p.m.

29.978









191 In Two Ho

408
Gloucester.

runs
Glamorgan

covery

affirming the Council’s acceptance; =



THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1952

urs

Compton Scores

100 Hundreds

(From Our Own

Correspondent)
LONDON, June 11.

DENIS COMPTON to-day completed his hundredth

hundred in



xteen years ago

first class cricket.
Northants at Lord’s hé made 107 out of a total
5 when he

For Middlesex against
of 374 for 7.

made his first hundred in

county cricket, Northants also provided the opposition.

Comp.von now
the seect 14 cricketers
studing Sir Donald Bradman,
Jack Hebbs and Len Hutton who
1ave made a hundred hundred-.
Hutton added one more century

joins the ranks

to his total to-day when making

108 out of Yorkshire’s

for 7 declared

score of
against

County leaders Surrey found
difficult to get against
at Lianelly and bat-
ed just over five and a half
yours for 248. Glamorgan lost
Ne wicket before close.

Hants made a remarkable re-
against Essex after losing
> for 33.

Grey led the way with 132 not
out and at stumps Hants had
added 190 without further loss.

Scoreboard:—

Middlesex vs, Northants. Mid-
dlesex 374 for 7 (Compton 107).

Derby vs. Sussex. Derby 236
(Wood 5 for 73). Sussex 96 for 5.

Glamorgan vs. Surrey. Surrey
248. Glamorgan 30 for 1,

Hampshire vs. Essex. Hamp-
hire 233 for 5.
Leicester vs. Notts. Notts 294

in- Leicester 35 for

163, Walsh 6 for 12%

9°

(Simpsqn

Wor-

Somerset vs. Worcester,
cester 296 for 6 (Bird 118 not
out).

Warwickshire vs. Lancashire,

Warwick 162. Lanes. 155 for 1

Yorkshire vs. Gloucester, York-
shire 408 for 7 declared (Hutton
108, Halliday 118), Gloucester 22
for 1.

Oxford University vs. Kent.
Kent 243. (Coutts 5 fer 64) Ox-
ford 90 for 1.

Bill Nankeville
Wins 1,500 Metres

LONDON, June 2.

Britain's Bill Nankeville
trounced United States Don Gehr-
mann and Curtis Stone to win the
special international 1,500 metre
race on Saturday in the sparkling
time of 38 mins. 49 secs. A crowd
of 25,000 at White City saw Nanke-
ville run the field into ground in
the last 100 yards and finish an
easy six yards ahead of Peter Rob-
inson of England, Gehrmann of
Milwauke third. 10 yards behind
the winner.—C.P.









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Full Text

PAGE 1

THURSDAY. Jl 'XI: 12. 1552 BARBADOS ADVOCATE p\c.r M\IV TWr popularity of Ji.hn \\ hidslims K hiiill on \ \l V I as Ml as mi'l M)\HII II V < omforf and sf>k a ?—\c\ crrlMinlv— Ihvv are as nsylift mi: and smart looking as ou could ** i-li. Mm Ihrir oulslandint: V U I I is *haj im-n tBJNfl and alwavs '.' %  r when itm insist on shoes nnidt' by John vv In r L IN farm fur vmirscll m It-ading Morrs (hroui'hoiil llarhados. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right J COLDS ion i nejlcrt a deepraied counh' K .! DM en with A.I. Whit* r Liniment. The ptnrirdiinjt hi-i uimiiiaici blood dmUtion and promi I !" ir.oon. Thouwnd* have |„nJ relief with A.I. Why lurt vi,uA-1 LINIMENT TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH t.m Wr4pp.n1 tmm 'or llirtho\i.. U.-tlil in U-. and Kaht I.HI* Uindnu jnd Coin I lit rlopr-t >olnl Hr.s. Imks of all alie* All These JUST OPENED JOHNSON* ST .VI lOSHtV IIARimAKE fMf.V COMBS iFirn fMf.V SACROOL KNOCKS OUT PAIN 01 SAu? *T .... KNIGHTS LTD. ALU BRANCHES ,.^in*rt'.'. PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only MM i i vi in 11.iis r available at our itrunrlM-* Twe ed aU a. S|., i^liisK.iiiand Swan Street Usually Now Tins Trim: (l.unch: Mm) t M .80 Tins Cudbury Cup Chocolate .72 Tins HpK In Tom Snurv: 31 Qunkrr Outs |.l.:. S3 Kusukrrrir* Tins 3 l'i 'i k11. .2fi M. .21 .1.11 .HI .22 DBSSEBTS All Assorted Flavours $*m Kfiviil (ieJiiline Desserts S .22 6 (v^v^ HllllH IIKIKUI' .13 1 %  oral PurH-nwr .it. L .2:1 f ,H HOIH-V Comb spoiiuc .is D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street . 11 o I II I I s THE COLONNADE '#'*• ##*-• II ht-i-f Your Hnllur tint's Furlhvr \ Dateline Jlowow lion Dallas Don Dallas was a Mwspapti eorraspondtnl in Moscow for two and %  hall yaan vital posi-waiyears. IDs book reveals how Russians liv, love ami die under the banner of Stalin Seine n-vtl attnns concern: The General who presided over the "pUTM* trials of the 'thirties and whai bofiUM <>f bun The story of a woman who was in a Bovtet concentration camp—and lived to tell the tale. The (iirl who denounced her Arn.n< ,m am* ployer as a spy. What happened to the Russian wives flfl Britons. Also, the reader is shown the interior and working of Russian Iheatn-s a Russian court of Justice, a marriai.' ragl tin >•. a Moscow school and a summet Fiona* I damn tor Children. I I 1 XOW 0\ SALE AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY IIIKI.VII sniii 1 xsit I.I;VSIO.M:. %  aa rt a aa Ww// t ^...-.•,-,-.-.-.-.-,-.-. % %  -,•.•.-.•.•-% %  ,•,•.-.•.---.• %  --•-•-•-•---•-•-••--•-•-••--•-•---••-•'--•-•' %  •-•-'-•••-'-•-' % 



PAGE 1

PACE roi'R BARBADOS ADVOCATE 1HLRSDAV. JVNE 12 IM BAI^ADOS^ MVfcATE I III SllfM killi; |. IlillS I*...).* hi tki UVMHi II. ! %  ... HI I1.....L.. I hu. -il.iv June 12. ISM .11 HO. Ilrrlriiiul It us-. II IMill H uilimj for II.. ...I.I I.. Cmtth I |> With Hil.l.:.Alll CUTS THE Times of London -n June 4th published iin announcement from ihe Ministry and Power to the effect that "re(.n the supply of aviation spirit to opvratOM of civil aircraft in the United Kingdom will cease to apply after next Sunday (Juno 8) as the strike at oil re:: the United States is virtually at an end On Sunday June 8th. the Advocate published a statement which was dated 31st May and which originated at the headquarters of B.W.I.A. in Trinidad. This statement talks about the "slight ro>( fuel restrictions which permitted the re introduction of a number of B.W.I.A. services with effect from June 4. And it continues as follows: "It will not be possible to return to normal operations fur some time as the fuel restriction which was expected to end on June 10 will probably run until the first week in August and there is speculation that further difficulties will ho encountered in the autumn." On June 7th a Trinidad newspaper reported what the Times <>f London had reported on June 4th, namely that restrictnnis on tht* supply of aviation spirit to operators of civil aircraft in the United Kingdom would cease to apply after June 8th. British West Indian Airways which has its headquarters in Trinidad is a subsidiary of the British Overseas Airways Corporation which has its headquarters in I^ondon. Barbados and London are closely linked by air, telephone and cable, and Trinidad is also linked to Barbados by air, telephone and wireless. Yot ,n week can pass before the public of Barbados is told either by the local agents of British West Indian Airways or by the local government about information published in Ixmdon newspapers on June 4 and available here for Barbadian subscribers to read. The West Indian public must regretfully conclude either that B.O.A.C. in London katH B.W.I.A. headquarters in Trinidad voiy ill-informed on matters of great importance to the West Indian public: or that both U.Q.A.C. and B.W.I.A, ure for wme strange reason unaware of the excellent telecommunication facilities which link the British West Indies to London via Barbados. Only a complete lack of knowledge of what was going on in London could account for the very speculative notice which originated in Trinidad on the 31st May and a cable from London on June 3rd would have given the B.W.I.A. headquarters in Port-of-Spain ample time to correct the notice which was circulated to the Advocate on June 4 and printed in the Advocate of June 8th. The policy of the British Overseas Airw.iys Corporation with regard to British West Indian Airways seems to be a policy directed to making British West Indian Airways a truly West Indian service for the area. But that policy would appear to be handicapped by a failure on the part either of B.O.A.C. in London to improve their channelling of information to British West Indian Airways or to a blockage of information when it arrives in Port-ofSpain. The recent spectacular cuts on services illustrate this contention. The public in the West Indies have never been told why a local West Indian Airways Company's supplies of aviation spirits should be cut at all when it is generally known that aviation spirits far in excess of West Indian requirements are manufactured in Trinidad's lelinories. Bill whin it was obvious that the strike in the American retineries of aviation i its was coming to an end an announcement from B.W.I.A. headquarters that the fuel restriction would remain until August and the speculation that further difficulties might be encountered in the autumn seems calculated to confuse rather than enlighten public opinion. To many people the decision to reduce Barbadian Mights during May from between 17 and 18 weekly to nine weekly seemed exceptional action when it was announced with inadequate explanation. Now thai restrictions on the sale of aviation spirits have ceased in the United Kingdom the increase from nine to 13 lights also seems strange. Or does B.W.I.A. intend the public to understand that flights must be ptogrssslvoly increased as Stocks %  ...turn spirits are built up? If it docs it has only to say so. B.W.I.A. fills the key role in the tranv po: of the British Caribbean. It musf study to improve its public relations. 1 It hai fwn said that the En* lish are always reaoun-d by m •rticulatrnrsf. That mav be why they have f>r so Ion. 1 parlous of Bertrand Russell. Not only H M likHI mtmbered as the most articulate Englishman of the flrit half of I Ihe 20th cetiluiy (his only rival wax an twaprastibls Irishman), but he has been articulate on practically every subject that matters. • P I %  lie li.i(-.pre%  • n Inn eally and unambiguously 00 love, mathematics, rtl.Kion. national Um, wx. education, powi background of the conflict between Russia and h, c'vouhv it the tSLsa? of the well-hrad genealogy, mtellectual the West will not be solved until "%. C l power, reforming zeal and nonthere is In existence a world govconformist curiosity would pro. ernmenl with power to enforce duce an unconventional genius. Its will.. But he is pessimistic about the prospects of a world The hV-.tl.-s* Mind state coming into being without a world war. Matnamatkes was my first in-Our only hope i* that the cold tellet-tual interest." Bertrand W8 r will go on for 30 years or told me "I took it up more, and then everyone might what a "illy state of have got ourselves Cily of New York. But, when he had reached h allotted span, society decided was now safe to cheer his existence. At 76 he was chosen by the BBC to be the first Keith lecturer. at 77 he was awarded the OffHSl .... of Merit; at 78 he was given the itmueii Nobel Prize for Literature; and at when i was aboul M j )lkcd w ". !" lu l A^flJ-'L-}. I "". !" *!!LP. r .£Z ,n S thing" proved, and here was uffaln pared to admit he was harmless orne thinR close ... enough to bo elected to honorary com forled me." membership. Although he has Bertrand Russell comes rei, arm n t and is now irkably close to eyerymnns ^ Socialist Parly conception of what a philosopher na( any looks like. He should probably be tioiu a little taller, his voice should be when b a little less piping, his chin should l|ed not recede just that fa lean, ascetic face, hi certainty. It into." he said. He still maintains a regular •lood for Parschedule of working hours—ten a member of i„ one in the m >rning. and five he has never to seven In the afternoon. He DOUtfcsl ambihas never learnt how to use typewriter, and writes his books elder brother. Frank. i n longhand. ....... ... —II, Bertrand became buj nw the third Earl Russell. Despite Still Planning idnble ms lack of svmpathv with the forehead and. predominantly, his || OUM or Lords, he has officially. The years have not stemmed glorious head of white hair would s i a ted that, except where his the flow of words and Ideas and delight any film director seeking nom de plume is concerned, he he still lectures, writes articles, a professorial type. prefers to be known as Lord broadcasts and plans books. He His Filiations Russell. has written his autobiography He wears his clothes with the Although his most significant but will not have it published proper touch of rumpled acacontribution to modern thought until after his death, demic tranquillitp, and he Is alwas In the abstruse reVrm of There Is only one thing that i:, -t i,i-\ k -i MtV '.Mi..' i i.ii. m..tin'ii...tir.. .,!, summoned to the Emperor's raountair palace of Banthiot to take his oath of office. in an aggressive broadcast, has declared thai he will appoint a new Government, "to intensify the war against the Communists." He said: "In every region war efforts Will'] be re-doubled. I shall give a new force toj the development of our national army. "Today, international Communism has! lifted the mask and the hour of decision is come for every patriot." Van Tarn is the father of the present com mander-in-chief of the Viet-Nam Nation.. Army. Two other of his sons were murdered' by the Communists In 1945.—L.F-8. *<•*>*'*"What about taking one of my hoati on the Serpentine, admiral—the only fleet ittll under all-British control.'" -to pie the psychologist— but the introvert will query the usefulness ot tinexrrcise. and soon give up. "^ Identical twins are most likely lo develop "individually" comThey frequently choose ictly opposite careers—the brother of an artist, for Instance, may choose to be an engineer. Identlcil twins sometimes develop mental troubles at exactly the same age>—even if they are apart, and influenced by different environments. An example was the case of two women. In the middle forties, living far apart from on* another. At the sime time one developed anxiety neurosis, the other developed a depression complex. But the former proved that environment plays a certain part. She suffered less thim her sister because she was happily married and lived in comfortable circumstances. IdenUc -\ like intelligence, is for the most twins usually learn to speak later part ihhcritcl. rather than acthan ordinary children or frater•iVk quird. Tin* tests are designed lchal twins, aa they have means of and ffv,. hour, -P.-..1 on IciU and ';""'' '"'' ^"'""" m XU '"oll S? J"^""' "SS:,,.^ -. uucsttonlntf verl introvert. Some facts <-t.bihed about l istv .vf twiiis were umvided by A child's Interpretation of inktwins are For every set of identn li ; ."•itcrs were *~'"" '"" "*" 1 """ """ ,nl *^* 1 *"' 1 "" **"•" **•" * asking if they would child's level of aspiration. An exsets of fraternal twins. send thtlr children for the day. troverc will not show as high a McLeod and Blewett both plan Sutprlsinglv thrre was only one level of aspiration as an introvert, to return to Canada when they refusal. but he will be more realistic in have obtained their degrees in It Is essential for this type ot measuring his capabilities. A selfLondon. I'm mini Fof "ilunil Fuml To The Editor. The Advocate, SIR,—Thanks for the publication of the list of names of contributors from St. Thomas to Ihe K.-u Farnum For Finland Fund as set In Sunday's ASvsjsasa. I should like to ask you to M-cllons as follows-— (11 Ii.sWad of T. A. Mahon plM* print J. A. Mahon. 12) In-tead of E.l-E.1'. ph-asc print ELF II 1 do admit that their signatures were DOt BO CtSBTlj written Hoping you will DOtUp*! 1 atd regretting to cause you " inconvener..:*-. Yours faithful^. H. D. ROWE /ipreriVi/io/i SIR.—I sincerely ask it yon will grant me space in your widely read Newspaper as an act Of appreciation to Mr Kdwm hogara for the valuable time he has given in trying to sive ilio pcople of this Island a c>earer understanding of Health. Every week I look forward with ,intcrna*, In mding arUdst on Weighillfting and Oodybullding which I am quite %  ure is read by thousands. His first three articles prove •o us how hanafleia. weightiiftinp can bC In Imilding one's body, for il Mr. Rogers has built his, starting "from scratch as we have seen from the pictures published. 11 proves that anyone starling this Sport can be well aware of reaping a raward of I Healthy and w.ll developed body. %  ting his articles, I have decided to give this game a try. I am very keen on starting the Three Competitive Lifts, the Press, the Snalch and the Cleanand-Jcrk. I am not aware of tho rules and correct styles and methods of these three lifts. I am hoping Mr, Rogers would be so kind as to write n few articles on tht Three Lifts, as I would not be the only one deriving benefit Irom them. It is a shame to see the majority of people who attend the Weightlifting contests, and who do not know Ihe slightest of what is happening, leave die show arguing as to whose lifts are good. 1 am mre Mr. Rogers is aware of this tno 1 am hoping that this letter will be drawn to his attention. J A. WALCOTT \ ilia Road, Britlons Hill. 10. S. 52 TROPICAL SOIL-RESEARCH AMSTERDAM. Close co-operation between the Municipal University and the Institute for the Tropics at Amsterdam has resulted in the setting up of a new laboratory for soil-research in order] to collect information about the suitability. of tropical soils for agriculture. Holland has now at its disposal the first laboratory for tropical soil-research of anyi importance in Europe. In the investigations to be carried out the accent will be mainly 1 on the economic-scientific aspect. The economic-commercial aspect is to be left to; the Africa Institute ut Rotterdam. A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE FINE RECEIVERS S-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO *.?!'" 'i i I HITABLE MODEL RADIO' 145.0S S-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM 275.00 6-Tt'BE FLOOR MODEL RADKHiRAM 330.0S S-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM (with Automatic Three Speed Uhangrrsl S15.00 LET US DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS. Di COSI4 1' CO.. iin. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. Acknowledged ns the Headquarters for %  £adies' fMost fashionable Qoods is now showing SKIRT-LENGTH LACES FLOWEREll TAFFETAS FACONNE & FLOWERED NETS in Black. While & lv.-i.-l Shades also EMBROIDERED GEORGETTES and PLAIN TAFFETAS in Every Shade We eend A HEARTY WELCOME TO ALL Da Costa & Co., Ltd. FiNE i ooits until t i\ /// NEW ARRIVALS Chrddar GasBSSS In Una t~y\s < ..KIII. < h---iJk*Msroronl %  .p.lShrlll Potatoes TI ** Canadian Baeon !rW*l ttehweppes Tonic Water FRUIT IN TIN8 Grapes Osama Apples Peara Peaches Apricots jj^^221gE FOR QUICK LUNCHES Fillet Steak Kidneys Sweetbread* Fresh Sausage* Minced Steak CaJvea Llvar ll.miin Una Enjoy the Finest Tasting Rum GOLD BRAID 1 r ill,l DELIGHTFUL SAUCES Italian Kelrhup AL Sanre HP. Saaee Manco Sauce Manao Chutney Celery Salt Cerebos Salt Sandwich Relish White Pepper Black Pepper ^resh Vefe*ableV"and Celery it* GOiBUAHDS FOR BEST GROCERY SERVICE.





PAGE 1

PACE TEN HARRUMIS \I)V(H'.\TF. lilt BSDA1 JUNK II. I5! Clyde Walcott Scores 191 In Two Hours Weekes In Form Trophies Wilh Bal And Ball P^ted To WITH > achuiri i-am thf may i interest % %  tin the f The quarter IT i %  KITTO.VS AT IHMII • t I.VIH m ILOOR %  %  %  IVI I>I i %  %  ;-il lo the ooe* MM Wcckr*. in Porn %  %  %  Coins from tin' a run liad U. | -1 found i UII ii. Ing dlfgCUJ | %  BUI Ai.i I i ut nd I total foi anli ii< u thai foi %  Will Mill D0 IpDI ilKli: M %  %  ji Church whi n i. 1 tin I.I %  through varying i %  nd I linn first were Umbasd out for 19 taking Eoui En Lowerhouw loo had t" Bghl I i run* but with all iiu. bill ttnk %  row ihi aVIa for tlydc .-i.n was also rained off but not With (I, % %  v. %  iwaj With I mini lilt 8!. KI.I posplbll* %  2UH before. %  %  %  bj claiming ITVI i. .-. % %  declin.. %  %  %  %  ti H Mi E Vice Comi • It B.Y.C. ncbtaraon and thc.i to the function . it Wflktnson, I IOMKI. for undertaking the hSAi ha itntuicht it would b>that wiUi this nc\handimii would to koc|i thru* boats In I .'l.llon. Mr. Ha ed Mr. Blab Official Starter of the tar his efneteney, He said "UKvery Compton Scores 100 Hundreds (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON June 113 COMPTON today completed his hundredth hundred in first caws cricket. For Midc. inta at Lord's he made 107 nut of a UW1 of 374 for M hundred m i ricket, Northanti also provlcV Mb ttr made 24 wickets .it 8J0. starting of boat*' uppeai imple. howler i I] wlefcIi aU yachtsmen in each. hail v.-;v < ,„, and Central Lancashire looked ban i-ettei %  >> .1 %  i panAitfi the praaantatlon, Mr. Blair Radcho*a Bat ii %  i ked helmsnn A M.'ii .III.I tpanrta with thi Starting Comi its*, iii Bald in.it according lo i a new League the new point* system, the skip%  tot the pen who bad been disqualified U ad. On the other LBN BUTTON with Inwife And younaer ion John aged six at thalr Pudsey horn*. Elder son, nineyear old Richard bad rushe.i back to his boarding -cliool to tell bl pUymate* that hi* father had been chosen •• England's captain New Era In English Cricket Liimji.on now joins the ranks • %  %  I %  .Hiding S i r Donald Bi rhtuu %  U1 ii.-iton who ida .i hundred bundred Hulton added one man i la] to-day wbai 108 out of Yorkshire'* 4ufl for 7 daeJared against Surrey found runs difficult to get Glamorgan at Uanelly tad ftflH pvei civ,and a half '48 Glamorgan lo-.t >:J ( wicket before close. nhde a remarkable rc( %  l >. 11 '' %  3 for 33. th 13'.! noi out and at f*\BH*pi Hants had iddad 190 without further loss. Scoreboard:— Middlesex vs. North.: M fur 7 (Compton 107). Darby vs. Sussex. p [Wood 5 for 73). Su*ex 96 for 5. Glamorgan vs. Surrey. Surrey J48. Glamorgan 30 for 1. Hampshire vs. Essex. Hampblre 1'33 for 5. LalcastSff vs. Notts. Notts 294 I Leicester 35 for -' %  tester 306 for S (Bird 118 not Warwick? hirr vs. Lai Vranrkk in.'. Lanea. IM I %  i.i8 ll.lhday l!S>. QIOUI I for 1. %  .,.. %  Kant 243. (COUtU 3 for 04 > <)vford SO tor 1. Kill Nankevilfe W ins 1..">0(I Metres LONLX>N. June 2 Britain's Bill Nankevilntrounced United Suites Don Gehi mann and Curtis Stone to win tho %  pedal mtarnatfonal 1.500 men.raca On S.iiurday in the sparkling timo <>[ 38 inins. 49 stcs. A crowd of 25.000 at White City'saw Nankevilla run ihe field into ground I i the last 100 yards and Aldan B cosy six yards ahead of peter Rol>. inson of England. Gehrmann of Mllwauke third 10 yards behind the winner —C.P. PROFESSIONAL LEADS E1SGL WD TEST TEAM A and 18 . !. talning H4 <>t hla %  u I aratlon un\\ til 5.3(1. Greenhalgh MM M %  -.in BkOppan who lust hours, noppecl out of the race >M>uld not be penalised. He therefore asked iH-lniMiien to iiifuiiii |hi Blardjng (.'ommlttee immediately after the race, AS to laOQ for dropping out. Mr, Kinrh oved .i vole <>f I9S3 "CrickfltrItihli Largest WISDEN CRICKETER'S ALMANACK is out again. The I %  -ion would not be coniplata without this highly infornattve volume, which is known the "cricketer's bible." Tin Itailey Moves Into ^"SS^rttt^itSi %  %  %  perfoin 1 .in round Undwall B mood and Special Jhuning Luxury (kiruvan W C I 12*. C<1 ) Is the largest so far. Apart from the usual features, such as Five Cricketers of the Year and statistics of all a played during the previous Iwolvs months, it contains an apol r. It Bn>wn; an excellent article ontiiled "A Call for I r, by that dlsttnmilshcd %  i %  1 nickel earvei NeVilla 1 "' '" 'he L ,i| training qu ml of how Australian rest pi rm are raised, bj Lii.d. the Mis home fur the next i. i^ Hnaselt; and a review of lorj WBI Bhouldered vlU be in i % %  m Ysars <>' Indian Teat %  Sports F I rldtet, by V. S. Merchant. rhohM su on ; . „.,. ; k "! : BHtlsh I Uth '' Evei i) Arthui nit for inn iii I training ses%  ms. Wgk< %  who h i* u r ran „„„,. a Cambridge Piss Maple June I I dlamlaaad the up the that when *1umps w "p for 1 Kxritinu rtnisfa There .. Bnish %  tiuin.it ii.nks as one of the greatest d Cm %  turning wlekei he has no peer. Among the many notable batlo hu credit. Button hoi re 4. m h AuslraUu I i3R. H i. acord for the lnKiio&t agKreKale ol niti 'h, 1.2B3 in June, 1MB. Bui f"r a batsman who has scored so many runs, and scored Inem so well. HuUon hm>t nleved the overwhateung popbat might be aspecfc i In his native Yorkshire, of eours.-, DO more popular figure. But to cricket followers in genei :il. Button bal never compared With Denis Compton. In some :espeels he can bo %  %  v ho, alth Lgj sd by nil : surlly popular with them On iU Hutton re%  ^ets about his |ob trlth the serlous-killed workman. His bid to the %  k .it hand and the i %  nly a secondary consideration. Mi does not set out to pl Put rather to put his side in ;i winning poeltloi i I'.aln* the nd good. But Hutton > %  nopularlty Hi .it ti • % %  %  nfst-elsei cricket stiii ii ft. Button baa tune t. %  %  he llulib centurte iwladge of cricket, would gpeel from a player .mil such ( profound And bequsnuj lo th ( > past hiniati'tir cuptuins have availed M "f his advice. Now mi the first time he beCOBMI n in net and nol n i in theory. Ing ol the i.n thS writer lupes il dl be permanent—Is in BOOM bj he regretted. England las had many gnat amateurs m me past, none of whom have i erformed more creditably than I %  i. F It. Brown Hut ttnoao today make it virtually impossible for the amateur to devote his full li.ni to cricket if Is to make u living for him%  H . i I cannot afford to be burdened by a wp**'" whose 00J3 Claim to the position is that he Ii unpnld. When the next n team srrtvea in 1953 Here must be 1 %  Button's appointment Is only |. 1 the first Test Rut the precedenl his Iwen established and it is to be assumed that he wtll be invited to carry n l"r the r.,. ilnder of the ssrles provMhu llecled by '.-.bUity. rhe oxpsriaatea rd din ilUll.i .Mil M nd him In good stead when. Si it is to be hoped, he leada En. fetory In 1953. —1..E.S. RATES OF EXCHANGE SS I %  %  .ill had : 11 tifty. ^ BBS MB •.%...I...II 5 BM. so an rinLeague I 1 1 HI n ic> amatWui J. Brunton whi 11 rnc, 12111 1 CRICKET AT CHELSTON in,' represeni i M King Coic at .id. on SunMayer* XI. %  .lun, is .,: : no p.m. utj i> 1. 001, I : D McCoU n. D. t ipoilird, 1. Doyi I 1 • and ii KeBrnan, w KHIman. .. Hadcatt, %  '. Tu. :P Q %  I Austin. Mapl) %  ti ua from {'• Hayna H. \U\ nes, .1. Branch, 0 DoA Jordan. C. S llrSthwaite. S. Ycarwood. L Knight*. R. I^shley and L Amn Stocky** Eleven Win Match tekSt match pll wean Carl Bt xi .n,.' \: at Bvarton • 11 1 n innini Bl ii' v %  .in. Wl 1 and IM for throe In repta 1 141 for nine declan-d. scored by Sea toy was again by taking live D 1 K Greenldge 85 not • %  I M,.v look tli tor 41 nins and scorlni; ait for his teem 1. Jonc Kj oral '<* runa sn % % %  i'kets which fell I They'll V>o Tr l:\ci \ Time ; W*EN -We ONOFUR l=l£mLL4 OrvNEP WAS A MOTH-EATEN ARER4LC COAT, EVCftV HOUSE rWS ALWAYS MUCel.MUCM TCO W4RM FOR HER% %  aBy Jimmy Hado BtrttSKE SHE KMPRCP WN WPr*>V KAS/4NOV8u,£ MfVK—•P£4W,PE4M,MOiV >E?PyCHILLy \TAWAYS S££S lH03Of?S" % %  l !' 1 could I My. And afterward* the than hi* i(hi. M a ii I leaaai men in %  he face < %  seen %  bendwarj I Bui Hutton with typical Yorkshire • i* fought againM the disability lered Al tied i'i' Bim made him vuuiora ole to fast bowling and durins :.• nun aarli be BTS %  realised .in! Button was : %  %  1 \>\ kUa when he wat I nnatches, %  nber of the 1 iaa Luulw.di sn denes. injury in no w utlful rtroke, kve II that c1 %  %  -" Dnk#i %  1 f **bl* -.. < I"<,.upoo. H> ailvar OASMUSA Siaht DtotiH B/lfr% Cable C iiney C o u Baa Slh.r il 3 10-. TO-fc t I'l"-. I(|{ LONDON TALKS S from IMIF I %  1 member of Ihs 'lego lk.\ %  for the SCAl : '• %  '• now who in June IB50 opposed il.nl. 1 n the ground thai II ton the sranl of '.if governoMsit, gained 12 %  one rot Hon. D. A On adiournmem M said he waanl 0 lUmannared not selection as an sdvisav rather Qklng the role because of the belief thai he would ,i, : I %  ,t.-i % %  collaagu* Hon. Renwirk but said ns would Bend B protaai Intl votine by offlcials which was an inI this kirLC* w*irh nM the governto repeated British Gov-. vrnmeni who u %  rorcini Poderatlon uown thj" throats of West Indians. The A -.aid 1 he BPi e* din won 1 keeping wll Uvo sent to 1 mment of the Windwards by the Governor which he BS bjed on inol the Secreury of State. moved resolution b> dan K afHrmliig the Council 1 acceptance ( of a Customs UnhM .ut 11 accompanied fedSlong the lines of the %  T 11 %  .:..-. Hon. Ii. -tv Noel Bupported Tli.Council .ilso elected on .ml as m the case of the II r 1 Noel and it. c i'. Moore to attend nwealtl i'i Uansi otai ml In J inv of Hons. Jo*U .1 n K DougUi to election Of two WD %  .i'es from i I BCfa isl IB %  i to attend the • Xl West Indian 1 mce H% VM&4£4* For ihi' iitti I ftiihfil it 1.1. 1 1111* l.Vn SKI.Ei T MESH . MM Spun :IS" widt.1 99c.. $1.02 & $1.20 ucr >d. SI-IT-IU kn Plaids 16 wide (u $1.10 Soi~.uckrr Slripn 38" wide $1.00 — AIo — Collim Fluids 36" wide @ $1.14 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street -• WHAT'S ON TODAY Court of Original Jnrtsdir Uoo —10.00 a.m. Moating of Clin~t Church Vestry -2 00 p.m. Speech Day AllfynB School.Mi" p.m. Mr. Ball Lactorea at BriUnb Council— 30 p.m. Mobile Cinema. Chapel Plan t.tion Yard, at Philip, 7.30 p.m Police Baad Concert. Queen's Park, 7 4f> p.m. Capt Parrls Lectures at Y W.C A 8 00 p.m WF.ATHE3 REPORT YESTERDAY Rainfall from Codnngton nil Total rainfall for month to date: 1.80 in* Highest Temperature: 86.0 *F Lowoot Temperature: 72.6 "F Wind Velocity 10 miles par hour Barometer III a.m.) 29 971 U p.m 1 29 921 TODAY Sunrlite 5 43 a ru. Sunset. 6 18 p.m. Moon: Fall. June S LighUug. 7.00 p-m. lligb Tide: b.OB a.m.. 8.09 p.m. Low Tide: 12A1 a.m., 1.34 p m. JOSEPH ROGERS CUTLERY. BRKAKFAST KMVrS DINNER KNIVES BREAKFAST FORKS DINNER FORKS SOUP SPOONS DESSERT SPOONS TABLE SPOONS TEA SPOONS PASTRY FORKS BUTTER KNIVES I^^L HARDWARE ggug RICKETT STREET





© paneer etrea eminence eneperhheciesetanlisceseeneneenenrennalpinnatiemmint .
ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDAY, JUNE | $2, 94952 PRICE : FIVE €ENTS

| Warns of Army State

Britain Is Struggling For? Her —.

Survival As Independent [ation
Churehili Sounds = |——— Se i









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Irregularity Of
Ships Causes Great
Foodstuff Shortage












































































































i PROM ALL QUARTERS MR. A. S. BRYDEN told the Council of the Chamber
6 9 ; n er an og ani of Commerce yesterday that due to the uncertainty and
arm to l ewsnie hh e S “W \ y irregularity of ships from New Ze: and the island was
| ; e ere I he ; running out of certain essential supplies of foodstuffs,
LONDON, June 11 T : B T | on ae ane snd oer ae hls ems
atircis ns f 7 - . > large yorte n is ar
PRIME MINISTER Winston Churchill gave urgent I a \ e n eke etter eam ! : a eaatnt Ate 7 ares Pacis j Saks rseas Ship
warning to Britain to-day that she was fighting for her 7 eS z urged aie dean Ww ; he ave 2a fo .
} ar > Le nting <« i yn-
survival as “an independent, IP cis US eA ‘i aay LONDON. ind that he views that possi 8 t j h 7 W wners Allotmen ommittee, pointing mut Th \
scant self enti p a : Self supporting and conse Mr, John Powell (Conser- bility with anxiety? eu ey on | venience, and asking them to look into the matter in view
1 Uy seit respecting nation. y vative, Wolverhampton, Mr. Hopkinson: I am sorry of the fact that firms in Barbados were anxious to do busi-
. Speaking af the annual lanch of the Press Association, reas ee cure to say that mor ae | Vienna: Commenting on the ness with New Zealand h
of the British News Agency he said : “It is an al ne sap 2 dibs or the are going to be awn, giand vs. Austria soccer match, EE EN Seen. —_sReporting this cmatter. to She
sounding. yet it is te he Renal tt es a me I am Colonies if he will undertake probably as from 1st October, ~w% Salzburger Nachrichten says Coupeil, Mr Beye. ‘sali that
8,» is - * Uh eee ee zs Or Sara that surface communications and are not going to be re- 4 Just like the war. We were Barbados i ie ier on New
He added’: “I warn you that without an intense national between the islands of the placed. better, and they won.” Z ander. Zealand for a certain amount of
realisation of our economic position in all parties and by pire a te’ unk te t ee See ae 1 Viewma: A canary ni : ? ‘food, frozen meat, dairy produce
all classes, we shall find it very hard to reach that security coat te want: Seat eee oe plueh by tirem aban” ep age ons gee= maf nt ge Di sates?
4 » We § very ha reac at security present level. sion): Will the Minister of bo was trained by a Graz shoe ar Tt u Gal foods. He. pointed out > thee
without which all that we have achieved and all that we Mr. Hopkinson (Minister of State bear in mind that there maker to pick forecasts of foot- } | pecute wert rt ee atta
e ossess and all our glories might auite rapidly bec % State for Colonial Affairs, is no likelihood of the present ball results: from a hat. His all- j ; es ee
- poe a r g g 1 pialy become Conservative and Unionist, surface communications be- correct forecast this week, which Gen. Dovgles MacAih Be greement Sesith bos tuartaabea' he Gee ae
% &. a Somerset, Taunton division) : tween the West Indian islands ineluded Austria's defeat by Eng- g “ {33 ay a of sing . i —
: The Prime #” No, Sir. My right hon. Friend tinkive *-low *h-tr orsront land, — brought the shoemaker} GENERAL of the Army Doug ee ois ae ee > so - 4 : ae a Pas Pg
2 Minister said he/ | Offi ™~ t is not in a position to give 26Vea SU i0ng aS Plimsoil ine £4,000 MacArthur tells a joint session wt ' : a MENOTON June. 11 been placed ailings were me
s r ’ i G = an undertaking in the terms regulations are observed? rae. = tees 8 Neth Pak ote r sually reliable sources said off some times f many month
< would not “use; } icer ets suggested. He is, however, ex- Mr. H. Gower (Conserva ney ee es tt oe filo sie hat th sietti a. ye | wana that British Defence! with the result that the island
these hard 9 ° amining urgently, in consulta tive, Glamorganshire, Barry they now speak of “rich million={ Sing tha! the election of a military { Minister Earl Alexander and Gen- | was running out of those essential
er ee | 9 Months Jail tion with the Minister of division): Will the Minister _ires” and “poor millionaires” | man as President would be @ na- yeral Mark Clark are reported tolitems of food
were not sure! Transport and the local Goy- bear in mind that the cost of Jefinition of a “poor millionaire’| tional tragedy Without mention- [be in full agreement on the ‘
| that vital forces | ‘or oO e ernments, the whole question air communication is some- a vem ae owns only one eGhe ent He A see the 44 bombing of air bases in China n| The Council deci oe to write 1
| ; Htich| | ivate airplane. falitarian” proposals that the GO! the event of an all out Commun-|the Overseas Ship Owners Allot
in the British | W unding of shipping services between what prohibitive to many of V ana ul mt |
ck Sydney; When guns open fire, 40d Detnveraiic parties support st offensive Kore ment Committee, and t k othe
race not only at the West Indian Colonies. the people out there. .. . 3 $ i { i fTensive in Korea n nm an » ask othe:
| Kame bus ‘ Mr. Powell: May I take if Mr. Hopkinson: We are in the pheasant shooting season] the same candidate He said this a : West Indian Governments to take
throughout the POR [-OF-SPAIN spondent) from that reply that my right well aware of the necessity to just starting on King Island—in| would only set ti tage for the | They said that advice from| similar action with a view to hav-
sna ; | pie SE SIN, June, 11 hon, Friend is aware of the maintain communications be- Bass Strait between the Austra-| “!#ly threat of a military state.” | Tokyo indicated that Alexander |ing the situation remedied,
mpire and Haro.d’ Stauble, 23, an Officer danger that the so-called tween the islands, and we are lian mainland and Tasmania and Clark see eye to eve as 13}
anmnomar ea jot the Volunteer Fire Brigade “Lady Boat Service’ between considering what means there sportsmen will be limited to four e what has to be done to stop such}
vad only to be ; Was sentenced to nine months the islands may be withdrawn are of improving them. yirds daily or 20 a week. because jan offensive. They pointed out ‘
roused to con- mr. WINSTON mprisonment with hard labour thé pheasants. originally tan tlie ig oa that Alexander and Clark on; Brazil Plans
ee ettetion taki ky. the | ‘ oh ah . P sete hm #ticed fron England are too tame frat on ail ont ory sffensiv .
= S = A vOME nh the Oort-ol- Spain AS- : . J They are s . ‘ la a é ou enemy offensive T e
Chancellor of the Exchequer, the | size Court. Stauble. a member of e + 1@y are so tame that after a Programme in Korea could not be suctessfully | W ay “kl T A >
bing ae , Succeeded “in the/one of the biggest baking fam- j Shiiciaane ere ae en Se stopped yee Communist air | ee y ALE
ee spook. ‘ jilies in Trinidad pleaded guilty a ae . » F D min » bases in Korea could be immobil ~“ e mW ‘
and we have to swim against the, (© © charge of wounding William eee en een eee ee) oe ee ne [te Service To BG
| tide” Churchill continued, “At | io)" Pi a IE aN i ie . | before the season opened. From Our Own Correspondent) Aloette ee tees. met nee
ye can say we are r DO! . ’ : ., : Ee From Our O Cactias
| holding our wh, That is a eaten H. O. B. Wooding who repre- erm e e @ | Trieste; A ‘wv-year-oid woman The Legi MINICA, June, 11 mend to the British Governme: cos a
I siderable return for the sacrifices |#enied Stauble told the court that | who drove to the polls in a| Govern or debated the}that instant bombing of air bases| GEORGETOWN, 5.G., June
t § 4 ‘ wean ore Te . . ™ » . » ‘ ; vovernor's i s 4 cer i > f ilitar I ( . * 0 ov
which our people are making but} While he was not suggesting that MR. H. F. ALKINS, Manager of the Barbados Cotton} *Pecial Communist car in this | /O%" ea alaes ine : cpipe Pe ae ry grounds) Cruzeiro Do Sol Nacional, Bra-
i we cannot be Satisfied with that. |Stauble was reasonably justified Racthiy. wae ee 51 lected to memibership-of Mab week’s elections afterworks told | | ida! a aterfront facilities,|\would be advisable in the event |zilian National Airlines will in-
j The Prime Minister began his!in committing the offence, that RACtOsy, Wes UnshHHOUPty 't o me shi} ithe Reds: “Thank you, I voted coe ete, Top priority was re-]o! an all out enemy offensive, the jaugurate weekly flights to British
comments on the economic situa-]|Stauble was of the opinion that Chamber of Commerce at a ballot taken by the Council! christian Democrat.” fee. y in to the completion lito, ee to this question }Guiana within the next month
tion by saying “lands ead nations|he was acting bona fide and of the Chamber yesterday. | a aetocina eR pha sae ar bata init State “Be hott lit was disclosed to-day, Negotia-
whom we have defeated in wardreasonably thought he was. en- ye oe ; : > inn Ok ‘ ;.0ad, @s ated at a cost of over |) rtus Ble slate, oe jtions which were being cé
| or rescued from subjection are to- titled th ” protect his somiete : The Council granted three months leave to Mr. J. K. Marr | y | $500,000, scheduled to commence | lloyd Who is — accompanyin; an ad ee te la g nee
| day more solidly sure of earning{Stouble, according to Wooding, | C. Grannum, three and a half months bed Hon. K. R. ys 10W, | ithin six 1.onths of other pro- aon The avers er finalised but the exact date of
their living than we are.’ thought Campbell was a burglar} Hunte, and six months’ to Major T. Bowring, from their J re [Posed roads being considered of} \° WYN {hove ane Foveien Omce| the first fifat has not been ah-
} Streets in Britain were full ot iteubiie: hia howe about: 4 duties asanminbers of the Council. Renwick Ii or | more economical value The road “ar Eastern Division, are also |DOUnced. Acting Governor of
gage soe ee mene pha Saat o’clock one night last August and! ---————.———“-—- \ Mr. Grannum has already left | teaeld eee ats of me concerned in Tokyo with Japan the federal territory of Rio Bran-
; m een en unfunan jlired two shots. the island; Mr. Hunte leaves next ee a Ceeleeeoe re north foreig Seor licies |co, Dr. Manoe] Maurao, to-day
lgok etter or more careice’ | "sie etag the judse tol| , : Nesdky ‘wolie Major’ Sowtag LOMCOn Talks {9 i istend win the acuin | ,,,.,P%an Beonomic “vatietes |v. Drs Manoel: Maurao,_ to-day
Churchill said et discharge Stauble under the pro-| Ff fi leaves on Thursday next week, (‘Phe length’ of the completed lovd and Scott are expected|the Colonial Secretary and also
rae h ee hd visions of the Young Offenders | ‘farnum or The Council later appointed Mr, Pr tse Patina \road, wil! be about 68 miles, here aaa 21 and will eave for| with Colonel Art Willi a head
r § sa art - : ing ‘ . in rom Our Own Correspondent) s ae ‘A ee Sy ac
door on which it all stands.” |Ordinance, and order compensa-\| FInd Furrtd | ‘ireasurer of. the Ghasnibay 1 GRENADA,” June 11, \ysumularingaphieon abe Roane NS Sune, 28. UP. [ot BG. Airways Lid. and Colone!
Dangers did not present them- tion. But Gomes _ referring to ane ee Major Bowring: We he Legislature today elected)\) Goodw NM Hete Mts AD | Bvnest Heywood, President of the
selves to people in the same vio-} this, declared “I would’ be fail- | This Fund realised a total iM Gee to act on the’ Counti! as = teh and Advisor Hons AGES prison Sh aave ta AVi — M f W Ik oe te eae ee
tent manner as they did in the days|ing in my duty if T acceded to|| o¢ $1,973.12. Yesterday was ||for Major Bowring; Mr. William ae enwick and T. A. Marry-|; 7°) SL iae Watranien “war tecmetinn 1es ay a merce.
when London was being beanies the request of your counsel.’ |] the closing day for donations. |/Grannum to act on the Council} snc Me Na 3 ie tha |to the transfer of ' the ot se ed Out On R d Agai Reliable souress state that it ts
—U-P. Gomes observed that if a man} The fund did not reach its for Mr. J. K. C. Grannum anda] .~C°cT@¥on Talks but towards the . e proposer UW n eds YEW | expected that arrangements will
. oa i ; | “ ae eee ee close of the already stor ses- "ew jetty from the present site , * 8 shor > lei
had a real and grave apprehen-|| goal of $2,880.00 bunt the Mr. Bobby Edghill to act for Hon oe BLOYIDY 888-/_., ; be shortly concluded, making
ni : , 880. Mr, » ‘Tiion On the issue Marryshow! The extension of social services| bs . , »
* ill sion that his person or property | sponsors heartily thank all K. R. Hunte. olved “ithe tenti ¥S wee an. eee : way PANMUNJOM, June 11 Georgetown a free entry port for
A P was in peril he would be entitled those who supported the fund. 4 et ae to send a! ceinteart. fe mple lat the new Allied truce negotiators backed | #00ds en route for Brazil.
Fuchs Sti to use a firearm but there were Goal ........ .. $2,880.00 Reports Received oe to the: Secretary of State | Hospital 1p apparently dependent by 1 stiff ae eae Gener al Mar Definite arrangements vere
e MOAB of thogs’”’ clreummtence: in LL: sab Prev. Ack... $i057.50° 14 : OF tine cllowance of officials to) -n the position of the colony's w ‘Clark to the Communist High |also concluded for the establish
S yer Staihlele cane ’ || Erdiston College 5.50 |) The Council received the Re-}P#'tcipate in the voting with aj finances i Conta dt axial fuse nade teclic an: [roent of four frontier posts o
Pp 8 vaubes case | O..A. Pilgrim 200 | ports of the Sub Committees ap-] 7/¢W to recommittal of election) The resolution was introduced ° mimand gaid they might walk ou 2c! i Pe ee oil
| + A. : 2 } ; , : pee ~§ proceedings, be Hort 6.0 m wain if Reds have nothing to/each side of the B.G.-Drazil
stceeninintnonbenenencentnn || Headmaster, Staff, jpointed to deal with publications)! yy) Administrator McMill , OF 3 C. Harris to estab-\ 46, except propaganda, Senio: | border, each countr (
LONDON, June 11. ‘ 8 . | & Pupils of Com- jin the Chamber's Journal, and the} inc the eee cMoan|tish advisory committees of the j.ieyates fr . both sides met to-|its own guards on its side
The Daily Express reported to- 8 Tried To Gain | bermere School 18.00 |;question of Warehousing, and de- oa lon point in the agenda) Tovislature attached to publi { Gah SEA ACGh toca “eileen iter : :
day that atom spy Klaus Fuchs || St. Matthew's Boys’ cided to invite Mr. Colin Thomas n Me Gair Te tn thn Hon | works ete, and adopted was the } for the Orst ume wee Unite Also being arranged foi h
had been discovered smuggling Defence Secrets School at 4.92 to attend the next meeting of the Ste ; T aihmavate pgp og olution for savernment nealee. oe called a three day reces | inspection of plane of e
scientific information from his - }| Ilustrious School 2.20 | {Council at which the Committee's) >.) ‘Deyont their 5 -ivileg J nd tence to housing similar to the)” Saturday: Government to land without
jail cell and receiving letters from PARIS. June 11 || Wilfred Lambert j report on Warehouses will be]; Sl rt Secauadhie® heaton rat Antigua pattern North Samedi ‘ederal st or hindrance on airstrips on
et y . ane Se Tee (Bermuda) 2.40 jealt with. tate Sree inet seeblhlinceadyedeaanans OFUh » SeOrwes senera am 1) sithe »
Where was a uuiipdiaes ood prea’ eomausaree SOUT B'dos Academy 15.00 The resignation of Mr. N. B.{ {fe S! Vominutid iene mat ~ a inmediately inquired if the Unites | "7! “te ne disclosed that the
ere was no immediate con=|said eight persons arrested thu Riverside Clab 5.00 Howell from membership of the|°#0Sen & nominated’ member but 300 Domi Sa ms vations intended to settle the|j).,ijjan Governme coat
firmation or denial from officialjfa; in the Toulon investigatio St. Andrew's Boys’ 3.00 Chamber was accepted by the a result - the talks and his | . nicaits prisoner of war question by “ne- oo yp wanes nt conter
sources of the report. The Express | by naval and civil authorities had p ' : : han nasl a th By: recent visit there and to St. Lucia , otir j sonsults plates establishing a Consulate :
‘ D >} by ; - shnideed Council. and the Secretary in- ; , | J sy iation and consultation or|A°
said following the discovery Fuchs] ,ttempted to gain French national! pee} oer eer ja Strong » protest would be; LEAVE For Us arms| Od gpa reed Georgetown shortly but is un
Tee thoes Senbantiey tes Leciaers mee > t Total ; $1,973.12 structed to reply expressing the] |aunched against nominateds who | Seat ee ., He eereer ee ©} decided whether to send tt
| Pentonville jail from Stafford jail} [} was emphasised in Paris Gov- oer a Weer having tO} could never represent the people | From Our Own Correspondent) cand th on aha taleod suestions Carrere Consul or to appoint an
in England’s midlands. 7 at “etpalos : : sial ake such a sion. now granted adult franchise } DOMINICA, June, 11. ; Repro ntl oy oe. | Honorar onsul.
f “the German born atom scientist Pictecink 4s disee is el aos , 7 ss ° 4s It is likely that three repre-], This would be an insult to the! About a hundred selected farrn vielier encleedees” On oe
| has served 27 months of a 14 year|jc no evidence yet of Communis' W.L. Civil Aviation entatives of the Barbados Gham- norben of wise? onesie workers left the colony yester- ,
sentence for selling top atom data|capture of any national defence] - ; ber of Commerce will attend the], aa, consciences | day for the United States under Brig. General William P, Nuc ene
t an} t ~~ L : re ac . ar . .
| to Soviets.—(CP), accumenté does not mean Com- 1 + \Ninth Congress of the Incorpor- would ae oe h them unsparingly contract. A similar arrangement]: ls, United Nations spokesman . 1AC “5
. 8 rpor-lif they so voted. He personally : I ~ /
munists did not try to get their | ated Chambers of Commerce] wae not interested being unqualf- last year not miaterializing dis- id after the meeting that it was
nands on them, (From Our Own Correspondent) | which will take place at George-| fed for the task but because of |@PPnted many in the colony’s/«itirely possible that the Allies Co t M. ce
J I Garland Sources close to Premier Antpin¢ Bet ‘ j!own, British Guiana, on the 20th] iy, principle involved would first organized exodus to the ll walk out again unless Com- ur , ar la
iy Pinay’s office said Toulon authori- seen Jae of October next. prefer to see their newest elected | (mainland under the auspices of :nunists bring up a concrete pro-
. ties are now amassing evidence}, Matters relating to Civil Avia- The British Guiana Chamber] member lady selected, Hon,| ¢ local Labour Department. » sal. -U.P FORT ORD, California
Marries A ent that the Communists did in fact|tion in the British Caribbean) The British Guiana Chamber) '7.", woore M.M.W.U. Deput , Rs
8 atten to gain possession of ‘on a gr be anes an Sdad MR he dy ge fl nd President seconded but ae =A B e A A young army Se By Be
HOLLISTER, secret naval arid military plans. erence due to begin in Trinidad} oy ie sresentatives will be at-] Motion was defeated 7—6. court martial for disrespectfulls
California, June, ii A high source said the “fact|9m Friday. Wing Commander | j wding, an the Secretary was Gairy immediately followed up ersla a en es criticising General Mark Clark’:
Singer Judy Garland and herjthat they did not succeed, does not | @8elesfield, Director General ict, | instructed to reply that arrange- am her mation that Dele- 9 handling of the Koje incident said
Agent-Manager Sid Luft were|/change the gravity of the charge|Civil Aviation in the British) mente had not yet been com-]| S4tes anc dvisors be sent say- Wednesday that the Americar
ae ried in a simple ceremony on if we ve the Beis Megas and this Caribbean said to-day he is here! 'leted, but it was likely thatj'98 that the responsibility was our Ss ower Civil Liberties Union had showr
Sunday at the ranch home of/failure only serves to underline the] to attend the informal meeting three representatives would attend. too Seed for a man yg nterest in his case
friends near here it was disclosed’ good security of France's defence}! officers in the Caribbean area} nominated or otherwise on a ‘ : Sergeant Colonel Dean Chase
on Wednesday by the court-house forces,” dealing with Civil Aviation. of 80,000 population, St. Lucia rg THE HAGUF, June 11 d the Union’s New York City
records US. UP ’ * po ae nites eee ie — PERSIA to-day completed her legal argument that pesoquatrars - v1 le phe i rim Al
oer ‘ . ‘ t t k } * Mi : i ¢nded ‘ sence 10 ; fe © consicde in tin 1
aE a It is expected that Britist Sports Window har ; : eee

" Honduras, the Leeward Islands, ted = members While the he Anglo-Persi ~ Juch uid if oul en letails of
‘ Barbados, the Windward Islands Swordfish meet Harrison pret theee ate aware under 7 ap eS ili i as dispute with an appeal to the Court a. Ls a a e complied
e S u Cc el and British Guiana will be repre- College “A” team in a Water Hor ii oo aoe sae band regard the hopes and passions of the people concerned, | # . ; et ornert Chi tu
sented at the two-day parley. | ton rs A. ba Aquatic Fwo, i g psistence for lhe Court in the third day's hearing then adiourned until kind elt by eto a. aie
. e : : , After Tris ‘anvil whippe =, Moore again seconded and the Friday morning after the British delegation had asked for : :
Egglesfield will also attend the “A” will play against Bonites notion was carried 6—4 Renwick lime to examine the Persian case and prepare their reply Fort Ord Public Information
e oO v ] oO ers Eastern Caribbean Hurricane “A”, Referee is A, Olarke. betaining as well as the Attorne: The Persian Prime Minister . } offic er said, the order tame fron
‘onference at Kent House next ; P : vencral and the Treasurer. Voting | Mossadegh who opened the case eshhipocaa ie eon : ; mon ae ee
s £ 3 oak. ; oe P ’ int General Joseph Swing. News-
| KOJE ISLAND: Korea, June 11. week _— @ On Fase § — |r his country on Monday was a ‘ ner neduteal’ edamaneten
FOURTEEN BODIES believed to be those of prisoners ct eae ae nae ne fenins Girl Killed king to see Chase were told
“dara 7 io . nhs yan vi ‘ in ta 8 £ ndf that the new order was made to
murdered by Communists to prevent them giving away THESE RED POWs ENJOY GAMES AS OTHERS REBEL f spectators when Professor Henri| “f prevent pos ible prejudging” b
secrets, were found today after another prisoner of war 7 olin, Belgian Jurist who is rep- In Earth uake the public of the case before he
} compound was moved into. resenting Persia, continued his, q came to trial

A USS. officer said “there must be more” More than, address. He said the Anglo













rN
























4
nnd ; ; 4 i il c 1s on BUENOS AIRES, June rmy said Chase was or-
6,690 men to-day filed quietly out of Compound 77, the footie a Soyo teoate Haare ‘ ee eee ae ed lo stand trial’ ote date yet
third compound to be cleared so that prisoners can be two states but a private agree- strong earthquake jarred a|to be set not for criticising Clark
erouped in smaller units to prevent further trouble ment see ide grea of western South Am- ely me me, eneusge an eee d in

Over 19,000 prisoners, nearly a : ae — seine fp court when} ©: ica between 9.25 and 9.40 p.m, | G0INS SO Ht en pesialt
batt hind he ; juarter of. the isoners’ popula- 1¢ said that to call it a treat terday and was felt ¢ . Tela aes dante aan Ta
RHEE IS AC TING Vth , x € Ne Erne Eas, | to regard it as an lgctopliaente ‘ Ly _, ; vee Soa i weeses ix ee . , ra riso i ons
ee éntro! of the American Cam diation from private amuse-| ios Air First reports said at Sivas % U.P.
UNCONSTITUTIONALLY imandant Bridger Boatner ment." Professor Rolin said that] least one person—a five year old
Car Miciale ‘quoted some4 when Britain took the oil dispute|San Juan Argentina was
ee i ay a ing About half the in 1932—when the Shah tried to} killed but there were no I . ,
ccuses Eden a ge Sa oP eee anttia take over the oilfields mai casualties or heavy property dam- Paul Reynaud
LONDON J : , nist rj League of Nations it was agreed ,“8®- rae yes ts 4
St hccbe ed xe \ that the legal aspect should be : : sete ‘ To V wil Brazil
A ? atta: let aside : The t nder -Secretariat of the
of the J Negotiations he said were then|/"¢S%. and oie cys ton com| PARIS, June 11
| imed between the company}, oa : eat a ai Sn fs 4 & \. It ha ma Bete - .
the Persian Government and]... ¢, ee p . ih anti P F :
ok th» British government did not], an pre of Mendot na : le eh \ +04
an te e part in any of the say. These}s.7, Jy The icentre — was | qy, a acamente
24% 1 ne gotiatior ve ultimately suc-| placed betweer 1e tow! of | 6 tree aria ats' fe 4
; i cessful and a new agreement—the| Medi A ti and) «Carpinteria in P The es ae + " 7
0 1933 concessior was drawn up|t e southern part - os h 2 pate ‘ j
; between the company and the} Dera ay ; r ry

un Uste ae Government Can this be called A correspor nt of th ws- | trey ibora

a ible to - in {se nt of 1 dispute by the|paper La A les ji Mendoza |

0, a A " ise | Le ; f Nations, as Britain|City told United Pre by tele-| During his visit to Brazil, Re

i y ing naint Ihe ked | phone that the main building of} n; villi tour the various
i tt ntti diuatitets whe appeared peaceful at most of the other stockades. Here, at Compound 609, a GI mans art : in {oy 1id he wished to avoid en-|the railway station at Carpinteria] cipal towns and few |
on ; ur ed in the base position, but a holiday spirit pervades the scene below him, In center of the open fic VC r t Ws | the other side—Britain!in San Juan_ province neal the }tures, will meet E
a sie med ean be seen watching a soccer game. At Compound 95 April 10t followir l road. ,; border with Mendoza split in two G t official + eee?
rig. Gen, Haydon r Soundph | u.P. | 2nd floors collapsed.—U.P. in Congress.—U.P



—i-P alt, reported ready to come to terms with B


PAGE TWO 8



Caub Calling

OME on leave from Mauritius,
is Sir Hilary Blood, former
Governor of Barbados. He plans
to spend his time watching crick-
et. He will see Surrey at the
Oval and towards the end of the
season will watch the Festival
matches at Scarborough. In be-
tween these dates Sir Hilary and
Lady Blood will go to Cambridge
to see their daughter.
A Son :
ONGRATULATIONS to West
Indian born band leader Ed-
mundo Ros whose wife, formerly
Miss Britt Kolming, gave birth
to a son at a London nursing home
(May). Mrs. Ros, once a model,
is Swedish. The. couple were
married at Paddington Registry
Office in October, 1950.

Lecture At B.C.

R. DENIS BELL, lecturer in

Trade Union and Industri-
al Relations at Glasgow Univer-
sity will lecture on the Civil Ser-
vice and Trade Unionism this
evening at the British Council
Headquarters at 4.30 o'clock.

Road Safety
APT. F. C. PARRIS will give

a lecture on “Road Safety”
at the Y.W.C.A. Headquarters
Pinfold Street at 8 o'clock to-
night. Mrs, D. H. L. Ward, See-
retary, begs members to make a
special effort to attend and their
friends are welcome.

Travelling Representative
" HE proof of the pudding is in

the eating,” regardless of
anything the cook may say. No
one realises this better than Mrs
Kirton, travelling representative
of Ovaltine“Atcordingly on Mon-
day afternoon, armed with oval-
tine, milk and biscuits she visited
the Almair Home. Then on to the
Girls’ Industrial Union where a
hundred girls or more enjoyed
the hospitality of Ovaltine.

B.G. Rice Miller
R. MOHABEER, a rice miller
from British Guiana, is now
back in Barbados for a holiday
staying at Indramer Guest House,

Worthing.

He came over here from Trini-
dad by B.W.LA, on Sunday night
after paying a business visit to

that colony. He then spent the
following day in St. Lucia and
returned to Barbados the same

evening. tat

Continuing Tour

R. GEORGE KLUGE, Direc-

tor of “Moygashel” Fabrics
of Northern Ireland left last week
by B.W.1LA. for Trinidad to con-
tinue his. Caribbean and South
Americare tour which he started
on March 15. He expects to get
home towards the end of the year.

During his week in Barbados,
Mr. «Kluge was staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.
Sub-Editor On Holiday

R. OSMOND GITTENS, Sub
M Editor of the Trinidad Guar-
dian, arrived on Monday by
B.W.LA. for about three weeks’
holiday. He was accompanied by
his wife and they are staying with
Mrs.. EF. Griffith in Wellington
Street.






Iv" U. A. MARCHOCK, Chief 8 o’clock,
4 Accountant

ed

Evangelist From Trinidad
M* tUWARD HASMATALI,
Transport Contractor ana

unaenominational Evangelist oi

*

lady group of the Methodist
Church on Monday last at six
o’clock and later that evening, he
was the guest speaker at an open
air service at Paynes Bay spon-
sored by the Methodist Church.
Mr. Hasmatali expects to preach
at the Pentecostal Church, Hole-
town on Sunday morning and the
following day will address the
Men’s class of the Methodist
-hurch at James Street at 6 p.m.,
before going on to Paynes Bay to
speak at an open air meeting at

+
TAURUS
> April 21—May

e
a Se
ay 2: uw
+ ne

-~

Sir HILARY BLOOD.

Accountant, Radio
Trinidad

of Radio Trini-
dad is now in Barbados for the
purpwse of organising accounting

Barbadian Is Impressed
Raa from Trinidad on
: + : a Monday by B.W.1.A. was Mr
t Ss fc Rediffus ° ar-
rived lnat week by. BWA ana Gerald Forde who spent the week-
will be remaining for another five end with some of his relatives at
weeks staying at the Hotel Royal, 522 Juan. A Barbadian resident
: in the U.S.A. for the past forty
Leaving On Sunday years, Mr. Forde has been holi-
AND MRS. JOHN GOR-

c R daying here for a month staying
Mi RONDONA ot Caracas, Ven. °*,the Cosmopolitan Guest House.

ag
e CANCER
w 22—J
>, s ne uly







Pode t ed YoU ae ft *

Sh March 21—April 20

21

aay . oo Laila LEO
czucla, who had been holidaying “maa oar ae ae vemain. | July 24—Aug. 22
here for the past twelve days, jing here until June 22 when he
expect to return home on Sunday. jeaves by the Fort Townsend
This is their first holiday visit to wr, Forde said that this was his| >
Barbados which they are enjoying first visit since he left the island |
2 7 ees aney are staying at jn 1912 and he was particularly es BS sae i
eae Qvel Royal. impressed by the sanitary con-| ng. US--Bept, 26
Mr. Gorrondona is a representa- ditions which~ had greatly i
uve of the Ministry of Justice in proved and the streets which Ben
BIACSE. as good as any he ha i
Public Works Chief West Indies and he han resenity ae
“PENDING two weeks’ holiday S¢en those in Trinidad and LIBRA
9 in Barbados are Mr. and Mrs, Jamaica. Sept. 24—Oct. 23
Clarence Renwick of St. George's, B.L.A.C. Plane + ns
Grenada. They arrived over the ;
last week-end by B.W.LA., and ] SS ee ee will
ore staying at the Hotel Royal. Tuesday next at Seaweit’ The > a
; Paden, 2 is Superintendent simple ceremony will be perform-
¢ Works. ed by Mrs, M. L, D, Skewes-Cox. inn Ge
With C.S.M After the ceremony she will bo oh Rene Se
ee . taken for a flight.
R. AL BEACH, a Vincentian ‘The Committee of Management
4 rene had ee oe in are welcoming suggestions as to >
Curacao for the past twelve years, the name o ’plane
paid a short visit to Barbados and auggestions rh og ft Wearaeae te SAGITTARIUS
returned on Monday by K.L.M. the Club, c/o Messrs J. A. Marson * Nov. 23—Dec. 20
He said that he had been working and Sons, :
with C.P.L.M. for nine years and Should the name be selected
is now engaged with C.S.M. from a suggestion, the person
While here he was staying at making the suggestion will te >
the Cosmopolitan Guest House given a free flight. oars,
. * 8 ee Pe
Accountant With Shell First Visit *

AYING his first visit to Bar-

RRIVING over the week-end bados is Mr. Irvin Thomas, a

by B.W.LA., from Venezuela druggist of Trinidad who arrived

for a holiday was Mr. Michael on Monday by B.W.LA. for about

Barker who is here for two weeks two weeks’ holiday. He is staying

staying at the Ocean View Hotel, at Hastings.

He is employed with the Carib- Trinidad Barrister

ear Jetty » . 7 ati as

op gent ts gra aaa A MONG the passengers arriving

here recently by B.W.LA.

(Your next Horoscope will appear on Monday)

KR KH KH KH KH H

West Indian Table Talk) "cmv"

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ee

‘he STARS: *x*

et



2 - q . ee
san Fernanda, Trinidad, arrived Steam Macaroni and drain. STARLIFTI Janet PAIGE & MOM & DAD
here over the week-end by (YOUR PERSONAL HOROSCOPE FOR PERIOD JUNE 13—16) Cook English Potato with meat} vin a host of favourite: SS . Segrigated Audiences
B.W.LA., on a three-week visit AQUARIUS During this @eriod the signs are all fortuit- and add salt to taste. When including Doris DAY, John Garfield rt tal —
doing evangelistic work. He was Jan, 21—Feb. 19 ous for thogg interested in business or in cooked, take out meat and chip it.]))Gordon MacRAE & Gene =
accompenied by his wife and they the makinge{ money through selling Mix Macaroni, onion, pepper, | {i} Ne’son yen ae a ae a ae FEI. to SUN
are staying at Indramer Guest Lucky peri for those born Jan. 12, 13 thyme, butter and seasoning with | (7 Special 1.30 p.m.|}DOUBLE THRILLERS 445 8830 Pâ„¢M
House, Worthing. and Feb. 17. crushed potato, then meat. An RED DESERT "SOUTH SEA SINNEX’ Action-Packed Hit
Mr. Hasmatali who has trav- > a addition of carrots or canned peas Don Barry & MacDonald CAKEY & Ol
elled extensively, has visited PISCES is ale adds to flavour. For moistening, FRONTIER KEVENGE Te piel inl HIGHWAY 3
British Guiana and Tobago on six * Feb. 20—March 20 oy to expose your health to extremes use water in which potato was Lash La Rue & = = Steve COCHRAN
and eight oceasions respectively i a eer as minor illnesses are your cooked. Grease pie dish and fill Fuzzy St. John Opening Friday
in ten years. He has also been to Oat Meus Mn OU Bre Rot careful. Un- with mixture. Sprinkle top with (Sar speciat 9.30 « 1.90|] @4? & 8.30 p.m eas
Grenada and the U.S.A., and Pn news from a friend abroad is due. bread crumbs and bake for 2])).cuHeroKker Censotiet SIERRA Roy ROGERS Double;
hopes to leave for the Unitea|2¢ ue is @ lueky colour. hour, Delicious served both hot Whip WELSON and (Cotor) ade Raion» Sele
Kingdom next month, ARIES * * or cold. “WESTERN RENEGADES' |] Audie MURPHY and || “RIDING DOWN {
While here, he addressed the Buy wisely if you wish to make material Favourite recipe _of:— eee Re eee ee CONse

profit. Do not heed the advice of a casual
friend, Lucky periog for eldest born
March 21, 23, 27 and April 15th, 16 and

19,
*

Try to be circumspect as you will need
all your resources during this period.
Lucky time for all those connected’ with
animals, such as cattle, horses, ete. Green
is unlucky colour.

Youngest daughter is favoured during this
period. An especially lucky time for those
engaged in work involving the sea. Be-
ware those botn May 25 and 23. Lucky
for those Boat June 19,

Fortuitous time for those indulging in
speculation. They shall have a very lucky

and financial. successful period. Watch rer — Bee, Te oD aaeattae
ro : " rom The
for unusual news tomorrow’ evening. 9.48 pm, Accordion Music, 10.00 p.m

Yellow is unlucky just now.

Follow the number 5, it shall bring you

fortune if followed as it should, There
is someone who does not wish you well.
Watch carefully your business connec-
tions,

You shall have an exciting adventure in
romance, but it is not true love. Watch
your heart as you could lose it to the
wrong person. The colour red will be
lucky for you just now.

If you wish to be successful, be careful in
your investments at this time. You have
a few enemies who do not wish you well.
Beware of casual friends. News from
abroad due .

So you are successful—but do not be too
confident as you may meet with a setback
Try to concentrate on essentials and watch
financial matters just now — reckless
spending is not good.

Eldest daughter well favouréd. News of
wedding brings joy. There is a party due.
Make the best of it as there will be few
for some time to come.

Colour green not too lucky but white is

fortunate. Position of Uranus is good for
love-making, marriages and romances.
Be of good cheer. Good news soon.



eM MM KM KM MM MK RH KH KH KH KH KH HR KH HY!

>|] VIRGINIA GREY - GABY ANDR
*



THURSDAY,

JUNE 12, 1952



ms ==





1

Readers Recipes |
POTATO AND MACARONI PiE

4 ozs. Macaroni } =

1 lb, Salt or Fresh Meat
| One Onion

Seasoning, thyme, salt







BRIDGETOWN
, (Dial 2810)
To-day 4.45 & €.30 p.m

(Dial 5170
Last 2 Shows To-day

Last 2 Shows Today

2 ie FRID: 2.30 4.45 & 8.3 430 & 830 p.m .
2 lbs, English Potatoes ge El i Sie nie oF MAM Women 4.4 P.M
2 ozs. Butter. Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.n Dane CLARK Men 8.30 P.M.

1 chipped pepper Zachary SCOTT
















MRS, ERICA PILE,
Combermere Street,
St. Michael.

GLOBE



Listening Hours

THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1952.
4.00—7.15 P.m, — 19.76m,, 25.53m.

THE SHOW OF SHOWS
Saturday, June 14th, 1.30 p.m. only
Sunday, June 15th, 5.00 p.m. only

CLIFFTON (Famous Magician)
THE BOODHOO BROS. (Stunt Men)

ROBELDO (A _ Giant)








4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. Rhythm Is Their
Pusiness, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record, 5.00
p.m. Composers Of The Week, 5.15 p.m
Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m. Welsh Diary,
6.1° p.m. Just Fancy, 6.49 »-m. Sports
Round-up and Programme Parade, 7.00
p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. Home News
From Britain.
7.15—10.30 p.m. — 25.53m,, 31.32m















7.15 pm. We See Britain, 7.45 p.m
Everybody Swing, 8.15 p.m Radio News-
reel, 8.30 p.m. Special Dispatch, 8.45 p.m

The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk, 10.15
Three Stages,

p.m, 10.30 p.m, Oliver

Twist.











Opening FRIDAY

445 & 8.30 P.M. &
Continuing to SUNDAY









PRESENTS ANOTHER CLASSIC
OPENING TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

SOON their lips will meet...And there's
never been a kiss like fheirs since the



WRITTEN AND DIRECTED BY ANDREW STONE

PLAZA OISTIN

(DIAL 8404)





from Trinidad were Mr. and Mrs.
R. Roopchand who came over for
two weeks’ holiday. They are
staying at Indramer Guest House,
Worthing,

Mr. Roopchand is a practising
Barrister of Port-of-Spain,

Also holidaying at Indramer are
Mr. and Mrs, C. M. Mohipp and
their son Ruthven of Trinidad.
Before coming to Barbados, they
visited New York, Canada and



The Frog Was Terribly Unhappy

— His Children Spent All Their Time in the Pond ~
By MAX TRELL ot

“IT’S not right,” Knarf was say-
ing to his sister Hanid, ‘It’s not
right at all!”

Colonial
tion,
welfare point of view the Corpor-
ation should try t3 see that ship-
available to West
Indians who may want

ping

(By LONDONER)
LONDON,
I commend

Development

He suggested that from

space is

‘ Lord Selsdon for
his recent speech in the House of
Lords during the debate on thé
Corpora-

to visit

Hanid, who was quietly reading |
a book, looked up at her brother
with a puzzled expression on her
face. “What's not right, Knarf?”

“What's happening toGr-rumph.”

“Gr-rumph?” said Hanid. |

“The frog who lives down at the |
edge of the pond, under the willow
wee.”

“Oh, yes. What's the matter with |
Gr-rumph? What’s happening to|
him?” she asked anxiously. “Is he |
sick or sémething?”

Knarf shook his head. “Gr-rumph
isn’t exactly sick, But he’s very
unhappy. And it’s all because of his
children.”

“Oh dear. What's the matter with
his children. 1 didn’t even know
that Gr-rumph had any children,”
she added the next moment.

“No children? He’s got hundreds
and hundreds of them, He’s got a
whole pond full of them. And that’s
just the trouble.”

“What's just the trouble?”

in the Pond

“That they’re all in the pond,”
answered Knarf. “Now Gr-rumph
is only in the pond now and then.
He hops in and he jumps out. Most
of the time he sits on a root of the
willow at the edge df the pond and
keeps looking up in the air, wait-
ing to see if any flies are coming
along—or any mosquitoes. But his
children all stay in the pond, swim-
ming around like fish, They never
come out.”

“Oh, they don’t?”

“They’re tadpoles,” said Knarf.
“They wouldn’t come out for any-
thing.”

“Oh, that’s too bad, So Gr-rumph |
can only see them when he goes
into the pond? They never come |
out to see him?”

“Yes,” said Knarf. “And Gr-
rumph isn’t even sure that they're
ever going to grow up to be frogs.
They don’t look anything at all like
frogs now. They look exactly like
fish, Imagine,” said Knarf, “if a
cat had kittens that looked like
birds. Or a dog had puppies that |
looked like mice, Or a cow had a}
calf that looked like a rabbit.” |



NOW IN

Puerto Rico,
Mr. Mohipp is a Civil Servant

an Accountant,
On Business

M* K, STANFORD and Mr.

R. L, Cezair of the Supplies
Department of B.W.I.A. Ltd. in
Trinidad, arrived here recently
by B.W.LA. on a_ business visit
and are staying at the Hotel Royal.



CROSSWORD



to be near his children.









“That would be awful,” agreed
Hanid,
| “Gr-rumph,” said Knarf, “catches
| flies and takes them down into the
| water to give to his tadpoles, But
they won't eat flies. They won’t eat
mosquitoes, They just dash around
over the mud eating goodness-
knows-what.”





Turn Into Frogs

Hanid said: “But I’m sure the
tadpoles will turn into frogs,” Knarf.

Across



“I'm absolutely sure. They always Plow rine are? oe bi
do,” 8 About a boy—that’s sense. (6)
on aus 10, From his laboratory. (4)
Gr-rumph isn't sure. He says— 11. Part of that wriggly feeling. (3)
‘Where are their legs?’ ” is eeprevore tte? reverend sire
“Their legs will grow,” insisted * went footing —— " (Milton). (4)
igh iia. MAA i hah oe 4
Hanid. ' 1 know they will.” She was iP re tain Wil nite. cas
silent for a moment, then she ex- 19. Impulsion in the Bo operator.
claimed: “Knarf! Lots of children ae 21. Wager. (3)
don't look like their mothers or a Or Gf seen in Sane ”
fathers!” 24: The tise of tobacco ? (5)
“Which?” asked Knarf, 1. Of stage. sate canvas? (6)
“Caterpillars don’t. Their moth- 2. Steady. (8) a
ers and fathers are butterflies. i ingens a eae

Wrigglers don’t. Their mothers and of sound. (5)

. Create fifty in a sticky way. (7)



t 5,
father S are mosquitoes. Acorns 6. Make Rose vain you'll find. (8)
don’t. Their mothers and fathers ¢ zou Can't this on any who 3. (4)
. os," . Sounds iike the cry of tlie chest-
are oals trees ; put man. (5)
Knarf, when he heard this, ran 14, Saree te oo ie Down would
right back to Gr-rumph to tell him 10. Elephant tooth. dia)
the good news. It make Gr-rumph 18. On the way out. (3)
feel much better. But he still wasn’t Seems tt Series eee uate (3)
2 mt vy " . Sol e.— :
ABSOLUTELY sure. “Just wait 2, Prevent: 7, Rapid: 8. Dare. 8 Ol:
ie m7 ‘ 0, mpet; 12, ee; 1: .
and rial he ae ‘hen they start Bargains: 17, Sve: 20 Sours BL Gates:
rowing legs 2 , 22 issel; 25, Kar. +t of:
g nah ees mus i 2; Railway Milagers? a rapes ’S,
. hse > sreen, 6, Pete; . Cireus; —G ;
And of course they did 14, Uncle: 15. Dyed: 18. Pal: 19 Seay”

RES, 2 EE OA a

STOCK

AN ALL ROUND UTILITY CLOTH 36”

In White and Colours

PRINTED SHIOZE

OPENING

36”

NOW

LARGE SHIPMENT OF JOHNSON’S GOLDEN-DAWN WARE

Single and in Sets.

Tea, Dinner, Coffee

(

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606

attached to the Port Services as

England for the Coronation next
year. Last year during the Festi-
val of Britain the Government
offered to divert a ship from Aus-
tralia but cancelled the project
because there were only 83 appli-
cations for berths, But as Lord
Selsdon rightly pointed -out, the
people concerned would have had
to take a one-way ticket and were
faced with the difficulty of finding

their own way back.
The Corporation when I, ap-
proached them on _ this point,

maintained, as they have done in
the past, that the question of pas-
| senger ships between here and
the West Indies is right outside
their scope. But I still think they
should reconsider Lord Selsdon’s
proposal. It would be a great
| service to people in the West In-
dies and Bahamas if the Corpora-
tion made a ship available in time
for this great State occasion.

Court Story

Sir Walter Harragin, who has
just retired as Chief Justice of the
British High Commission terri-
’ tories in East Africa tells a very
amusing story of his days in the



OPENING FRIDAY



















The Garden—St. James
TODAY #8 p.m.
“SLEEPING CITY” &
“BLONDE RANSOM”
FRIDAY & SAT. 8.30 P.M.

“BORN TO BE BAD”
Joan FONTAINE &
“SEALED CARGO”

Dana ANDREWS
MIDNITE SATURDAY
Charles STARRETT Double
“SOUTH OF DEATH VALLEY’
“RENEGADES OF THE SAGE”
SOESSSSSSSOSSOL
OPENING TODAY... .

THURSDAY, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
FRIDAY, 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

West Indies, An African was
wrought before him accused of
stealing a cow, The case for the
prosecution was presented by a
K.C. and another K.C. defend-
ed. After long hours of arguing,
the case was dismissed. Later Sir
Walter found there had been no
cow at all, The case had been ar-
ranged by two prominent Indian
members of the community who
had argued over dinner one even-
ing about the merits of the K.C’s
and hit upon a trial as the method:
of putting them to the test. The

African was bribed to be the ac- and
cused. Continuing Daily, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
OOO POSS OOOO POOL, ;
S MOUNTED POLICES| (73:
‘ , ; Pa
x U x I T® pons
~ ¥ a [de
* pispray §= 8} PF /# DAY
% x 7%, GORDON
3 at the QR] / ec 4 M“R
%,
% POLICE RIDING SCHOOL ¥ Caravan’ \ AE
x District “A” | WN iain
~ g / of os
$5 pm. TUESDAY, June 17th $ | ; M AYO
y . < d+
%$ ‘ Qiy the wT
x Admission: % GENE

/
} Reserved Seats — $1.00 § 1 Ski, yt
% Unreserved Seats — 2/- % / Qs /\
% Box Office at Information & that (

%. Bureau, Police Hdqrs.

S| % RUTH
% A Farewell to Staff Ser- % < flieg er ROMAN

*$ geant Anderson of the Royal %

% Canadian Mounted Police %& KX dj ae ok thease
% 12.6.52—4n. $ Gusot ore
+

%,
6356666660804 B6666°
LEEEPESOOOSOPOO SESS OSS

JAMES



W to

Tien roe, 4/,. CAGNEY








4.45 & 8.30 p.sm. 9 ee Daily “KGrg/ : COOBER
2 ent | | eMtneg gant
BURL iit Kona GIBSON
IVES - ee
A UNIVERSAL- INTERNATIONAL PICTURE HARRIS
ii BARBAREES i.
PLATZ, (Diat 5170) DOWNTOWN (LOVEJOY
SS era LUCILLE
TRES NORMAN
EMPIRE TODAY & + 4.90 & 8.1 Lae «
"Bhcen Present 1.4 & ‘ 30 per, . PARSONS
Claudette COLE arg Ann BLYTH eS ee uae RANCOLPH

THUNDER ON THE HILL”





OPENING FRI 18th 2.0 & 5.0

Alexander KORDA presents -
Vivien LEIGH Laurence OLIVIER
in

“THAT HAMILTON WOMAN"



OLYMPIC

TODAY (Onlys 4.30 & 8.16
“IT HAPPEN TO ONE MAN”

and

“DANGEROUS PROFESSION”

(with) RAFT

George



TO-DAY, 1 30 P.M

WAYNE in

John



“FIGHTING KENTUCKIAN”
nda

“SPORTING CHANCE




STARTING FRI isth 4.30 & 8.15
Hu hrey BOGART in
“STROCCO

1) and




AND THE IN

| ROODAL THE









and
RIO GRANDE

aol
WYMAN

WYMORE

(with) John WAYNE and
Maureen OHARA
—]——$ —————

TODAY 1.30 p.m

Wiliam ELLIOT in

“WAGON WHEELS WESTWARD"
and

“IN OLD CALIFORNIA"
(with) John WAYNE






NaS alae Scmetiald MWe Sek f

ROYAL Vane Ae iy
TODAY Last Two Shows 4.30 & 8 If 4 y Kp Wy
WHOLE SERIAL ~ - a

“DESPERADOES OF THE WEST"



STW RE ex WESC Row MAY
orecteo sy ROY DEL RUTH

SCREEN PLAY BY JOHN KLORERANOKARL KAMB
ion Ray Heindort

PLAZA

BRIDGETOWN (DIAL 2310)

FRIDAY Only 4.30 & 8.15 p.m
TOKYO FILE 212
and |

“NOTORIOUS”

Starring -

——

y GRANT






Presented by the
Barbados School of

Dancing |
at the EMPIRE THEATRE t
on FRIDAY 20th JUNE

Matinee
5.00 p.m.

Night Show
8.30 p.m.

DANCING
| TIME”

OPEN




BOOKINGS

AT
THE EMPIRE THEATRE
IN

Oo
FRIDAY, 13TH JUNE
Daily 8.00 a.m, — 12.00 noon and
1.00—4.00 p.m.
Saturday 8.00 a.m. — 12.00 noon.

ORCHESTRA & BOXES $1.20; CIRCLE $1.00; HOUSE 60c.
(all reserved)
BALCONY 72 Cents (Sold in advance)





a oa a
$5999 OPPO PPPISP PEPE LISPPSSSPEPLS SSS PAPAS SS aaa

SAFETY FIRST
CAMPAIGN

The Commissioner of Police will give
his ANNUAL TALK to all

BUS DRIVERS
CONDUCTORS

at the EMPIRE CINEMA
at 3p.m. on THURSDAY 12th
JUNE, 1952.
Sd




OPO OSEOOPSOOOS SOON

All Motorists are cordially
invited to attend.

SISSS

Y
OF b ~e> ‘ OF; ote
YOSSSSOSIO SETS SS VOSS SOS FOSS SS FOO OO SIFFS GOS FSS IEG

ve




THURSDAY, JUNE 12,

1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Molasses Report
Will Be Studied

The Barbados Produce Ex-
porters’ Association and the Bar-
bados Sugar Producers’ Associa-
tion are to study the Fancy Mo-
lasses Report with a view to sub-
mitting any comments on the Re-
port to the Chamber of Commerce
who will im turn report those
comments to Government,

Government had invited the
Chamber to express their views
and comments if any on the Re-
port, but the Chamber in turn
appointed Major T. Bowring and
Mr Henry Thomas to discuss the
matter with the Secretary of the
Barbados Produce Exporters’ As-
sociation

Reporting back to the Chamber
yesterday, Major Bowring said
that the Committee had taken the
matter up and it was agreed that
the two associations, the Barbados
Produce Exporters’ Association
and the. Sugar Producers’ Asso-
ciation would study the Report

nd submit their comments to the
hamber.

Early discussions between West
Indian Governments and the Co-
lonial Office relative to the
question of the withdrawal of the
Lady Boats has been urged by the
Trinidad Chamber of Commerce
in a letter to the local chamber.

The letter, which was pope

anied by mewspaper_ clippings
oerryite a speech by Hon. Albert
Gomes at the Chamber of Com=
merce on the ‘tion rr.
draws attention to the Resolution
adopted by Trinidad to the effect
that in view of the fact that the
Colonial Office could have a say
in the question of Canada-West
Indies Trade Agreement and the
continuation of the shipping ser-
vice, British West Indian Govern-
ments should discuss the matter
with the Colonial Office prior to
approaching the Canadian Gov-
ernment,

The Trinidad Chamber urges
that West Indian Governments
should deal not only with the
question of the withdrawal of the
ships, but at the same time deal
with the question of Canada-West
Indies Trade, and immediately.

The local Chamber decided to
circulate the letter and the Reso-
lution, and to discuss the matter
at their next meeting.



Police Continue |

Unbeaten Streak |

Police Second Division Basket-|
ball team who so far this season}
have won each game they played
won again yesterday afternoon
from Bay Street Boys’ Club at
District “A”. Police scored 27
points to the boys’ 15. {

At the end of the first half the /
score was 13—12 in favour of Bay |
Street Boys’ Club; but in the sec-
ond half Police gained the lead
and kept it until the game ended.

Modern High School Old Boys
beat the Regiment by 33 points
to 18 in a Second Division Basket-
ball match played at the Garrison
yesterday afternoon. Modern
High School Old Boys played a
faster game than their rivals and
this was responsible for their
convincing win,

Chief scorers for M.H.S.O.B.
were Greaves 16, Skeete 9, Holder
and Harper four each; and for
the Regiment Crane 6, Beckles,
Grant and Carter four each.

14 Days In Jail For
Stealing Drake

“My hands are tied and now
you have another conviction
against you for larceny,” His
Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn, Act-
ing Police Mesistrete of ee
“A”. yesterday told orge
Beckles of Deighton Road, St.
Michael, when he sentenced him
to 14 days’ imprisonment” with
hard labour for stealing a drake
belonging to Mignon Simmons.

The offence was committed on
June 10. The case for the prose-
cution was that on June 10 the
defendant visite ' Simmons at her
home and went in her yard and
took out the drake that was in
a coop. When Simmons went to
‘feed the drake she missed it and
made enquiries about it in the
district.

Then on the morning of June
11 while on duty along Nelson
Street, Police Constable Lunn
saw the defendant with the drake
and asked him how he had come
by it. Later Simmons identified
the drake as her property. Sst.
Murrell attached to Central Sta-
sion prosecuted for the Police







Co-operative
Limited, received his society’s cer- into the factory ’
tificate of registration at the hands tons of canes so that altogether healthy sign, and one which, to
of Mr. C. C. Skeete, the Registrar their rate _ of
of Co-operative Societies,

Miss Gloria Selby, delegates of Concluding, the Secretary
the Shamrock Co-operative urged members to give full
Credit Union, Mr. R. G. Mapp support to the Society and that

and Mr. Clive A. E. Beckles, Co- they were not to be satisfied with
operative Officer,

tive Marketing
was established in January this success was the responsibility of
year for the immediate purpose every individual member.

of marketing members’ canes co-
operatively has 65
and a capital of $410.00.

introducing the Chairman of the Act.
meeting, said that he would first bad said that his one regret was
like to point out that the Society that theirs was not the first
had been established as a direct society to be

FLL READ ¥Ou Tue BIT WHERE byust CEAD FOR A
MINUTES ~ HE S00

SLEEP SOR ME

6 allacKed )



Registration Certificate Presented

To Welchman Hall Society

The second presentation of a cient marketing of members’ down to doing a job of work for
certificate of registration to a cO- canes. himself when he is shown that the
operative society under the Co- The Secretary then read from performance of such work wiil
operative Societies Act took place the by-laws the objects of the benefit himself und his fellows
on Wednesday night June 4 when, Society. He went on to say that and not sitting back waiting’ for
at a pleasant function presided the membership of the Society semeone else to do that work for
over by Dr. H. G. Cummins, was then 65 and the amount hi:

M.C.P., Mr. McDonald Seale, standing to their credit as share he large number of such
President of the Welchman. Hall capital and entrance fees was rugged co-operators to be found
Marketing Society $410.00. The Society had sent among the rank and file of the
well over 500 Welchman Hall Society is a most

progress may be my mind, perhaps more than any
considered satisfactory, especially other, should ensure the success
Among those present at the when it is remembered that the of the movement in the district.

function, whieh was well attend- Society had been in existence only
ed wete,. Mr. Conrad Hill and about five months,

a little success, They should see
The Welchman Hall Co-opera- that the Society was meeting a
Society which long felt need, but its ultimate

Presentation of Certificate
members the Registrar began his ad-
dress by congratulating the
Society on being among the first
three Societies to be registered
President, in under the Co-operative Societies
He said that the Chairman

Function Opened
Mr. Seale, the

\ registered under
result of the Domestic Sugar the Act. He would like to as-

I would like to remind you that
ye of the principles on which}
he Co-operative Movement ha:
been founded is that “Co-opera
tive Societies shall co-operate with |
one another.’ Cooperstors’ Day
tives the various societies an op- |
portunity to learn something of |
each other's work, each other's
problems and what is being done
to solve those problems Thus
it provides an opportunity for <
better understanding among ths

groups and a firmer basis for them }

© co-operate with one another
would like to refer once more to

In closing, Mr. Beckles said he
he Welchman Hall Co-operative
Marketing Society That society
had made a good start and it war
up to the members to give of their
best to make their society a suc
cess.

Each member must contribute
towards that success by regulat
attendance at all meetings, pay-
ment of shares to build up a
financially strong society
ystematic study and practice of
eo-operative principles and being
true to the. provision of the Co-
operative Societies Act and the
Society's By-laws, He then wish-
\ the society every success in the
future

Delegate Speaks



nO)

LOVUL



.versal appeal!

a

ER ge nae et







eis

: ~ Ps
1.
iS jabtes
(sf 47

Still more Royal Babies on
Cow & Gate! In the last two
decades many children of the
Royal Blood have been reared
on this famous food,

We call it “The Food of Royal
Babies” therefore, in no mood
of snobbery—but because it is
an actual fact—-and because it
must be obvious that the food
has been prescribed only after
the most careful investiga-
tion.

But Cow & Gate has a uni-
It is used by
all the princ’pal clinics in the



United Kingdom and. by
thousands of happy parents
the world over,

Now it is

HERE FOR YOU!



(MEnite®

COW & GATE LTD

GUILDFORD



Shai LAA RECS E,

PAGE THREE





Mr. Hill, a delegate represent- , os
ing the Shamrock Credit Union
of which he is also President, J. B. LESLIE & co., LTD — Agents.
said that so much = greund had — ,
been covered by the Co-opera-
Cheat on! tive Officer that there was little
MR, C. C. SKEETE that he could add He would,

Driver Fined £3...

His Worship Mr. C. L. Wal-
wyn, Acting Police Magistrate: of
District “A” yesterday fined Ben-
jamin Agard of Brittons Hill, ‘St.

Agreement. He said that for sure him and them that the date
many years past peasants of the of registration of the first three
area had grouped themselves societies registered was the
together to market their canes same. The registration number
on contract to the sugar factory of that society was number 3.
in}in the district. This loose form He hoped they would continue
pro- of agreement, they were told, the progress which had been

: nevertheless, like to join in
moted from the ranks, with the Sein ae fontique after the noted in the report of the Secre- ongratulating that Society on its
promotion of Asst.-Superintend-| ‘> & a

labour for g the motor buS ent J. A. Griffith

M—2540 on OD

OLE LELLDO PEEPS LOL LEAL ALAA AAPL LLP
oe ths ad ’ an Hall, | would urge tt in be- F
Domestic Sugar tary and that the Welchman Hall ™@” » P arge that in rogress as well ae
‘“|Agreement, In order to take 3ociety would always hold a CO™N# members of a co-operative Cd iene tiie oon porter mn
: ois : th to be Super-} advantage of the terms of that leading position among co- ae oe ‘are in effect becoming te said. was nat Lak. Poem i
y Lord’s Hill in a intendent of Police. es " agreement, that is, to obtain an operative societies in the colony, par # a great wot Id wide move 4); han aekn then ads pe oo
manner to the public. Mr. Griffith, a coloured Gui-|sdditional price above the basic The Registrar continued that milli ee. one-hundred their model by-laws and fd ont .
The offente was committed on anese, joined the Force in 1920) price paid for sugar cane which as he had told another society wale Pee This movemen (soe Peaistentrodt cn Je ~ '
January 24. Agard is ‘to produce and served in all three Counties}would be comparable with that recently, he would like to re- : ed over one hundred (),4 was completed, _ 7 :
aS
*
g
>



B.G. Policeman
Promoted

GEORGETOWN, June, 4.
Another local policeman
Michael £3 and 1/- costs tg be British Guiana has been
paid in 14 days or in default of
month’s im mment with har



*

Ot

To you co-operators of Welch-

AAP PSS

M5,

SSE OLCPE LL PELESS ES EELS
2

~



TAPS & DIES
PIPE

he”, We”, 56”, 94”, he”, 1”, 1%",

BSF

”

— : : a sat : po brhechaglD nique devised by the pioneers oi here was one point which Mr
for the Police Lt.-Col. T. W. Whittingham hejinto a co-operative society and There should be loyalty of the . shel , : iia cated re
pela oe. din deliver over 500 tons of cane to Officers and members “of the tbe movement has been shown to Beckles seemed to have left out
: the factory. With the assistance society to the provisions of the be ihn ro and productive o
of the Co-operative Officer they Cooperative Societies Act and poe ara ~oroperation fers
had been able in a comparatively Rules and to the By-laws of the ; >.) > .Wat you need—a prac-
short time, to
and were now 7
to obtaining in due course a sub- ae EB them by members and
stantial additional price from the “ey could do that by carryin, Mr. Beckles then referre .
factory for their canes, out their several duties *a0 few of the. senda ae aS
} best of their ability,
No Introduction Needed nan tie ‘Seas oo in z e he draw to the attention of
Continuing, Mr. Seale said that a portant pa 1€ audience. He said that °
i } play in bel oe ae \ much of what he
he was glad’ to have the: oppor- Pinyin to the Densities a selene principles referred ‘ _ would like to say to them on the
*o., : . x - .@
man of the function in the person Soe et ‘The life of the 1.
of Dr. H. G. Cummins. That, he 57 the’ hevaity "as was ay erie
te cae anew tole £ ” y every individ- :
said, was an easy task as the doc- (a) member, y individ 2.
In concluding his remarks, the 3.

his licence in ten days for en- —Demerara, Essequibo and Ber-|paid to plantations which were mind them that one of the most ¥°@!S 289 on principles which the ve Sclflshccas
started the Traffic Department.

dorsement. Sgt. Forde attached bice. In 1931, along with the}not shareholders in a_ factory, important features of any co- aie, sand eet cue te ene Continuing, Mr, Hill said that

to the Traffic Branch at Central present Commissioner of Police,}they had to organise themselves Operative society must be loyalty been sound and right. The tech-g,



nd with which he would like to
ileal It was the question of
Perego If they wanted their
ly R 5a tical’ way of ‘creating ec ic) Society to be a success, member
accomplish this. Society, The officers should be ‘ment for abentiion sea A , “se “They
looking forward loyal to the trust and confidenes b&te!ment for the common man. vou ‘Tero ntcs tiene their
Society not so much from the

‘ point of view of what they could
principles of Co- get out of it but rather
operation which he said he would they could put Into it










134”, 2”. 3”



Thev ura we 6M

Oo Ber
B9. 30 57.9 TT 8 ”

ai fi ay,
%”, is ’ hy", 1a» “B, Va
SAE or NF

, . eis ” , ” ar

Va!’, Po", Ya", ty’, Ye", fy’, Ye", Y%

USS or NC

5 ans 7? ‘ oF ” ae
Val’, ve My 5 {8 # Wy", fy ’ 5 ’ My

Co-operative Principles



what
for the
benefit of the Society as a whole.



tunity of introducing the Chair- subject of selfishness was sum-

Membership in a co-opera- med up in the little
live society is voluntary.
There is no restriction on
membership,

ENGINEER B,.P, HAMMERS
Valb., “lk, 1Y4lb., 1941b., 2%lb., 3Ib.

FILES

rhyme—

“Each for all and all for each
Is the lesson we must teach...”

Members of the Society, Mr, Hill

FAROESE

tor really needed no introduction

to them, They all knew that Dr. Neutrality in religion and Said, must be prepared to make

% FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE %

5 ae ; ; Registrar outlined the advante 5 ifi

Cummins, their representative in ; c he advantages polities sacrifices for the bene >
¢ f having the Society register S. i . r the benefit of, the] ¢ x

the House of Assembly, had al- 2, 6 ime lely registered. 4. Business should be done for Society. Co-operation was rei » . -PER ' ; ‘ IES x

ways taken a very keen interest He pointed out that the society cash, : t christian way of life Secaalun HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES

tote

in everything pertaining to the Would then enjoy legal status and 5,
welfare’ of St. Thomas, and ‘e benefit of Government's ad-
indeed, the colony generally, Vice 4nd supervision. He advised
There could be no doubt, there- that they should not regard that
|fore of the doctor’s interest in SUPervision as an unnecessary in-

>

HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS

3 BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES
x

Surplus is distributed in for -its success on the cOo-opera-
proportion to business done tors realisation of the fact that
with the Society and not in “it is more blessed to give than
proportion to capital in- to receive.” OPEN & BOX SPANNERS

vested.























| their

| often discussed

} cussed

| fits in mind.

| tive Officer,
a

that co-operative society which
was intended for the social econ-
omic and moral welfare of the
district.

Dr. Cummins on taking’ the

Chair said that he had been close~

ly associated with Welchman
Hail all his life. As a boy he
had attended school in that
district and on his return from

political teeth in that area and
was still with them

evidence of his keen interest in
what society, as the Co-operative
them, he had
with that officer
the progress that the society was

Officer could tell

making and he had been told by have’ been brought into close “nd demonstrations and is held on Shares ; purchased by members
Mr, Beckles that the Welchman contact with the officers and the first Saturday in July, We in This capital was then used for
Hall Society promised to be one members of your society ever Barbados will join this year in making loans to members for

lof the best in the Island,

In co-operation lay the salva-
| tion of the small man, Dr, Cum-
|ming continued, and they could
| derive great “benefit from a so-
When his
bour Party, dis-
the terms on which the

ciety suchas theirs.

party, the

Sugar Agreement should

concluded, to
their society a success.
Secretary’s Report
The Secretary, Mr. W. H. Wat-

;son, in presenting his report on
jthe work of the Society said that
the inaugural meeting was held
jon 18th January this year, when
|} about 30 peasants of the district
|met together with the Co-opera-
It was unanimously
greed at that meeting to organ-
a Co-operative Society in the
area. At.the election of officers





i



to advance
interests in any direction

be watched
drawn up, they had these bene-

i It was up to them,
}the members of the Society, the

| chairman make

trusion and prying into ‘their
affairs, but rather as a means of
creating public confidence in the
fact that the affairs of the Society
are being managed, P

The .Registrar then formally
presented the Certificate of Regis-
tration to the President saying: Ii
now gives me great pleasure to
present to your President, on your

will go from strength to strength
and be a model to all other co-
operative societies,

already expressed to the Welch-
man Hall Co-operative Marketing
registered

Society on becoming
under the Co-operative Societie:
Act. As Co-operative Officer, I





since your

inception
months ago.

Tt. has

some five

perience to attend

methods and
your
numbers and

principles, T ha

janet

been my
pleasure and very refreshing ex-
almost ali
your meetings and, when neces-
sary, to join in your discussions
and advise you ‘on co-operative, Shamrock
society grOW »fift
increase its shaf@

He explained how these
principles could and must be ap-
plied in a marketing society such
is. theirs,

Continuing, Mr. Beckles said,
‘To be of benefit to you, Co-
operation requires that you should
be prepared to and do share in the
résponsibilities it entails. It in-
volves harder work, self discipline,

alee i alifvi ; beh¢ artifice . f farmers and their business
abroad after qualifying in his behalf, the Certificate of Registra- loyalty, mutual trust and con. °° sric > yeenee
, profession, he had begun his tion 2 the Welchman Hall Co-- jidence, It means the continuous ee fe Pau. a ie vee
|practice in Welchman Hall. at ive Marketing Society practice of thrift and devoting jineiude the wore Sh 5
| Further, he said, he had cut his Limited. I hope that your Society n. She urged

some time to study so that the
action which results is based on
proper planning.

: Co-operators’ Day their diseussions, Ver
ee, f : s ; y often,
Theres could be no doubt, Co-operative Officer's Now I want to touch on a sub- She continued, the — woman's
\ therefore, of his interest in thelr Address ject which should make ready ap- @pproach to a problem was
co-operative’ society, for as he Mr. Beckles said, “I have veryppeal to all persons interested in ‘!lfTerent from that of a man and
had always told the peasants great pleasure in adding my C0-operation, It is the subject of by combining their efforts at
they must unite or perish. As Guota of congratulations to those? C0-operators’ Day. This is a day ™eetings they could perhaps find

Co-operators the world
over celebrate the anniversary of
he Movement, This is done by
propaganda effort which takes
the form of meetings, processions

celebrating Co-operators’ Day as
we have done for the past three
years or more,

The three chief co-operative
groups which functioned during
this period in the past were the
Co-operative Credit
Wnion, The Christ Church Peas-

ts Co-operative Society and The

Silas Co-operative Society.

capital at what I thought was eggThese groups took it in turn to

very satisfactory
your discussions at

rate,

the way in which you have ap.
proached your various proble

During

meetings 1
have been greatly impressed by

ponsor the celebrations and act

$ hosts to the other groups and

Tiends of the Movement. Last
year the host group was the St.
Silas Co-operative Society.

and, above all, I have admired’ Among the activities of the
your independence of spirit whichy'ctiebration was the presentation
would allow you to accept nothing Of reports by each of the various
except it appealed to your sense societies, showing how much had

of reason and justice.

In short, been saved during the year, how
my impression of the peasant in Many

study group meetings it

this area is that he is a sturdy, had held and what progress had
dependable individual who, once been made.

convinced that a particular course
of action is right, will be prepared ting, and interesting experience to

It has always proved a stimula-

The Woman's Viewpoint

Another delegate of Shamrock,
Miss Selby, in giving the
woman's point of view said that
she was rather disappointed to
sce that members of her sex
were hardly represented at all
in that Society. That, she
thought, might be due to the

the men present to do everything
possible to get the women to
jJein the Society and assist in

more comprehensive
to those problems.
Miss Selby explained that her
Society was concerned with
accumulating capital through the

solutions

productive and provident pur-
poses. Her Society had a capital
of over’ $1,600 and members made
loans for such purposes. as
purchasing household require-
ments,

Yiss Selby concluded her re-
marks by offering congratula-
tions and best wishes for suc-
cess to the Welchrman Hall
Society.

Member for St. Thomas

Mr. R. G. Mapp, M.C.P., in a
short address urged on members
the importance of threshing out
all their difficulties and griev-
ances at their meetings. Too
often, he said, disintegration of
such Societies was brought about
by members failing to observe
the importance of open discus-
sions at their meetings, in order
to clear up any misunderstand-
ings and irregularities. Some
members rémained silent during
the meetings and then went out-

- ; i ‘és ' ne - . side to air their grievances and
which followed, the following *° Pursue it to the end. Nisten to and compare these re- 5! . :

lwere elected to serve for the ports and to learn what fellow- ‘iscuss matters which should
first year: Mr. McDonald Seale, Rugged Co-operators vo-operators in different parts of have been brought up _ inside.

That he said was

‘ ; 4 and
| President; Mr. Clement Knight, One often hears of the rugged the colony were doing. As a re~- : wrong an
Vice President; Mr. Elliot Har- individualist, but it seems to me sult, those who attended usually eee mee a. stewed ogout
per, Treasurer; Mr. William that here in Welchman Hall is to returned to their respective groups Sox fety e eer a
Watson, Secretary ‘and Messrs, be found the rugged co-operator. with renewed vigour and en- ‘

Concluding, Mr.






SISSOOSSS

PRESSURE GAUGES 0-400 |b.

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET _

fact that their Society was one| OOOCCCCSCOSCIG GGG GCOS IGGOOr DOQOOOOOSORSOGONOH

Vibert Scantlebtiry and Whit- By that 1 mean the type of in- (husiasm to further the develop- that he had read « Pag AM ge A Fifteen Gallon Electric Automatic Hot
; field Watson, Trustees, dividual who is prepared to wor ent of the Co-operative Move- | ut ant ae Bes hee tie o ke :

Eleven meetings of the Society together with his fellowman, not ment generally and their own | SWAN oe Pak pad on She Water Tank is a delightful luxury—one that
had since been held, during a: a blind follower willing to ac- group in particular s movement we as offed ‘ and i e Ses totert
which the model by-laws for cept any doctrine that may be _ This year the Shamrock Credit (OVGMNny Gre RCO ee opemad pays for itself in sheer pleasure giving’

Mas Sy Ce. that type of Society were dis- preached to him, but rather the Union of St. Michael, a wel! i i ne 7 cam s or Wrhile
H4.Wes cussed, amended and finally individual who, having decided in established society and the only fe ve Sane aE the pa 4 i
|adopted. The Co-operative Offi- his own mind and conscience that Credit Union I know of in the me members — o thet ag pi!

PURE
VINEGAR

«



cer had been present at all those
very
co-opera-



meetings and had been
helpful in explaining
tive prir iples and practice te
attendance’ at





good

these
on the whole satis-
progress had
only in the study
but also in their
g to the effi-

the principles and practices of Co-
operation as outlined to him are

right is prepared to join with hi
fellows
his time, energy and
hring about the desired results

This is my conception of the
rugged co-operator, an admirable
individual in many respects, h




believes in self-help and getting

I ell leet). 08

nd give unstintingly of
money to

colony will be the hosts. They
are working hard to make this
year’s celebration even more suc-
cessful than past efforts, It is up
to us all to support them in thi
endeavour and when plans have
been finalised and announced, co-
operate with them in observing
our Co-operators’ Day celebration
in a manner befitting the occasion,

4

might not. be
be jeered and

toned, they might
laughed at but
they must exhibit the same
pirit of perseverance that the
pioneers had and they
eventually prove
already itisfied
ind that was that

what he had

Co-operation

was sound and right and if given)

@ On Page 6.,

would |

himself about,|

BARBADOS CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY





LTD.

LOESOLS

PISSFOSOOOS

DIAL 4269




PAGE FOUR

BA

fiswex



eld ADVOCATE

pe eel f mien ee oe Be

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgetown

Thursday, June 12, 1952

AIR CUTS

THE Times of London on June 4th pub-
lished an announcement from the Ministry
of Fuel and Power to the effect that “re-
strictions on the supply of aviation spirit
to operators of civil aircraft in the United
Kingdom will cease to apply after next
Sunday (June 8) as the strike at oil re-
fineries in the United States is virtually at
an end.”



On Sunday June 8th, the Advocate pub-
lished a statement which was dated 31st
May and which originated at the head-
quarters of B.W.LA. in Trinidad.

This statement talks about the “slight re-
laxing” of fuel restrictions which permit-
ted the reintroduction of a number of
B.W.1LA. services with effect from June 4.
And it continues as follows: “It will not
be possible to return to normal operations
for some time as the fuel restriction which
was expected to end on June 10 will prob-
ably run until the first week in August and
there is speculation that further difficulties
will be encountered in the autumn.”

On June 7th a Trinidad newspaper re-
ported what the Times of London had re-
ported on June 4th, namely that restric-
tions on the supply of aviation spirit to
operators of civil aircraft in the United
Kingdom would cease to apply after June
8th.

British West Indian Airways which has
its headquarters in Trinidad is a subsidiary
of the British Overseas Airways Corpora-
tidn which has its headquarters in London.
Barbados and London are closely linked
by air, telephone and cable, and Trinidad
is also linked to Barbados by air, telephone
and wireless.

Yet a week can pass before the public
of Barbados is told either by the local
agents of British West Indian Airways or
by the local government about information
published in London newspapers on June
4 and available here for Barbadian sub-
scribers to read.

The West Indian public must regretful-
ly conclude either that. B.O.A.C. in London
keeps B.W.I.A. headquarters in Trinidad
very ill-informed on matters of great im-
portance to the West Indian public: or that
both B.O.A.C. and B.W.1LA. are for some
strange reason unaware of the excellent
telecommunication facilities which link
the British West Indies to London via Bar-
bados,

Only a complete lack of knowledge of
what was going on in London could ac-
count for the very speculative notice which
originated in Trinidad on the 31st May and
a cable from London on June 8rd would
have given the B.W.IA. headquarters in
Port-of-Spain ample time to correct the
notice which was circulated to the Advo-
cate on June 4 and printed in the Advocate
of June 8th.

The policy of the British Overseas Air-
ways Corporation with regard to British
West Indian Airways seems to be a policy
directed to making British West Indian
Airways a truly West Indian service for
the area, But that policy would appear
to be handicapped by a failure on the part
either of B.O.A.C. in London to improve
their channelling of information to British
West Indian Airways or to a blockage of
information when it arrives in Port-of-
Spain.

The recent spectacular cuts on services
illustrate this contention. The public in
the West Indies have never been told why
a local West Indian Airways Company’s
supplies of aviation spirits should be cut
at all when it is generally known that
aviation spirits far in excess of West Indian
requirements are manufactured in Trini-
dad’s refineries.

But when it was obvious that the strike
in the American refineries of aviation
spirits was coming to an end an announce-
ment from B.W.1.A. headquarters that the
fuel restriction would remain until August
and the speculation that further difficulties
might be encountered in the autumn seems
calculated to confuse rather than enlighten
public opinion.

To many people the decision to reduce
Barbadian flights during May from be-
tween 17 and 18 weekly to nine weekly
seemed exceptional action when it was an-
nounced with inadequate explanation.
Now that restrictions on the sale of avia-
tion spirits have ceased in the United
Kingdom the increase from nine to’ 13
flights also seems strange. Or does B.W.1LA.
intend the public to understand that flights
must be progressively increased as stocks
of aviation spirits are built up?

If it does it has only to say so.

B.W.LA. fills the key role in the trans;
portation system of the British Caribbean.

It must’ study to improve its public re-
lations.

|
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|
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The Shocking Genius |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

At 80. Bertrand HKussell Is Sdll Waiting For The Werld To
Catch Up With His Ideas

It has been said that the Eng-
lish are always reassured by in-
articulateness. That may be why
they have for so long been sus-
picious of Bertrand Russell.

Not only is he likely to be re-{
membered as the most articulate y

Englishman of the first half of:
the 20th century (his only rival

was an irrepressible Irishman),
but he has been articulate on
practically every subject that
matters,

-#

He has expressed himself logi-
cally and unambiguously on love,
mathematics, religion, national-
ism, sex, education, power, free-
dom, justice, marriage, peace, in-
dustry, knowledge, politics,
idleness and happiness.

On his 80th birthday, he turn-
ed out a book called The Impact
of Science on Society.

But if old age has
Russell respectability, it
because he has

is not

changed,

world has changed. And he has :

helped, in no small measure, to
change it.

‘Anti-Social’

In middle age he was the most
popular pariah of his day; an
amiable, if elusive, target for the
brickbats of ignorance. At 46 he
was imprisoned for his pacifist
views, At 57 he was denounced
as immoral and anti-social
cause of his book on Marriage
and Morals. Even at 67 he was
declared to be unfit to teach
philosophy at the College of the
City of New York.

But, when he had reached his conformist t
it duce an unconventional genius.

allotted span, society decided
was now safe to cheer his exist-
ence, At 76 he was chosen by the
BBC to be the first Reith lecturer;
at 77 he was awarded the Order
of Merit; at 78 he was given the
Nobel Prize for Literature; and at
79 even the Athenaeum was pre-
pared to admit he was harmless
enough to be elected to honorary
membership,
Bertrang Russell
markably close to
conception of what a philosopher
looks like. He should probably be
a little taller, his voice should be
a little less piping, his chin should
not recede just that far, but his
lean, ascetic face, his formidable
forehead and, predominantly, his
glorious head of white hair would

comes

a professorial type.
His Equations
He wears his clothes with the
proper touch of rumpled aca-
demic tranquillitp, and he vis al-
most never seen without a pipe.

gins to speak.
meticulous, precise and coldly
clear. He uses words as if they
were digits; sentences as if they
were equations. The resultant
logic is usually as unassailable as
a Euclidean axiom.



LONDON

A little-charted reajm in the
study of the human mind—the
psychology of twins—is the spe-
cial province of two young PSy-
chologists from Vancouver, Hugh
McLeod and Duncan Blewett.

They are in London for 24
years highly specialised research
into what psychologists termed
one of Nature’s most interesting
phenomena. Only one student in
Britain has attempted research in
this field before. An American,
he made a thorough study of the
subject, but did not obtain his de-

ee,

e Now McLeod, 28 and himself a
twin, has been joined in his study
by Blewett, a fellow student from
Shaughnessy Hospital in Van-
couver, They are studying under
the direction of one of Britain's
leading psychologists, Dr, Eysenck,
an international authority and au-
thor of four books now in the
press. '

They have spent several months
examining statistics at the Maud-
sley Hospital in South London,
which specialised in mental dis-
eases. This has been of great
value to Blewett who is making
a special study of the inheritance
of neurosis in twins.

But the most valuable part of
their work so far has been the ob-
servance of twins in schools in
South London. With the co-
operation of local authorities they
spent many hours questioning the
children and giving them tests,
Now they are switching to a full-
time programme of twin-interro-
gation, i :

They will interview 65 pairs of
twins at the rate of four a week,
A day is devoted to each pair,
and five hours spent on tests and
questioning.

Lists of twins were provided by
the L.C.C. Letters were written
to parents asking if they would
send their children for the day,
Surprisingly, there was only one
refusal,

It is essential for this type of



OUR READERS

Farnum For Finland Fund
To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Thanks for the publica-
tion of the list of names of con-
tributors from St. Thomas to
the Ken Farnum For Finland

Fund as set in Sunday’s Advo-
cate.
I should like to ask you to

make corrections as follows:—
(1) Instead of T. A. Mahon
please print J. A. Mahon,
(2) Instead of E.L.B.U. please
print E.L.F.H.
I do admit that their signatures
were not so clearly written.
Hoping you will comply and
regretting to cause you an in-
convenience,
Yours faithfully.
H. D. ROWE

Appreciation
sincerely ask if
me space in

SIR,—I

you
will grant

your

brought *



By MILTON SHULMAN



BERTRAND RUSSEL&

“Socially, Bertrand Russell

aughs in

suddenly as they

Bertrand Arthur. William Rus-
sell was born at Ravenscroft,
Monmouthshire, in 1872, His
father, Viscount Amberley, was a
radical Liberal and a_ religious
sceptic; his grandfather was
Lord John Russell, who intro-
duced the first Reform Bill of

philosopher, John Stuart Mill.

It is not entirely surprising
then that this background of
well-bred genealogy, intellectual
power, reforming zeal and non-
curiosity would pro-

The Restless Mind

“Mathematics was my first in-
tellectual interest,” Bertrand
Russell told me. “I took it up
when I was about 11. I liked see-
ing things proved, and here was
something close to a certainty. It
comforted me.”

Although he has stood for Par-

the Socialist Party,
had any serious

he has never
political ambi-

tions.
When his elder brother, Frank,
died, in 1931, Bertrand became

the third Earl Russell. Despite
his lack of sympathy with the
House of Lords, he has officially,
stated that, except where his

prefers
Russell.
Although his

to be known as Lord
| most significant
contribution to modern thought
was in the abstruse rétlms of
mathematics and logic—the three

alone with the dying up of
philosophical investigation.
“I was always interested. in a

great many things,” he said,
“and my interests changed en-
tirely as the opportunity pre-



Hy Hazel May

research that there should be
some “constant” factor, so all the
children interviewed are between
the ages of 12 and 15,

There are two classes of twin,
identical and fraternal, the latter
bearing characteristics common
to normal brothers and _ sisters.
The psychology of the two classes
varies considerably.

McLeod and Blewett have a
hypothesis, It is that temperament.

AcantiuS=
“What about taking one

of my boats on the
Serpentine, admiral—the

only fleet still under
all-British control!”



London Ervress Service

like intelligence, is for the most
part inherited, rather than ac-
quired. The tests are designed tc
reveal intelligence, neurosis, and
whether the children are extro-
vert or introvert,

A child’s interpretation of ink-
blots, for example, will reveal a
child’s level of aspiration. An ex-
Ytrovert will not show as high a
level of aspiration as an introvert,
but he will be more realistic in
measuring his capabilities. A self-

SAY:
e
widely read Newspaper as an act
of appreciation to Mr. Edwin
hogers for the valuable time he
has given in trying to give the
people of this island a_ clearer
understanding of Health.

Every week I look forward with
tremendous interest in reading
his articles on Weightlifting and
Bodybuilding which I am quite
sure is read by thousands.

His first three articles prove
‘o us how beneficial Weightlifting
can_be in building one’s body, for
ii Mr. Rogers has built his,
starting*from scratch as we have
seen from the pictures published,

it proves that anyone starting
this Sport can be well aware of
reaping a reward of a Healthy and
well developed body.

By reading his articles, I have
decided to give this game a try.
I am very keen on starting the

life with few regrets.
he has shifted his
many

sented itself. I cannot rest my
mind by taking a sea voyage. I

rest by doing something else.”

Along with Bernard Shaw and

H. G. Wells, he battled with wit,
ridicule and reason against the
conventions and prejudices of the
Victorians.
almost impish delight in shock-
ing two generations out of their
self-satisfied equanimity.

He has taken an

Now that he is old and re-

spectable, Bertrand Russell looks

back on a long and productive

Although
ground on
issues—notably pacificism
—he has no desire to revise sub-

stantially any of his major works

Although he has often been un-

happy, he has never been bored.

Although he has been twice di-

_ vorced—a son was born in 1937

. : is of his third marriage—he still

The 2lmost courtly in his manner. He stands by his views on marriage

nas a keen sense of humour, and and the family. “Perhaps now I

cough-like explosions would

which end as
begin.

lay more stress on the
need for easy divorce,” he said.
Although he recognises the in-
creasing tende' of intellec-
tuals to become féligious, he still
believes man exist without
religion. In other words, he is
waiting for the world to catch up
with his ideas. “You mustn't
think that as I get older I am
being reduced to ancient pieties,”

be- 1832; his godfather was the great he admonished me.

Bertrand Russell believes that
the conflict between Russia and
the West will not be solved until
there is in existence a world gov-
ernment with power to enforce
its will. But he is pessimistic
about the prospects of a world
state coming into being without
a world war.

“Our only hope is that the cold
war will go on for 30 years or
more, and then everyone might
realise what a silly state of
affairs we have got ourselves
into,” he said.

He still maintains a regular
schedule of working hours—ten

re~ i is ye ‘ :
iament and is now a member of
everyman’s to one in the morning, and five

to seven in the afternoon. He
has never learnt how to use a
typewriter, and writes his books
in longhand.

Still Planning

The years have not stemmed
the flow of words and ideas and

delight any film director seeking nom de plume is concerned, he he still lectures, writes articles,

broadcasts and plans books. He
has ‘written his autobiography
but will not have it published
until after his death,

There is only one thing that
Bertrand Russell would have

But should there still be any volumes of Principia Mathema- liked to have done that he has
doubt about his calling, it will tica which he completed in 1913 not yet done. “People are bewil-
quickly evaporate when he be- with A. N, Whitelead—his mind dered and don’t know how to
His language is was too restless to be content live a credible life in this incred-

ible world,” he told me. “I
would have liked to have formu-
lated a satisfactory philosophy on
how to live.”
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



rs

Research Probe Into The
Psychology Of Twins

rating test also reveals the extro-
vert or introvert, as the extro-
vert is more likely to rate himself
accurately, whereas an introvert
usually underrates himself.

Drawing with the eyes closed is
another test of the same thing
—an extrovert will use up much
more paper in drawing his “blind”
picture,

An extraordinary exercise re-
quires the child to stand extend-
ing a leg above the level of a
chair. This measures the degree
of persistence. An extrovert will
endeavour to maintain the posi-
tion as long as possible—to please
the psychologist—but the intro-
vert will query the usefulness of
the exercise, and soon give up.

Identical twins are most likely
to develop “individually” com-
plexes. They frequently choose
exactly opposite careers—the
brother of an artist, for instance,
may choose to be an engineer.

Identical twins sometimes de-
velop mental troubles at exactly
jthe same age—even if they are
apart, and influenced by different
‘environments, An example was
the case of two women, in the
middle forties, living far apart
from one another. At the same
time one developed anxiety neu-
rosis, the other developed a de-
pression complex. But the former
proved that environment plays a
certain part. She suffered less than
her sister because she was hap-
pily married and lived in com-
fortable circumstances, Identical
twins usually learn to speak later
than ordinary children or frater-
mal twins, as they have means of
communicating thought to one an-
‘other without ‘,

Some facts eStablished about
twins are: For every set of iden-
tical twins born there are three
‘sets of fraternal twins,

McLeod and Blewett both plan
to return to Canada when they
have obtained their degrees in
London.





Three Competitive Lifts, the
Press, the Snatch and the Clean-
and-Jerk. I am not aware of the
rules and correct styles and
methods of these three lifts, I am
hoping Mr. Rogers would be so
kind as to write a few articles on
the Three Lifts, as I would not
be the only one deriving benefit
from them.

It is a shame to see the majority
of people who atténd the Weight-
lifting contests, and who do not
know the slightest of what is
happening, leave the show arguing
as to whose lifts are good, I am
sure Mr. Rogers is aware of this
end I am hoping that this letter
will be drawn to his attention.

J. A. WALCOTT
Villa Road,
Brittons Hill,
10, 6, 52

ee



THURSDAY,



4

JUNE 12,

19

52



SECRET CITY |

From JAMES COOPER ;
TORONTO.

IN the mosquito-infested muskeg of
Northern Saskatchewan, where only Indians
and fur trappers lived previously, 40-year-
old Charles Andrew LuVerne Hogg, B.Sc.,
begins next week to build a secret city that
may become the atomic centre of the west-
ern hemisphere.

Mr. Hogg is the Deputy Minister of Re-|}F
sources for Saskatchewan, and the city-to-be
is the one he has named in advance Uranium
City, because it is to be the headquarters
for the mining of the large deposits of atom-
bomb raw material discovered around
Beaver Lodge Lake.

Experts say that the deposits exceed by
far those found at Great Bear Lake, Canada’s
cther uranium gentre, and that they will
make Canada secure in her second place
only to the Belgian Congo in uranium pro-
duction.

The exact amounts may never be known
because uranium production in Canada is a
hush-hush government project but it has
leaked out that more than £3,000,000 was
spent exploring the area last year; that
much more will be spent this year; that
Canada’s output will be more than ‘doubled
not long after production begins next year.

And Mr. Hogg can think about his»plans
for Uranium City, 400°miles north of Prince
Albert, hitherto the province’s nothernmost
city, as he waits for the spring thaw that will
open up the area in the first weeks in June.

He chose the site near Beaver Lodge Lake,
10 miles from the ghost town of Goldfields
on the north shore of Lake Athasbaska.
Already an airport has been made outside
the site for the city that will be built largely
by airlift. °

This summer, the Canadian government is
to build a mill that will handle 500 tons a
day, and can be expanded to handle 2,000
tons daily.

Mr. Hogg is ready to install waterworks,
sewers and electricity this spring. He is
determined that the city, expected to house
5,000 in five years, will not be composed of
mere shanties and saloons, like many other
northern mining towns. There will be strict
standards for the houses, trees will line the
streets, and space is being allotted for parks.

He chose the land on the banks of the
Fredette River and says: “It’s as beautiful
as any summer resort, with fine sandy
beaches nearby.”

For, whatever may be the uses of urani-
um, Mr, Hogg plans that its Canadian head-
quarters will be a tidy, model town.

“Why”, he says, “we have even a 30-foot
waterfall right in the centre of the city site.”

—L.E.S.

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EMPEROR SACKS GOVERNMENT

From SYDNEY SMITH

PARIS.

EX-RIVIERA PLAYBOY, French Indo
Chinese Emperor Bao Dai has delighted the
French Government in Paris by sacking his
Government and ordering his pro-French
strong-man Minister of the Interior 57-year-
old N’Guyen van Tam — known to the Com-
munists as The Tiger — to form a new fight-

is now showing

SKIRT-LENGTH LACES
FLOWERED TAFFETAS
FACONNE & FLOWERED NETS

in

Black, White & Pastel. Shades

ing Government. _ also

Bao Dai’s action is described by officials in EMBROIDERED GEORGETTES
Paris as “a bloodless coup.” It is the first
forceful individual gesture that the young and

pleasure-loving Empa@ror has yet made in
favour of the battle being waged for his
country,

The Tran van Huu Government, dismissed
by Bao Dai, has been in power for twe
years, supported by Viet-Nam Nationalists
solidly resisting the French and Americar
pressure for the creation of a natfonal anti-
Communist army.

Without any warning, “a thunderbold” the
French call it, Van Huu learned that his
Government had been sacked and he had
been dismissed from office, only for a broad-
cast, by the new Prime Minister.

The new Government leader, secretly
summoned to the Emperor’s _ mountain
palace of Banthiot to take his oath»of office,
in an aggressive broadcast, has declared that

PLAIN TAFFETAS in Every Shade
s
We exttend
A HEARTY WELCOME TO ALL

o















Gouda Cheese

he will appoint a new Government, “to in- Bpaghettl
tensify the war against the Communists.” pg

He said: “In every region war efforts will
be re-doubled. I shall give a new force to
the development of our national army.

Schweppes
Tonic Water

come for every patriot.”

Van Tam is the father of the present com-
mander-in-chief of the Viet-Nam Nationa!
Army. Two other of his sons were murdered
by the Communists in 1945.—L.E.S.

TROPICAL SOUL-RESEARCH

FOR QUICK LUNCHES

AMSTERDAM.



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on the economic-scientific aspect. The}
economic-commercial aspect is to be left to
the Africa Institute at Rotterdam.

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e Claudius Barrow
Entitled To 2 Roods,
15.-Perehes Of Land

THE VICE CHANCELLOR Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor
yesterday agreed with the suggestion of Mr. E. W. Barrow,
counsel for the defendant in the Claudius Barrow-Beatrice
Murrell Chancery suit, that to save extensive costs which
would result from the Court's administration of the estate
of which a portion was in dispute, an order should be
made that the plaintiff (Claudius Barrow) was entitled to





BARBADOS ADVOCATE





‘OLD GLORY’ WAVES AT THE POLE = aisriys rouvp-up

New Type Of Fishing Boat
Being Built At Oistin’s ~

A NEW TYPE of fishing boat is being constructed at
Oiu.in’s. It has been desigred by Mr. Corlett Yarde who
lso buildirg it. The bcct will carry an engine along



) its suit of sails.

My. Yarde is building the boat for Mr. Louis Flemin
shopkeeper and boat owner of Oistins. It is expected that
this-new boat will be launched in November in time for
the coming fishing season.



2 roods, 15 perches of land.

More Customs
Clerks To Work
At Peak Hours

The Comptroller of Customs
has given the Chamber of Com-
merce assurance that he will give
full co-operation in helping to
relieve the congestion and incon-
venience now being experienced
by Customs Clerks of local busi-
ness houses in clearing their war-
rants, i

Mr. J. O. Tudor, a member of
the two-man coimittee appoint-
ed by the Council of the Chamber
at its last meeting to take the
matter up with the Comptroller,
reported to the Council at yester-
day’s meeting that the Comp-
troller admitted that there was
some delay, and suggested that in
order to relieve the congestion he
would place a box into which
would be placed the -warrants
while the clerks ~went back to
their offices and returned later.

Congestion

At peak hours, he would be pre-
pared to assign additiona] ,Cus-
toms Clerks to assist in clearing
the ~varranis, but he pointed out
that there were times when it
would be impossible to prevent
congestion.

Mr. W_ Atkinson, the other
member of the Committee added
that the Comptroller had pointed
out that he had been forced to
take steps to prevent clerks crowd-
ing his office. He had said that
some clerks came around ,into the
office and sat and smoked, * a+"

The whole question.of,delay in
the clearance of warrants was first
raised by the Provision Mer-
chants’ Association, and Mr. 310,
Tudor in turn asked the Council
of the Chamber to investigate the
matter

4. More Chambers
Back Youngman For
W.1. Trade Gom.Post

Four more Chambers of the
British West Indies Chambers of
Commerce have joined with Ja~
maica and Barbados in asking
their respective Governments to
support the nomination of Hon,
R. W. Youngman as Temporary
West Indies Trade Commissioner
in the United Kingdom, The ap-
pointment will be made by the
Regional Economic Committee.

Those Chambers) who,.have
asked their Governments, to back
the nomination of Hon, Mr.
Youngman are Grenada, Mont-
serrat, Antigua, and British Gui-
ana.

The Chamber of Commerce of
St. Lucia will ask its Government
to support Mr. Garnett-Gordon,
while Trinidad is remaining silent
in the matter.

Following the last meeting of
R.E.C., the Jamaica Chamber of
Commerce asked the Government
of that colony to support Mr.
Youngman, and invited Barbados
to ask their Government to do
likewise,

Barbados in turns!agregdi and '

wrote to other member Chambers
of the Incorpodated Chambers.,of
Commerce asking them to follow
the lead given by Jameica; and
followed by themselvés. roe

Youth Movement
Started In St. Peter

Youth Movement
Peter

A thriving
has been started in St.
known as the Four Houses Youth
Movement. The majority of the
meetings are being’ held at the
Church of God Room at Queen’s
Street, Speightstown.

The Movement is divided into
four houses—Ruth, Esther, Jos-
eph and Mary. This promotes
keen friendly rivalry. Sometimes
the children dramatise Bible
stories and other plays. The or-
ganisers and ddvisers are Miss
A. Herbert and Mrs. A. Water-
man.



“Explorer” In Port
The S.S. Explorer 3,960 tons, ar-

This in fact was what Claudius
Barrow had set out to gain, hold-
fing that 15 perches nad been
taken off. from what was to fall
to him from the will of. his
father Jacob Murrell, he being a
natural son and the defendant
Murrell being Jacob's widow and
executrix.

The suggestion. coming from
Mr. E. W. Barrow was a backing
down from their: answer to
Claudius Barrow’s claim, saying
that the parcel of land which
was to fall to Claudius contained

2 roods and not 2 rooas, 15
perches. ;
Mr. E. W. Barrow made his

suggestion to the Vice Chancellor
after the plaintiff had. closed his
case and the defendant had given
evictence and been cross-
examined at length. by Claudius
Barrow’s counsel, Mr. E. K. Walk
cott, Q.C.
Concession

In the light of the evidence
and Mr, Walcott’s cross-examin-
ation, such evidence was brought
out as showed thait there would
have been need for
administration if some such step
as Mr. Barrow’s concession had
not been made.

Mr. E. K. Walcott, associated
with Mr, D. H. L. Ward, was in-
structed by Messrs. Hutchinson
& Banfield, Solicitors. Mr. E. W.
Barrow was instructed by Messrs.
Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors.

This suit was the result of
Jacob Murrell’s will. He died in
1944 some months after he had
made his will, leaving his wife,
four lawful children and a nat-
ural son — Claudius Barrow.

Part of the will stated that the
piece of land now used asa
iquarfy be given to his four law-
ful “children ‘together with a
pers! of pasture land in the same
oeality. After this, the remain-
ing land which was set out in
the will to be about half an acre,
was to go to Claudius, So while
one side was saying that the
remainder was. by the will
roods, and recent survey 1 rood
36 perches, the other was saying
that it was 2 roods, 15 perrhes.

And because of this nature of
crOss-purposes, the cross-examin-
ation mostly tended to bring out
what was in truth quarry land
and what pasture.

2

Surveyor’s Evidence

On the first day of hearing,
evidence was taken from.Claudius
Barrow, sworn land sufveyor,
Mr. Archie Gitténs and, Claur-
ence Sue, a 74-year-old woman
who was living for 31 years on
part of the Rone disputed land.

Evidence isclosed that at
different times before Jacob
Murrell’s death he. gave portions
of his land to relatives and
doubts were raised as to the ex-
actness of these lanas being
marked after Jacob’s death. _

When the position was reached
when it was felt that the land, if
the. dispute conitinued, would
have to be administered, Mr.
Barrow said that in view of ‘he
evidence which had been dis-
closed on the previous day and
yesterday, he was going to sug-
gest himself that not only jhe
small portion in question should
be’ adminisiered, but that the
boundaries of the whole amount
should be looked into.

The Vice Chancellor at this
stage allowed a 15 minute ad-
journment with the view that

counsel for both parties might
get together so_ that administra-
tion by the Court might be
avoided.
On the resumption, Mr. Bar-
said that after consultation
with the parties on both, sides,
counsel had come 'to the conclus-
ion that in the interest of saving
extensive costs in the administra-
tion by the Court, the Covrirt
should make an order that the
plaintiff Claudius Barrow was
entitled to the 2 roods, 15 per-
ches of land shown in the .plot
made by Mr. A. G. Gittens on
May 10, 1944.
He added that the costs on
both sides should be against the
estate of ‘the late Jacob Murrell.



Mounted Police
Will Give Display

‘he Mounted Police will give a

the Court's

I







Mr. Fleming alreaay ha; uiree —_—-—
fi ) irene”, “No. 1 "
G y nd “Evon” and one of D ~ ( ‘ ¥ |
tl largest seine toats in the amages 4aise |
s » The new oat, will be e |
ddd: th tals al iy barge fleot A 1 » i |
Is. is. 23 e: long with an eight € journe c
fe ix iy ; berm, The keel is
ln greenh and the transom and In the Court of Original Juri
tin ef mahogany. It has 22 diction yesterday His Honour M
pairs of ribs and will be planked yy A, Vaughan adjourned unti
- pst as = ren a " July 8 the case in which William |
motor a : eS ee Massett of Vaughans Land, St
uw. Yard who, apart from be- Joseph, is claiming the + sryche
na a boat builder, is a shopkeeper of #50 damages from Cleret
and boat owt old the Advo.sg Greaves also of St. Joseph
yest hat he has designed the , Coursel in the case, are M
boat. t I He said that it J. E. T. Brancker for the lain- |
would. also fa well in bad tiff and Mr. J. S. B. Dear f { |
weaLhe defendant |
He ha riready built many Massett is claiming that}
launches and fishing boats, Non ‘hrough negligence on the part
were however as powerful as this wf Greaves his cow met its den
Salipgbapepenas new boat. on March 2, 1952, and is aski’
: ; Mr. Yarde claims that the boat the court to award him £5(
\|GURWO (MEMBERS OF THE U.S. AIR FORCE *xpedition that landed their jg powerful enough to sail to gamages ; ;

ski-and-wheel equipped transport plane at the geographic North Pole
afé shown planting the Stars and Stripes atop an oil drum cairn. An
\Air Force flag flies beside it. This is the first picture of the expedition
that made history's first successful landing at the Pole. Glass jars at
base of drums contain dated notes which the Air Force hopes will con-
tribute to knowledge of Arctic Ocean currents when found at later date.

Canada
he said

“ T would take the risk”,

* * *

FISHING BOAT Isabel has been
the most successful boat in the
Oistins The boat returned to
the Qistin’s market with fish after

ares

— neaply;every trip. Sister boat,
Rosabdlic, has not been as suc-
cessful.

Or Tuesday, owing: to weather
conditions, only three fishing boats
from the Oistin’s moorings went
out fishing. They brought back
1,045 pounds of flying fish. Pre-

C.C. Chamber Reject
Shops’ Shift System vious to this, the catches of flying

THE COUNCIL of the.Chamber of Commerce yester- cessful day however inspired skip-
day unanimously rejected a suggestion that “a change Pers to go out yesterday,
should be effected in the Shops Closing Order of 1946 so e* Senn 0: Sie senches Lave

e Sn ; en well above those of last year.
that a shift system could be introduced to enable any In April, 12,079 pounds of fish

shop to open up to 9 p.m. with no increase in the working were sold in the Market as com-
hours of a particular assistant.” ' eng erate mete i Agri last
“4 3 year. ors ole fas ade
The Council is opposed to such a step on the grounds of 7,635 ponds Of flying fish, 2,856
that it would be a “retrograde step” which would bring pounds of dolphin, 102 pounds of
back a ridiculous state of affairs. king fish, 1,389 pounds of shark
A letter from the Colonial matter which affected each and rn 85 powinds of albacore.
Secretary's Office relative to the every member of the Chamber, ‘it ;.r8e total, for May | showed a
matter’ stated that “the Shop should be referred to a Special Pasaley, This Was .aee PONTE,
Order of 1916 made under the General Meeting. He ‘however par was powerer ee pe mney
Shops Act of 1945 prohibits Dry backed down from his susgesti ; taeh Wheo o.coy pounds were Te-
‘oods § i ‘ . 5 surgestion corded, May’s total was made up
Goeds Shops from opening for when other members pointed out + 4.49% : oe pao Ge ty
business later than 5 p.m. on or- that the C hemibvers pointed out of 4,839 pounds of flying fish, 80
dinary closing days, and not later as the ouncil which represented pounds of deep sea species, 1,409
that 't p.m, on are closing days the Chamber were unanimous in pounds of dolphin, 98 pounds of
ce iakat ose suggested that oe rejecting the suggestion, and that king fish, 40 pounds of bill fish,
thatige should be affected in the they therefore had the right to 665 pounds of shark and 20 pounds
law so that a shift system could {#Ke definite action on behalf of of bonita.
he witronuoed +6 ensbis any shop the members of the Chamber.
to open up to 9 p.m. with no in- The Council decided to reply to
crease in the working hours of a na ae Secretary informing
particular assistant.” um of their decision,
Benefits There was another letter from
The Colonial Secretary invi‘ed the Colonial Secretary inviting
the Chamber’s views on {ne the Chamber to submit three names
matter, and during consideration of persons who would represent
of the matter, Mr. G. H. King, ¢™ployers on the Shop Assistants’
the President, said he was to.a;iy Wages Board for the next two furiously driving the motor lorry
opposed to the suggestion. He years, X—1333 along Maxwell Road at
could not see what benefits could — The selections will be made-by about 3.45 a.m, on Tuesday and
be derived from the introductiyn the President and the names sub- causing bedily harm to ildred
of the shift system. It was true mitted to the Colonial Secretary Jones, Vashdine Cummins and two
that it only specified Dry Goods in due course. other people,
Shops, but he felt that Hardware Present at the meeting of thé (| Robinson was the driver of the
Stores and Drug Stroes would Council yesterday were, Mr,°G. H, lorry which struck an. embank
also want it. King, President, Mr. S. H, Kinch, ment and overturned. The four
It seemed to him that to intro- Mr, A. S. Bryden, Mr. B, A. people were taken to the General
duce the shift system would Weatherhead, Major T, Bowring, Hospital.
mean an increase in staff, and h€ yon, K..R, Hunte. Mr. Briggs Cole



* *

THE CLERK of
Oistins reports that the behaviour
of the people has been exception-
ally good now that the cage has
been erected around the counter

. * *

REYNOLD ROBINSON of
Lodge Road, Christ Church, has
been charged by the Police with

~

the Market at

. * ’








could not see what ‘increased lins, Mr. R, F. Stokes, Mr. J. O THE MODEL BOAT CLUB at
trade there would be to warran$ Tudor and Mr. W Atltinson. * Oistin’s will have another series of
the aag@ed expenditure whien . , regattas on Sunday at 10.30 a.m
would be incurred, : yaa The regattas will be held under

Mr, B. A. Weatherhead did not Scouts Sub-Area Ng the auspices of the Oistin’s Model

think that the large drug stores
would want it, although he per-
sonally knew that there were in-

Boat Club.
At present C, Yarde’s Sea Fox
the champion boat in this class



Be Fornied Tonight r
t



stances when many drug stores ; will be interesting to see

now remain open until 7 or 7.30 3 The Local Association of the whether she will be defeated on

at night. He felt that as he was St. Michael-South Sub-Area of Sunday.

situated at the Head of Broad the Boy Scouts Association. will ; » - *

Street, it would result in an in- be formed at 8.15 tonight . at MEMBERS of the Palm Spring

creased volume of trade, but de- Scout Headquarters, Beckles Barbell Club who reside at Ois

spite that, he could not agree with Road. tin's, he ve formed a small Weigh#-

it. A talk by the Rev. T. J. Furley, liftinig c lub So far it has about
Workers’ Health a former Commissioner in St. 12 members who exercise regu-

larly on evenings. Felton Prescod
of the 165 pound Class is the out-
standing lifter of this Club.

Vincent, and a short cinema show

He said it would be the re-intro- ,
are included in the Programme.

duction of a ridiculous state of
affairs, which would injure the
health of workers,





Ba af Yin ‘i ‘Tr
dges For Drivers “NORTADO” SAILS

Hor. K. R. Hunte ae not Chasis wha - drives Pe
think that it would result in any Ss anc rivers, who
increased volume of trade which "@Vve had no convictions during FOR MARTINIQUE

the last licensing year, are heing
issued with badges. So far six
drivers and three conductors have
received these badges.

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
| missioner of Police, will give a
talk to drivers and conductors at
the Empire Theatre at 3.00 p.m.
today.

would warrant the added ex-
penditure, and said that it
would only suit 4 certain see-
tion of the community wh»
would . want to remain open
until late.

Mr. J. O. Tudor felt that the
shift system would cut right
across the Shops Closing Apt,
and it should therefore be

d by the Chamber. {

Mr, A. S. Bryden said it would
be ‘aYetrograde step to bring back
late* openings, and recalled how
there used to be late openings in





The Portuguese yacht, Nortado

sailed out of Carlisle Bay on
Tuesday at 1.30 p.m, for Mar-
tinique.

Noftado, 38-tons. arrived fror

St.. Lmeia on Saturday morning, It

is under the command of Captain

DeBurney.









M.V. “Compton”
Off Dry Bock

The motor vessel Compton cam
off the dock after undergoing
general overhaul The moto;
vessel Willemstad which arrive:
in Carlisle Bay on Tuesday fron
St. Vincent will be going on doc}
this week, She will also underg:
a general overhaul



Yams, Eddoes
Scarce

There stil a scarcity
ground provisions. Hawkers in the

is of

City are complaining that the
cannot obtain sweet potatoc
yams or eddoes,

This shortage is also being fel
at Oistins, One hawker told th:
Advocate that for the past thre
weeks she thas only been able
buy 50 pounds of sweet potato
“I was lucky to get that amount,
she said

Another hawker said that she
is hoping, now that the rainy sea-
son has arrived, that land owner
will plant ground provisions.



Fisherman
Knocked Down

James Brathwaite, a fishermar
of Britton’s Hill, St. Michael, w
taken to the General Hospital

an unconscious condition after hr
was knocked down on Beckles
toad by the motor car M—J39

about 6.35 yesterday morning,

The car is owned and was drive;
at the time of the accident by,
Gabriel Lashley also of Britton’
Hill,



REV. MC ALISTER
ATTRACTS CROWDS

Many Barbadians are attending
the meetings held by Rev. Harvey
McAlister. The first two meeting
were neld at the Queen’s Pari
Steel Shed. They are now bein
held at the Gospel Tabernacle at
Tudor Street.

On Tuesday night the Taber
nacle building was filled to capa
city and many people looked on
from the outside

Mr. Hugh McAlister,
of Rev. McAlister, leaves
island today for Toronto wher:
he is Pastor of large Churet

SHOP BROKEN
William Jones of Black
St. Michael, reported that
liquor shop at Eagle Hall
broken and entered between 3.5.
a.m. and 4.00 a.m. on Tuesday an
a quantity of liquor and oth:
articles to the value of $68.84 wer:
stolen,
The Police
vestigations.

Film Show At Clever’s Hill

A large crowd attended the Filn
Show and Concert at the Clever
Hill Boys’ Club, St, Joseph,
Tuesday night.

There are two clubs in this dis-
trict. The Girls’ Club building
opposite,

nephev
th

a
Rock

hi
wa

are carrying out in



rived in Carlisle Bay yesterday display at the Police Riding
morning from Liverpool. Her §chool, District “A® on Tuesday,
agents are Da Costa & Co., Ltd. June 17, at 5.00 p.m.

The Canadian Challenger also The display will be a farewell
arrived yesterday morning from for Staff Sergeant Anderson of the

Swan Strédt at one time. He felt
that the system would bring back
“sweated labour on the, offer
one or two shillings.” Again, there
would be no Price Control, Inspec-

ft
ot |

St. Lucia with a shipment of gen- Royal Canadian Mounted Police. tors, and every - kind of abuse
eral cargo and left the same day ‘Tickets are being sold at the Police would be indulged in.

for St. Vincent. Information Bureau. «neti
The S.S. Tribesman left yester- Rejection









taff Sergeant Anderson was in an ins a
day for Trinidad and British Barbados. ‘raining the local Mr. William Atkinson edi ;
Guiana. Mounted Police. in view of the fact that it was

= = £ — \
TR 'S j
\

WEDDING GIFTS
ANNIVERSARY = and
BIRTHDAY PRESENTS

Our Stocks, all quite new, include

HIGH GRADE PLATED WARE

(Fish Knives and Forks, Tea and Coffee Spoons, Toast Racks, Waiters,
Condiment Sets, Mounted Bread Boards, Silver Table Bells etc.)

DOULTON & ADDERLEY FIGURINES

(The latter with beautiful lace effects)

And @ wide range of the famous’ CARLTON WARE

in which we have over 100 pieces, all different, from which you may choose




/|



SF EE







ALL MEN should eee




WHITE ARROW SHIL"'S collars attached—
sizes 131%, to 17 ins @ $6.99 each

STELLA SPORTS SHIRTS Interlock Collar
attached, short sleeves, button frents—
sizes 36 ins. to 38 ins. @ $3.66—40 to 42 ins
@ $3.99 in White only

AERTEX WHITE CELLULAR SPORTS
SHIRTS Collars attached, short sleeves
coat style,—sizes 36 fo 44 ins. @ $6.17 each

BOYS *4 LENGTH TURN OVER TOP HOSE
with coloured tops suitable for the Boys of
Lodge School, in weol and wool and cotton
mixture—sizes 81/, to 10” in shades of

CAVE

Grey and Fawn @ $1.69 pr., $1.52 per pair H
CRESTS for the Old Boys of Harrison Col- t
lege and Combermere School—Wire $6.90 ")
Flannel $1.46 and Silk $1.26 SHEPHERD i}

GENTS FANCY DESIGN FIGURED BOW



TIES with clip & 97c. each. {\
TOOTAL OPEN END POLKA DOT TIES— & eX. LTD.
Navy with White spots, Black With White 1
Spots. Prices $1.25, $1.10 and 91c. each 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street »))

= {



—

SSS FSSFOSGSSS

SPOS OO OCIS SIOOQOFOSSSS



FOR LINOLEUM
WOOD FLOORS
AND FURNITURE

MANS!

HYGIENIC WAX

POLISH

FOR BRIGHT AND
HEALTHY HOMES





ce)



MICROBE <3
MENAGE SCOURGED
FROM SCULLERY

For your Home—
JEYPINE’S Pleasant Protection











For Outdoor



Disinfection

JEVES’ FLUID Germs breed even in the best-kept

homes, but not where Jeypine is
Savas’ aad used! Jeypine destroys germs, any-
Aiiwus pastna od where and always. It's powerful yet
Faun in . an pleasant. Indeed, that special Jeypine
‘outdoor worker". fragrance is one of the chief reasons
4nd whata why so many housewives prefer
workert For Jeypine for domestic disinfection,
d vards and Jeypine is economical in use—and
outhouses, always even more so if you buy the big
use Jeyes! Family Sye. Let Jeypine pleasantly

protect your home,

JEYPINE

—the Getter PINE DISINFECTANT

KNIGHTS LIMITED, 33 BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
mr oe

JEYES’ MAKE







~\\\ Youre in
\ Luck
Le

Ten 42)
You...

f
sje va A,

urra
‘MILK STOUT:

MANNING & CO. LTD.

AGENTS,

Ws

SPLOLLOSLSOSSO ODOC PEO SPS POCO ATLL CEA
s

Let’s go
and get
them at

onve !!



ALUMINIUM SHEETS

6 ft., 7 ft., 8 ft., 9 £., 10 ft., 11 ft., 12 ft., x 2 ft. 24 Gauge.

KINDLY MAKE ARRANGEMENTS ABOUT YOUR
REQUIREMENTS NOW!!

PLANTATIONS LIMITED

$..566669660660604 ¢ s
PPP PP PEPE OPPO ET POS COCO SOSS SSS OSS SSSSE

‘

5s $56$6936S

ALPS PSS




PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.\_""

TELEPHONE 2508



IN MEMORIAM



APAMS-—-In loving memory of eur dear
Mother Marie Blese Adams, who Ge-
parted this life June 12th, 1945.

We miss you much, our hearts are

sore,
As by, we miss you more,
Your ways, your loving face,
No one fill your vacant place.
Ever to be bered by her children
Ertha ms and Daisy Jones (children)
Clive, i, Joan and Allan Jones
(grands.) Errol Jones, (son-in-law).
12.6.52—in
a In loving memory of ou

ughter and sister, Elsie Elain:
Si sre, who was laid to res} on the
9th June, 1951.
brings back sad memories,
a loved one gone to rest.
And. those who think of her this day,
Are those who loved her best.
Ryva Stanford (mother) Eileen, Phyllis,

Harriet, Una, (sisters) Gordo
‘ er) Wendell Knight, (friend)
12.6.52—i1n.



FOR RENT





HOUSES
BELARR — Graeme Hall, from 1s
July, 1962. winds. Dial 05 ap
to H inds ial
i 6.0h-t2. n.
BUNGALOW &t Garrison 90 00 ve
month from July ist. All modern con
veniences Phone Wells, at 2861 ©
8693 12.6 ,52—4nr

FLAT &

HOUSE—Fully furnished, “St
Lawrence on-Sea 2

























‘New Hampshirerof £100 each in RIDGE LIMITED
lawis { } . wake Aa Apply to Messrs. Cottle Catford & Co
Fowls (imported), nine months old, oo 1? High Street, Bridgetown
h; 2 , ok s. Phone 820 , ” ’
"EDUCATIONAL Se ee 29,8.82—4n
AUCTION
THE DGE SCHOOL. MISCELLANEOUS | -~- ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS —____— —— FRIDAY, 18TH AT 2 P. M. ae
For boys, wishful of entering thi | BED SPREADS — § Washable Shades.|MC_ ENFARNEY'S GARAGE VAUX
school in September term of 1952, a: | $4.36, Thani Bros tio bt an, |HALL SEDAN CAR IN GOOD WORK-
Entrance Examination wil! be held ING ORDER. 12 HP
the Lodge School on Saturday June 21s | BLANKETS limited Quantity $2.12 R. ARCHER McKENZIE
beginning at 10 o'clock a.m. Good Size. Thani Bros 11.6.52—2n 8.6. 52—4n
pplicants must not be yaunger thar sinicee i lalate innate tal saat _!)|-—-——— iy alata
8 years and 6 months or older than 1.| CAKE & BISCUIT MAKERS—Limited ; FORD CONSUL—1952 Model - 4,600
years on date of Examinat quantity being sold at halt price $1.23] Miles only, damaged in accident.
Parents are asked to ne the Hea: | City Garage — Victoria Street. are instructed to offer this car by Ane-
Master not later than Saturday 141 11.6,52—tn, |ton at McEnearney’s Garage on Friday
June that they intend to enter theu - ——___________— 18th June at 2,30 p.m. John M. Bladon
boys for the abeve examination. The ESSO PRODUCTS—We have in stock, |“ C9-, Auctioneers. 8.6. 52—4n.
must also se in particulars abo FPlit Sprays; Fiat in gis. ars. pints rt
the name and ges of the candidate owder Nujoi in pints, Mjstol in
No boy will be allowed to sit th 7 & 2 oz, Petroleum Jelly, Handy om ‘UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER
entrance E. ation nless such ir Paraffin, Oll Household Wax. RK. M By instructions received % will setl on
formation has been submitted to tt TONES & CO LTD., Agents Thursday June 12th, at Browne's Gap
Headmaster by the above mentions 7.6 Sa—On 1 Bay anes (near Shalaie Road) Double
te. - _. | roofe 1ouse cover with shingles, con-
He W. A. FARMER, KINGS BEER—Lager, in 12-0z. bottles | talning Front house ‘8 x 10, Rack House
Headmaster packed in handy 1-Doz. cartons. A pro-|20 x Ii, Shed 18 x 10 Usual out
$.6.52—5n.| duct of National Breweries Ltd. of | Offices. Government land; can be
Frontenac Beer fame. For particulars |rented. Terms Cash Sale at 1 p.m
PERSONAL contaet R. M. JONES & Co, LTD. Te! VINCENT Garis.
2053 12.6,.52,—4n uctioneer
10.6.52—gn
MEN’S JOCKEY PANTS. — Very f
Superior Quality. 72e. only Thani |
The public are hereby warned against } Bros. 11,6. 52—2n J INDER THE IVORY HAMMER |
giving credit to my wife, Rudora Walkes By instructions received from the,
(nee Daniel) as I do not hold myse! PIANO: Your child’s dream combs | Insurance Co. I will sell on Friday
responsible for her or anyone else con true Broadwood upright, tropical | June 18th at Messrs Cole & Co's Garage
tracting any debt or debis in my name model, Separate bridge on each string. |Probyn St., (1) 1950 Hillman-Minx Car
unless by a written order signed by me. Beautiful condition Hurry Owner | (Damaged jn accident) Sale at 2 p.m
ALFRED WALKES, leaving colony, Write P. O. Box 135 or | Terms Cash Vincent Griffith, Auction-
tere Gee, sat | Phone 3122 10.6.52—7n. | eer 8.6.52—41
St. chael. | winteptiaionig i aacinalinrl
11.6.52—2n | ae oe White Anthurium Lillies at |
| $300 .
j £2.00 ‘each. -Phooe “ore, 106-8 1) OUND THE SILVER
| “HAYON PONGEE -- 30” wide many HAMMER
WANTED colours 72c. a yard, THANI BROS. | 1 CHEVROLET CAR
11,6,.52.—2n By_ instructions received we will
wet a lon FRIDAY 13th at H. Jason Jones &
Subscribe now to the Dally ““Bubscribe how to the Deily Tetegraph | Co., Ltd. Garage, Beckwith Place
| Lower Broad Street, One Chevrolet
le | Six, 1090 Model damaged
le 1.30 o'clock, Terms Cash
Local Representative, Tel. 3118 BRANKER, TR IN & CO.,
seeks good Situation in Barbados, Smart 17.4 52—t.f.n, Auctioneers uM .
fppearance, top salesman, and drive 6. 62-—2n
Excelient ‘references, PETER SMITH SHOT TAFFETA. — Most wanted ees
C/o Advocate. 7.6.52—23n.| Fabric in Town To-day, Thant



MISCELLANEOUS

—
pao YOUR OWN a a nt Hy £
on a Py

6.6, 52—5n

$$
TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonu:
from Rediffusion for 25 recommenda
tions in one calendar month.
4.6.$2—10n
a
$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earnec
by recommending 25 new supscribers t
WEDIFFUSION in one month
4.6,52—10n
9
REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash fo
each new Subscriber recommended b;
you.
pean 4.6.52—10n
—_—_——

Young man de-

experieme and Ce
Reply

c. c/o Advocate.
iy 12.6.52--2n

ee

SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME by
recommending REDEFFUSION. Obtain
full particulars from the REDIFFUSION
omRe. 4.6.52—10n.



TIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
‘The application of K. J. Hamel Smith
& Co. Ltd; Merchants of Bridge Street.
City, for permission to sell Spirits, Malt
Liquors &c., at a wall building at
Bridge Street, City.
Dated this 9th day of June, 1952,
To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq..
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
K. J. HAMEL-SMITH & Co., Ltd.,
per ARTHUR MAYHEW,
Applicants.
NB. —This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A" on Frida»
the 20th day of June, 1952 at 11 o'clock



a.m.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
12,.6,52—1n
To My Fellow Ratepayers

I have today been nominated as
Candidate to serve on the Vestry of S
Michael due to the lamented death «
My. C. A. Brathwaite

As two Candidates have been nomir
ated,*a Poli will be taken on Mond
June 16th, 1952 at the Parochial Build
ing, Cumberland Street, opposite St
Mary’s Church, between the hours o!
0.00 a.m. and 4 p.m.

Due to the large increase in the num
her of Voters, I find it Impossible t
visit you personally, and 3. therefor
have had (o adopt this method of reach
ing you
I am therefore appealing to my_ fel
low Retepayers to attend at the Paro
chial Buiiding, Cumberiand Street, on
Monday next, June 16th, betweer
the hours of 8.00 a.m and 4.00 p.m
pnd place your X opposite the name ©
2. O. TUDOR in the interest of yourse!
and the Parish as a whole

Vote TUDOR and you will have n«

ets.
a Yours ae Service,
. 0. TUDOR

12.€.52—4n

<< —
me
LPLELAPPLPPE LPP PEE ON,
You can RELAX better
With
REDIFPUSION ‘
afier you have had that warm ¢

9.6.52.







bath it takes just 6 MINUTES ~
for the water to be hot and.. R
IN YOUR BATH TUB v

if you have one of those %

MODERN GEYSERS

From your Gas Showroom,
Bay Street
mere AND SEE THEM TODAY.

x
6 LLL LEE |

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIES
FROM INDIA. CHINA &
CEYLON

THANIS

Pr. Wm. By. St. Diai 3466



POULTRY—Six (6)



ee
POSITION WANTED—
sires work a¥ Clerk or Bookkeeper. Has] Oscar Walcott, deceased,
te.





FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Hillman Minx. Dial 8598.
10.6.52—3n.

CAR—Ford, 10 h.p. in good ‘working

order. New parts; tyres d battery
very good. No reasonable refused
12,6,52—1n

Paes.







CAR—1950 Hillman Minx.
tery and in good condition.







PUHLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE

One Board & Shingle house
x 7 with Galv’d Shed 16 x ly
attacfled, situated at Harrison's Plant
Yard, St. Lucy Apply to C. Ward,
Bromefieid Plant., St. Lucy



HOUSE.
16 x 10”



“HARCLIFF” in St
Christ Church (on the Sea) standing on
2 Roods 37 Perches of land

The house is built of stone and is at
present divided tnto two flats. Each flat



aa

kitchenette downstaits, 2 bedrooms with
running water upsteirs. Usual conve-
niences
Servants quarters and garage in yard
Inspection by appointment, dial 3750

20th 1902 at 2 p.m at our Office.

CAR—Dodge Super Dee 5 First-class | CARRINGTON & SEALY,
condition and owner. 000. Dial’ Lucas Street,
4476. \46.52—10. \ Solicitors. eee
CAR — Vauxhall Velox, little used, — .

owner-driven, good as new. Dial 4476.

12.6.52—t.f.n./

CAR—Ford Prefect 10 h.p. in
working order Five good tyr

good
es only



tone 27,000 miles. Apply N. E. Corbin
-/o DaCosta & Co. Dry Goods.
11,6,52-—2n.
Ean
ELECTRICAL

REFRIGERATOR — English Electric,
4 eubic ft. $395.00. Excellent Condi-
ion —- 3% yr. motor Ce ee Call
“898. 11,6.52—4n

———

LIVESTOCK

“GOATS—Three Goats all fresh in
nilk Apply Weatherhead, Fontabelle
11.6.52——-3n

LT

POULTRY























i il
i

Bros. 6,.52-—2n.,





WHOLE PEAS—A small quantity “of
eas for Pigeons can be bought at 15c
rer 1 From. J, A, S. TUDOR & Co

Hoebuck Street. 11.6, 52—5n,



NOTICE
re the Estate of
OLIVER OSCAR WALCOTT

(deceased)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
rv affecting the estate of Oliver Oscar
Waleott, deceased, late of Baywoods in
the parish of Saint James in this Island
vho died on the 27th day of Januany
962, are requested to send in particu-
ars of their claims duly attested to the

England's leading Daily Newspaper now
ae in Barbados by -Alr only a few
s after publication in London. Con- |
STTOATION — Young Snatiahman, 26 — Young Englishman, 26, tact: lan Gale, c/o Advocate Co,, Ltd.
single, ex-Royal Navy, now in London

undersigned, Lee Osford Jones,

Executor of the will of the sa un

‘cre Oliver
Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No. 12 High
Street, Bridgetown, on or before the
15th day of July 1952, after which date I
pg ib 0g to bay Sage the assets of

leceased among parties entitled
thereto having rene only to ren
claims of which I shall then have had
notice and I will not be liable for the
issets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim
1 shall then have had notice.

And all persons indebtedness to the
said estate are requested to settle their
sald indebtedness without delay.

Dated this ae day of May, 1952.

OSFORD JONES,
Qualified Sscutee of the will of
Oscar Oliver Walcott, deceased,



15.5.52—4n.
NOTICE
Re Estate of
WILLIAM ALBERT WORRELL
deceased

NOTICE is hereby given that all per
ons having any debt or claim against
r affecting the estate of William Albert
Vorrell, deceased, late of Lower Colly-
nore Rock in the parish of Saint Mich-
el in this Island who died at Lower
‘ollymore Rock aforesaid on the 15to

of October, 1951, are requested to
nd in particulars of their claims duly

ttested to the undersigned — EVA
ALCOTT WORRELL Qualified Execu-
ix of the will of the said William an
rt Worrell, deceased, c/o Messrs
aynes & Gt rifith, Solicitors, No
ligh Street, Bridgetown on or before
te 15th day of August, 1952 after which

date I shall proceed to distribute the
sets of the deceased among the par-
ies entitled thereto haying regard only
o such claims of whic} J shall then
have had notice and I will not be liable
or the assets or any part thereof so|
Ustributed to any person of whose debt |

And all persons indebted to the said
state are requested to settle their in-
ebtedness without delay
Dated this 10th day of June,
EVA WALCOTT WORRELL,
Qualified Executrix of the
will of Willlam Albert
Worrell (deceased)
12,6,52-4n

a claim # shall not then have inal
rtice

ne

On Friday 13th inst. at 2 p.m.
Office, No. 17, High Street:—

15 Shares Barbados Fire Insurance Co.

52 Shares Barbados Foundry Ltd

18 Shares Barbados Ice Co, Ltd

429 Shares W.I, Rum Refinery Ltd

40 Shares Barbados Distilleries LAd.

180 Shares Central Foundry Ltd

1150 Shares Barbados Rediffusion Ser-
vice Ltd

at our

12.6.52—2n

i
Lawrence Gap

contains drawing and dining rooms and anna,

8.8. Explerer from Liverpool,
The above will be set for sale om June | canadian Challenger from St.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





“SEAAM AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Cyril
Sch. Gardenia, Sch. Laudalpha
Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch. Henry
Wallace, Sch. Burma D. Sch, Rosarene
Sch. United Pilgrim, M.V. Willemstad,

ARRIVALS

8,8
Lucia
DEPARTURES
S.S. Canadian Challenger for St.
Vincent, Tribesman tor Trinidad

8.8

CERTIFICATE
PRESENTED

@ From Page 3
a fair trial could be the means of
raising the standard of living of



ant ae (Preference) A. Barnes &\t{he common man and woman.
‘o, LA ‘

COTTLE CATFORD & CO.





Solicitors.

12.6.53—2n

PROPERTY corner Tweedside Road
suitable for grocery or Mechanical
shop, Water and light installed Apply
Joseph St. Hill, Tweedside Road, or
Dial 4837 10.6.52—3n
SHARES 200 £1 shares West India
Rum Refinery: priced to yleld 5% in-
terest (less income tax) Phone, Mr
Webb, 479 12.6. 52—2n

SHARES—Three (8)









PUBLIC NOTICES





NOTICE

The Annual Reunion will take place
at Queen's College on Tuesday 17



June at 4 pom All
cordially
12.6,52-—1in
NOTICE
PARISH OF 8ST. PHILIP
APPLICATIONS for one or more
vacant St. Philip's Vestry Exhibitions

tenable at the Combermere School, will
be received by thé undersigned not
later than Monday 16th June, 1962.
Candidates must be sons of Parishioners
a straitened circumstances and snust
not less than 10% years nor â„¢,
Son 12% years old on the Ist Septem

A birth Certificate must be forwarded
with an application form obtained from
the Parochial Treasurer's Office

P. 8. W. SCOTT,
Clerk to the Vestry,
St, Philip,
7.6,52—Tn



NOTICE
BYE-ELECTION FOR THE VESTRY OF
THE PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL

Two persons having been nominated
|for the Vestry of Saint Michael, a Poll
for the election of ONE will be taken
at the Parochial Buildings, Cumberland
Street, Bridgetown, on Monday next
the 16th instant beginning between the



and 6 clones at4ap

The following BOLLING STATIONS
have been provided under the provis-
ons of the Ballot Act 1931
o



1 POLLING STATION
The FIRST FLOOR of the Parochi:
Pulldings is allotted to voters whose sv
jbames begin with the letters “A” to “
both inelusive) and the entrance
‘thereto will be by way of the door ot

aS

GROUND FLOOR of the
beta Buildings 1s allotted to
whose surnames begin with the
fo” to “EP




Churehwarden’s Office.

2 POLLING STATION

Paro-
voters
letter
and as
entrance through
Gateway situated at the Southern En
e | PF the building

(both inclusive)
thereto will be

F

Sheriff & mirnine Officer }

10.6, 52—4

SLSSSSISSSSISOCSOONGOOSE | ODOOOOUON SECFOSPOOOSS

HOUSEWIVES

You can modernise your

Smart, Easy to Clean,

Corner Broad

18 12 teer 6 OVO SOOSOON OOOO OO





DIESEL

This world-wide fa

tion for you.

Also available for

display at our show-

lll ee

ARBIVED!!

FERGUSON

WHEEL

TRACTOR

mous Tractor is now on

room we shall be pleased

to arrange a demonstration at your planta-

immediate delivery with

vaporising oil or gasoline Engine.



Ordinary Shares | Society,



j hours of 8 and 9 ee in the morning >
\

ENAMEL TABLE TOPS
ond at Modera

CENTRAL FOUNDRY

and Tudor Streets



Condolence
At this stage the meeting was
informed by the Co-operative
Officer that a fellow co~-operator,
Mr. Beresford Gill, Chairman of
che Credit Committee of the
Shamrock Credit Union, had re-
sently passed away. His funeral,
in fact, had taken place that
same afternoon. Mr. Gill had
been a staunch and _ faithful
member of his Co-operative
and his death was there-
fore a great loss to them. To the
Shamrock Credit Union as well
as to the relatives of the deceas-
ed co-operator, Mr. Beckles said
he would like, on behalf of all
potaccn |
sympathy.
The meeting then
minute in silence, after wi
Chairman suggested that t

ih the

ing that meeting's sympathy

‘with them in their bereavement
Votes of Thanks

Mr, P. E. Ellis in a humorous

address moved a general vote of

thanks to all those who had con~

the
Thi

tributed towards
function the success

making
it was.

was seconded by Mr. V. Scantle-

bury and supported by Mr. C.
Boyce.

The Chairman then brought the


























to extend their deepest
stood for a
So-

ciety’s Secretary should write the
Shamrock Credit Union express-



THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1952

EE

IR | British Insulated Callender’s Cables



Substantial Turnover Inerease



Problem Of Equating Supply With Demand



Efforts To Meet

Overseas Requirements



THE SEVENTH Annual General Meeting of British
Insulated Callender’s Cables Ltd. will be held to-day, June

12 in London, England,

The following is an extract from the statement cir-
culated by the Chairman, Sir Alexander Roger, K.C.LE. —:

In the parent Company profit
on Trading has risen by £1,352,-
629 to £4,585,668 mainly due to
the substantial increase both in
the volume and value of our out-
put for 1951, the advantages of a
full order book, and the benefits
of a constant improvement in
methods and machines.

Taxation requires £2,707,881 or
£643/244 more than in 1950 main-
ly due to the improvement in our
Trading Profit and the increased
Profits tax payable on distributed
profits.

In the Balance Sheet, the out-
stamding feature is the greatly
inereased monies tied up in Stock,
Work-in-Progress and Debtors
and, as a comsequence, that as
compared with a Balance at Banks
and in Cash of £615,608 at 31st
December 1950, we had a Bank
Overdraft at 3lst December, 1951,
of some £3,500,000 in addition to
the loan of £2,000,000 which we
arranged some years ago and
which under present arrange-
ments is repayable by 30th June,
1955, at the latest.

Your Directors decided some
months ago that further
permanent capital was required
in the business and decided to
obtain this by the offer to exist-
ing Ordinary Stockholders of
3,109,614 of ordinary Capital on
vhat we consider to be attractive
‘terms. As is now well-known,
he issue was an outstanding

necess and has brought in some
£3,340,000 of new ca:

Stultifying Incidence
of Taxation

meeting to a close by urging It the inflation which our
members of the Society to build} Sreyious Government did little or
up a strong organisation. ‘The} nathing to control is now to be

certificate of registration they had
received that evening should be a
constant reminder to them of the
had been given

ound advice they
by the various speakers. If they
sonlewed that advice the i
as bound to be a



success

| FIRE AT KIRTONS
| A fire at Kirtons, S Philip, at
about 1,20 a.m. on
ij pletely destroyed

muceday
an unoccupiec

root attached.

The house is valued $900 and is
It is owned by Win-

not insured.
field Edghill of Kirtons.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

EARN BIG MO NEY by
FUSION in your spare
supply of forms to-day.

NOTICE
ASSISTANT TEACHERS’ NOTICE
Al assistant and Relief Teachers f
are hereby notifier

yelling REDIF
ume, Get
4.6,92-10n

Le

at the Y.M.C.A,,

al 11.00 a.m

punctual

cg ¢€. Bb ROMO
Secretary A.T.W.U,

on Saturday’ 14t

June Teachers are askec

to be

NOTICE

‘
SOCIETY SERVICE |
+

STATION

Now
OPEN FOR BUSINESS

Your Patronage is Invited
GAS—OILS—KEROSENE

X SOCIETY PLT. %

» St. John. ¥
11.6.52—3n.

oS pect 7 wahd CSSOLSOASSSOO
SSE PSF

: PERSONAL

45 ola girls are| Elementary Schools
invited to attend. that the monthly Meeting “takes place



This is to notify the

heard
from my husband, Leslie
Rayside, of 217 Monroe

Street, Brooklyn, New York, §
U.S.A., for the past 13 years
and I am about to be mar-
ried again in the near
future.

(Signed)
2 ELISE RAYSIDE
% (Nee CARRINGTON)
+
.

Michael,

%
public that I have not
‘
%
x
xs
%
>

x Green Hill, St.
Barbados.

“\% 12.6.52—3n
}

645666
COE SP OPPOSES 465% PROF E &

*

66608
SEPOOOOPO PSS oe PPSRS

kitchen with one of our

Prices

LT.





COURTESY
GARAGE

ROBERT THOM
LIMITED.
White Park Road

Dial 4616

com-

house, 20 x 11 x 9 feet, with shed-

1 sess LAL LL

















































held, if Britain is not only to sur-
mount her present difficulties but
continue to hold her rightful
place in the world, the present
tultifying incidence of taxation
and ‘the volume of non-revenue
sarning Government expenditure
must be reduced. . At the very
least it slows down the ‘ability to
indertake capital expenditure and

developments so essential to
British Industry not only in
naintaining .but in constantly

mproving its competitive power
in the world.

I welcome the initial steps
taken by the present Government
to control expenditure and,
-hrough some small relief in per-
sonal taxation, to give some en-

suragement to greater endeavour,
But I most fervently hope that
further and stronger action will
soom be seen under both these
1eads,

Wide Base of Activities

In the Consolidated Balance
Sheet, Stock, Work-in-Progress
ind Debtors are all much higher
and as a result the Balance at
Banks and in Hand of £1,516,776
it 31st December, 1950 has changed
to a Bank Overdraft of almost
£2,000,000 at the end of 1951. I
am sure, however, that Stock-
holders will agree the Balance
Sheet shows a _ strong overall
position. In addition to Fixed
Assets in particular being shown
at conservative values, Capital
and Revenue Reserves amount to
some £14,612,700 as compared
with the Issued Capital at 31st De-
cember last of £11,219,175. further strength not shown by the
Balance Sheet is the wide base of
our activities, comprising in the
main: Cable Manufacture of all
‘yes, Telecommunications, high-
ty specialised non-Ferrous Pro-
duets, Transmission Towers,
Bridges, Hangars, Constructional
Activities, Capacitors, Mechanical

Rubber Products and Space Heat-
ing Equipment.

The introduction of conps ra-
tioning at the end of 1950; the
shortages which have persisted
throughout the year of this and
such other vital materials as steel;
the inadequate supply of skilled
engineering personnel; and our
endeavours to deal equitably with
the competing demands for our
products, are the main factors
which have combined to make
1951 a year of many problems to
our Production Organisation. It
has been impossible to overcome
wholly certain shortages, and to
keep pace with the demands for
all our products, By increasing
he output of others through
making the best use of available
vesources, introducing in certain
instances new or substitute mate-
rials, and obtaining the benefits

ss
sheet

Subscriber brought to and

Trafalgar Street.

ip
'
Month.










REDIFFUSION

Offers a Commission of $1.50 in CASH for every New
REDIFFUSION will also pay a

person who Wrings in twenty-five New Subscribers
who are accepted by the Company in one

Have always a supply of Recommendation Forms ready

THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE





of the constant improvement and
expansion of our incentive
schemes and plant efficiency, we
have, however, been able to
achieve a gradually increasing
overall volume of production—
the tota) for 1951 being some 5%
above that for 1950 and that for
the last quarter some 15% above
the 1950 level.

Efforts To Meet Customers’

Requirements

Both at Home and Overseas,
our main and constant problem
from the Sales aspect has been to
equate supply with demand. We
have tried to be scrupulously fair
to all our customers, and I want
to take this opportunity of thank-
ing them for their understanding
and co-operation which,
sure, has been of mutual benefit
in reaching the equitable and best
solution to many problems, In
this and many other ways our
Selling Force, both at Head Offices
and at Branches throughout the
world, have again played their
full part. More and more we aim
at giving quick service on the
spot including, to an ever in-
creasing degree, maximum tech-
nical assistance.

In the Export Market, quite
apart from the common difficulty
of demand exceeding supply, the
main problems have _ arisen
through the shortages of such ma-
terials as copper and steel. Ex-
port of copper in certain forms
has been prohibited, whilst the
shortage of steel has seriously
curtailed the sale of such pro-
ducts as steel taped and wire ar-
moured cables and steel cored

conductors. The adverse effect of

these factors has more than off-

set the higher sales we were able

to make of other products and,
on balance, our total direct ex-
ports for 1951 were slightly lower
than for 1950. They still amount-
ed, however, to the very consid-
erable figure of almost £17,000,-
000 which, when added to our

I am

GOVERNMENT NOTICE



TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF GROUND PROVISIONS

Tenders are invited for the supply of ground provisions for the

three months beginning on the 1st July, 1952, to the sowing Gov-
ernment Departments: —






large indirect exports (comprising

goods forming part of products
completed by other manufactur-
ers for export) again represents
a substantial proportion of our
total turnover, and a fine contri-
bution to the solution of the ster-
ling problem,

can only once again assure our
many friends abroad that we will
continue to de everything possi-
ble to make a full and fair con-
tribution to their requirements
Quite apart from the wee
necessity of this, we value highly
and wish to retain the g will

and friendships we have built up

in so many countries over so
many years.

We are devoting considerable
technical
uses of aluminium in certain of
our processes with marked suc-
cess. Cables with aluminium
conductors will probably be in
greater demand in the next few
years and the fact that we are
now able to supply these and
have overcome the difficult tech-
nical problems of soldering an¢
jointing, should stand us in good

stead,
The Outlook

We have made a satisfactory
start to 1952. Following the re-
ceipt of certain badly wanted ma-
coeis towards the end of 1951
we have been able to complete a
considerable proportion of partly
finished stocks then held and to
increase our overall production
still further. Sales for the three
months to 31st March 1952, show
a marked improvement over those
for the first quarter of 1951. We
have also a full order book and}
altogether the prospects for 1952 |
look good provided—and it is an
important proviso—our essential
raw materials continue to be
made available to us.

There has been much talk late-
ly on the prospects of a new

Elizabethan era, It is an inspir-
ing thought, and a great challenge.
Let us accept it. -Let us go for-
ward in a truly British, or rather
a truly British Commonwealth
comradeship, unleashing without
hesitation the great creative en-
ergies of our Nations and co-or-
dinating their objectives and
achievernents. If we do this, if
we one and all play our full part
then I have no fear for the future
of our countries or the peoples of

them.
Local Agent:
EMTAGE ELEC RICAL CO,
Bridgetown, Barbados.



accepted by the Company.
bonus of $25.00 to any

Calendar





effort to the possible

ma

Glendairy Prison: Sweet potatoes—approximately 9,000, lbs. a
month as governed by the number of prison-
ers, to be delivered twice weekly at the
Mental Hospital: Sweet potatoes—approximately 5,000 Ibs. a
week, to be delivered at the Mental Hospital
twice weekly in proportionate amounts.
Yams—as available.
Eddoes—as available.
Sweet potatoes—approximately 250. lbs. a week, de-

livered twice weekly as ordered.

Yams—as available.

Eddoes—as available.

Breadfruit—as available.

2. Tenders should show the price per 100 Ibs. at which each of
the abovementioned commodities will be delivered at the institution
concerned during each month of the period from the 1st of July to
the 30th of September, 1952.

3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed
to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to
reach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than (4 }.m. on Friday
2uth June, 1952). The envelope should be clearly marked—“Tenders
for ground provisions.”

4, Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the
Mental Hospital and the Lazaretto.

5. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest
or any tender.

Lazaretto:

12.6.52.—2n

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEw
ALAND LINE LIMITED.

ZE.
(M.A.N Z_ LINE)
S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to
ail from Port Pirie May 31st, Dev:
Tune 5th, Melbourne June 14th, a





The MV. “CARIBBEE” will
accept Cargo and
ica,

Nevis and St.
Friday 20th

June 24th, Brisbane July Sth, a
Barbados about August 6th bind oy, Mgr ee eh
In addition to general cargo this vessel See ee ane eemmerees See
has ample space for chilled and hard|@ Youunlca, Antigua, Montserrat:
rozen cargo, ® day 13th inst. ™ ”
Cargo accepted on thro! Bills of | ¢ “
Ceding for transhipment ot strinidad to The MV. CACIQUE §DEL

S:itish Guiana, Leeward and Windward
islands,

For further particulars apply—
FURNESS WITHY & CO., LTD.,
TRINIDAD.

CARIBE” will accept Cargo and
Passengers fi Lucia, St.
Aruba,

BWI. SOHO OWNERS’
SCHOONER owns
diuanee — Tele. No. 4047

Abeoa, Stsamship Co.

NEW YORK SERVICE.

A STEAMER sails May 9%th—arrives Barbad may 2ist.
A STEAMER sails May 26th—arrives Barbados June 12th











ae aememe emetic sneer

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.

The “ALCOA PIONEER” sails May 10th—arrives Barbados May 24th.
A STEAMER sails May 2%4th—arrives Barbados June 7th.

EY EER
CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND -
Montreal Arrives Barbados

“Ss. “TINDRA” . . lay 19th June 5th
3.8. “TISTA” .. . May 30th June 14th
3.8. “ALCOA POINTER" June 13th June 28th

“A STEAMER” . June 27th a 12th

“A STEAMER" July Mth July 26th

NORTHBOUND

1 eee

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

er











ST. JAMES COAST



ONE AND A HALF ACRES beautifully wooded Choice
BEACH LAND offered at the very low price of 26c. per
May be purchased in Half Acre Lots,

MARTIN GRIFFITH

Four Winds.
12.6.52.—8n.

sq. foot.



JUST RECEIVED

ENAMEL SAUCEPANS

ENAMEL BOWLS, WASH BASINS

1 and 3-pint MILK JUGS

GALVANIZE WASH TUBS, round and oblong

GALVANIZE BUCKETS—ail sizes

GALVANIZE NAILS—37 cents per Ib.

GALVANIZE STAPLES

GALVANIZE and IRON EXPANDED METAL for
Railings—Protect your windows at night

bat § SREE Te for Pailings and Roofs from $3.00 per
shee

GALVANIZE SHEETS—46, 7, 8, and 9 feet long
EVERITE SHEETS from 6 to 10 ft. long

EVERITE RIDGE CAPS

SCREWS and WASHERS

Var Me Yee 9 U8 and LINCH STEEL BARS FOR
oNcanr! WORK

A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

Coleridge Street.
WHERE THERE ARE NO PARKING PROBLEMS
And where - - - -
QUALITY IS HIGH
—: and
PRICES ARE LOW
So Dial 4100

—



—aaea teeta aaa aamaammmmmm renal






oe

_ BRINGING _UP__ FATHER

THURSDAY,

JUNE. 12,



BY CARL ANDERSON



AS MAS DE LAZLON'S OUTER DOOR’
WAS LOCKED, THE THIEF MUST
HAVE PASSED THROUGH
















I] AUSS LOVAT’S CABIN SEVERN IS
NENT TO MRS DE LAZLON'S

THERE iS A CONNECTING












DOOR BETWEEN. saat MISS LOVAT’S CABIN... *
: < sii iinet HERE'S VOUR CHANCE \ //
TO ASK THE LADV \. ‘
So wHATO ( ( pow DOES THAT VOURSELF, FLINT,.
CONCERN ME > 3
(. al : ih.
‘| | i
t
‘, aw



THE ACOUSTICS
ARE AWFULLY GOOD >,
IN THIS a

NEIGHBORHOOD J ‘
‘ py .

TO THE ARENA / WE
WILL OFFER A REGAL
RECEPTION FOR
OUR GUESTS!

p 7
.. WE WERE ) NONSENSE / THE
PRISONERS! / POOR BOY WAS
LOST IN THE CAVERNS!
y) \T HAS AFFECTED HIS
MEMORY / COME... I
WiLL SHOW yOu /

WE COME IN
PEACE SEEKING
DR. CARSON!

WHY ARE YOU
HOLDING HIM ?

BUT HE 1S
OUR GUEST...
AND SO WILL
YOU BE,
EARTHMAN /



JOHNNY HAZARD

Ni “‘TAINT FUNNY,

FROM U.N. TOC.L.D. / HAZARD! POOR
YOU WORKING YOUR WAY HARRIS WAS KILLED
THROUGH THE ALPHABET, BECAUSE HE WAS

PARADISE? FOUND OUT/

HEY... THAT'S A
HOT ONE! EUROPEANS
COUNTERFEITING
U.S. MONEY FOR SALE

ON THE BLACK
/

ss AND WHEN THE
BOYS COULDN'T GET
ENOUGH, THEY STARTED
PRINTING UP SOME
OF THEIR OWN!

YOU SEE, THERE'S A BIG
BLACK MARKET IN AMERICAN
DOLLARS! THEY'RE WORTH .



ry . Lo
SF dE Seuciie st




















DADDY- I'M GOING
-~CAN
You CASH A CHECK
FOR ME ?

ALL RIGHT- MAKE
IT FOR $50.99 -
THAT'S ALL THE
CASH TI HAVE

NOW IF MAGGIE ASKS
ME FOR MONEY I CAN
TRUTHFULLY SAY T

HAVEN'T GOT A CENT.’

I'M GOING SHOPPING - TOO-
AND T NEED SOME MONEY//
DAUGHTER SAID YOU HAVE
A CHECK FOR $50.99 //-- . ‘
ENDORSE IT AND HAND IT Gor aS
OVER TO ME/ I'LL CASH L = ae
IT DOWNTOWN /

THIS WORKED
OUT NICELY ~
FOR BOTH OF












IT- MOTHER ?

LUCKY.. BUT WE GOTTA GET OFF
THIS MAIN HIGHWAY...IN A FEW
MINUTES (T‘LL BE



THE PHANTOM : ae
SA Ha Re aaa EF

THE FIRST SHOT CAME

mh









HIDDEN UNDER THE LEAVES,

HE MUSTA BEEN
SHAKING AND SCARED+CADET

ABOUT HERE. WED}|

tI. BETTER FIND
ay yy
ro age!



| / JUNGLE




BE ANOTHER ONE IN
saggy HAT GROVE.

B Lake

ANY MORE






CA



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





US-DION'T “i






BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
au! ae res a

a ee



SEVEN

PAGE

i
1 1









Dan’t neglect a deep-
seated cough! Rub the
chest with A.l. White
Liniment. The penetrating
heat stimulates blood circu-
lation and promptly relieves
congestion. Thousands have

found relief with A.1.
Why not you?

A=W itive

| PRSSS SIGS OG FISTS SSI,

'3 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH










Se Sot

Gift Wrapping Paper for
Birthdays, Weddings and
Baby Gifts
Window and Coin
Envelopes
Solid Brass Locks of





SPPOISS.

\ all sizes
| All These JUST OPENED
by
} JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY
. & HARDWARE

| “BSORGSGSH6666466006% BA
4 FSSOS OG OSS FOSS FSGS

PAIN

COMES





WITH

RAIN



The popularity of John White shoes is built on
VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY, Comfort
and style? — Yes, certainly—they are as easy-
fitting and smart looking as you could wish. But
their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and
always get when they insist on shoes made by
John White. See them for yourself in leading
stores throughout Barbados.

OHN WHITE

means made just right











SACROOL

KNOCKS OUT
PAIN

ON SALE AT ..i3

KNIGHT'S LTD.

ALL BRANCHES
SOAS:

DEAL HERE

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




















Sd



It PAYS YOU TO.

















—_—_—











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



Usually Now
DESSERTS

Tins Trim: (Lunch: Meat) $ .86 $ .80 All Assorted Flavours

Royal Gelatine Desserts ....
Tins Cadbury Cup Chocolate 72 66 Hishininee ok
Tins Spag in Tom Sauce: .... Ol 27 A acy A

Monk-Glass Blane ..........

Pe PGS ie eis car ehes CON aa ve
Quaker Oats pkgs. .......... 63 60 Hartloy’s) J@MiG6 6.56 avec esvrccer i aens

Chivers Jellies... cic cece.
Raspberries Tins ............ 93 84 Tower Jellies .........,

Bee eh UOINOE eo eos cee
Beer Kings 26 22 Honey Comb Sponge ....... 0.055600 0000s



GROCERIES

Your Dollar Goes Further

THE COLONNADE
The Place Where










6660
EPPO LPP PAPP








Dateline Moscow

Don Dallas

Don Dallas was a newspaper correspondent
in Moscow for two and a half years vital post-war
years. His book reveals how Russians live, love

anu die under the banner of Stalin. Seme revel-

ations concern:

The General who presided over the “purge”
trials of the ’thirties and what became of him.

The story of a woman who was in a Soviet
concentration camp—and lived to tell the tale.

a a




4
The Girl who denounced her American em- x
ployer as a spy.
What happened to the Russian wives of

Britons.
5
Also, the reader is shown the interior and
working of Russian theatres, a Russian court of
Justice, a marriage registry office, a Moscow
school and a summer Pioneer camp for Children.

NOW ON SALE AT

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

BROAD STREET AND GREYSTONE, Hastings.

909 9SOCOSSSSSSOEESS

“4
x
s

4 6b A 4th itt A ALL LA At tyt ttt tt 66 tt
CSOCOOCS SSS FS 99990909 OGG GO 99S OOPS PPL SEES SELES SDAP AID DD LDPDD DD DA LA.




PAGE TEN



Weekes

Clyde

a

In Form

a

leott Scores —

Trophies

With Balt And Ball Presented To

(By ROY

WITH MANY of Satui
rain the major interest of
the Worslé¢y Cup matches






week and are played to a
these games last week re
Lowerhouse, Colne and E
have never before reached t!
but before dealing th t
victorious clubs, cre ould |
given to Ciyde Waicott who mac
i¥i for Enield, the hignest sc
ever recorded for his ciub. Clyas
batted for just over two hou
hitting 29 fours. El ld
319 and appeared set for
But ast Lancashire, one



most powerful batting sides in u
League, were equal to the
sion and with Bruce Doolan

their Australian professional lead-
ing the Way with 104, they knock-

occa

ea off, the runs for victory for U
loss Of eight wickets.
Weekes in Form

For Bacup who beat Ramsbol-
tom, Everton Weekes in tre
mendous form both with the bi
and the bail. He reached 50 in 66
minutes when Bacup batted first
and contributed 89 to the total ol
382. Then, going on with slov

spinners, he captured 5 for’ 129 i:

the course of 41 overs and Ram

bottom were all out for 199.
Burnley were in trouble against

Colne from the time that Bruc
Pairaudeau was dismissed bLefor
a run had been scored. Th. re-

maining batsmen found run mak
ing difficult on a wet pitch anc
they were all tumbled out for 122
Bill Aliey, Colne’s Australian pro
fessional hit freely to score 64 not
out and Colne passed the Burnley

total for the loss of only five
wicket

Burnley's defeat means that for
the first time in four years the:

will not be appearing in the final

There was another wet wicket
at Church where Lowerhouse
reached the semi-final for the fir
time in their history. Batsm¢
were always struggling on a pits
where the ball came through
varying heights and Colne, bat
ting first were tumbled out for 12!
Marshall taking four for 5:
Lowerhouse too had to fight for
runs but with all the batsmen get-
ting a few they struggled
with three wickets to spare
shall made 17.

Only one West Indian player
Bruce Pairaudeau was on the win-
ning side in last Saturday’s Lan-
cashire League games, Lowerhouse
losing to Nelson and Enfield and
Bacup figuring draws.

£15 For Clyde
With Clyde Walcott showing the
¢way with a hard hit 81, Enfield

reached 208 before declarin;
against East Lancashire. But the
declaration was ill-timed for East*
Lancashire were left only ninety
minutes to score the runs for vie-
tory. The challenge was never
accepted and at stumps they had
made 115 for 4. Clyde received a
collection of £15 for his batting
performance

Lowerhouse in their return fix-
ture with Nelson again found
Lindwall in destructive mood and
his five wickets cost him less than
seven puns apiece.’ Marshall con-
tributed 16 to the Lowerhouse
total of 97 made in just under two
hours. The task scoring the
runs for victory was shouldered
lightly by Nelson’s veteran
opener Clarie Winslow who hit 80
not out and shared in a partner-
ship of 98 in 80 minutes.

On a rain affected wicket at
Bacup, Everton Weekes achieved
one of his best bowling perform-

home

Mar-



of

ances against Todmorden in tak-
ing 7 for 67. Todmorden were all

out for 183. In reply Bacup soon
lost two quick wickets and when
Weekes who had made 28 was als«
dismissed the tail end batsmen pu
up the shutters so that when
stumps were drawn the score wy
78 for 7
Exciting Finish

There was an exciting finish t
the match at Colne where Burn
ley won by six wickets with one
minute to spare. Colne were dis-
missed for 133 and Burnley were
left 90 minutes in which to obtain
the runs for victory. Bruce Pair-
audeau_ was out quickly after scor-
ing six but the remaining batsme:
scored consistently, enabling
Burnley to reach 136 for 4.
Lancashire League Averages

Heading the batting averages ir
the Lancashire League at the end
of May was Australia’s Bill Alles
he four West Indian batsmen i
we Leegue all had an average of
wetter than fifty.

Innings Runs Average
Alley 5 242 80.66
Pairaudeau 6 267 6.85
Walcott 4 178 59.33
Weekes 5 225 56.25
Marshall 5 204 50.80
The League bowling figures

that stage were headed by a Burn-
ley amateur J. Brunton whose 11

‘They'll Do It Every









| Wien THE ONLY FUR FLOTILLA OWNED WAS A

| MOTH-EATEN AIREDALE COAT, E

| WAS ALWAYS MUCH ,MUCH Too WARM FOR HER»



WARM IN HE

( Heavens! Bur it's

TAKE MY COAT,
PUH-LEEZE:

IARSHALL)

day’s league games ruined by
the week was centred around
which are played during mid-
finish. The quarter-finals of
ulted in victories for Bacup,
ist Lancashire. Lowerhouse
e semi-final of the competition.



CLYDE WALCOTT I
vickets had cost him 6.27 run
ich, Ray Lindwall of Nelson was
fourth with 24 wickets at 8.25.
Most uccessful West Indian
bowler was Weekes with 13 wick-

15.30 each,

Central Lancashire
Everything else in the Central
Lancashire League last week was
dwarfed by the prodigious open-
ing partnership of the Radcliffe
professional Frank Worrell and
his captain Bill Greenhalgh. These

at

two estaplished a new League
record by putting on 303 for the
first wicket without being separ-

ated against Middleton. The bats-
men got their runs in three hours,




Worrell hitting one six and 18
fours and his captain, only a little
less severe, obtaining 84 of his

runs by boundary shots.

3y delaying his declaration un-
til 0, Greenhalgh set Middleton
the almost impossible task of
making 304 in one and three quar-
ter hours. Not unnaturally they
never even attempted’ this and
rain whieh came to wash out the
ne at twenty past six precluded
any possibility of Radcliffe bowl-
ing themselves to victory.

Crompton’s game against Roy-
ston was also rained off but not
before Sonny Ramadhin had given
home fans





( a taste of a possible
victory by claiming five Royston
wickets for 37, :



Bailey Moves Into
Special Training
Luxury Caravan

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June, 11.
McDonald jailey, Trinidad’s

British sprint champion had today

moved into special training quar-

ters to prepare for the Olympics.

His home for the next few weeks

will be in a luxury caravan situ-

ated outside thé Sports Pavilion

on London’s Hotspur Park
Athletic ground.
There Mac will live with Leslic

Chabrol former
ntercolonial full back who is on
leave in this country. Ever
he will be joined by Arthur
for special training

British Guian

day
Wint
sions.

Reeing Ace Will
Cross Sahara Desert

LONDON, June 4.
Racing car ace Spinke Rhiando
hopes to make a London-Cape-
town speed record by crossing the
Sahara Desert on a plastic motor
scooter. Rhiando plans to cover
the 10,300 miles route in 21 days
this September by going the short-
t—-and roughest—way.
The scooter has an all plastic
hassis, a self-starter, an electro-
matic indicator, and a top speed
of 55 miles an hour, Rhiando will
irry a radio and special pills to
keep him awake for four days

CRICKET AT CHELSTON

at

The following will represent
lades vs. Old King Cole at
heiston,, Culloden Road, on Sun-
day, June 15 at 1.30 p.m.
D. Cumberbatch, L. Gill, C

Herewood, D. MeCollin, D. Archer,
Roberts, E. Pollard, G. Doyle
( Daniel, F. Grant and D.
Alleyne, 12th man K. Greenidge.







VERY HOUSE

Re!

el



‘Time Regiaared U. $. Parent Ofbce By Jimmy Hatlo |

Bure snce sue MARRIED VAN GIT AND NOW
HAS A NEW BLUE MINK +» DEA, DEAH , HOW
VEDDY CHILLY IT ALWAYS SEEMS INDOORS +++

Yachtsmen

The successful yaechtsmen of
Royal Barbados Yacht Club’s 1952
eason received their trophies at
a function held at the Yacht Club
Tuesdi vening. Mrs. J. H. Wil
kinsor of the Commodox
Club, presented the

he



y €

f
write !



ve Yae

t hies

The winn
Classes were
Flirt, winner
Peter Ince of Gannet, winner in
the C Class, Mr. Georre Hoad
of Gnat, winner in the Intermedi-
ate Class, Mr. Ian Gale of Hurri-
cane, mner in the D Class and
NV Tony Hoad of, Vamoose, win-
ner of all Tornedo Trophies.

Mr, E. L. G. “Teddy” Hoad
Vice Commodore of the R.B.Y.C,
welcomed yachtsmen and _ their
friends to the function. He said
that it was unfortunate that Mr.
J. H. Wilkinson, Commodore, wa
indisposed.

Mr. Hoad thanked Mr. Skeete
for undertaking the handicapping
during the 1952 season. It was a
new system being tried out and
he thought it would be a success
He felt that with this new handi-
capping system: yachtsmen would
be keener to keep thei: boats in
good condition.

Mr. Hoad also thanked Mr. Blair
Bannister, Official Starter of the
R.B.Y.C. for his efficiency, He said
that Mr. Bannister made “the
starting of boats” appear very
simple.

He hoped that all yachtsmen
had a very enjoyable season and
looked forward to an even better
season mext year.

rs
D

in

of 1
Eyre
the B Class.









After the presentation, Mr, Blair
Bannister asked helmsmen to co-
operate with the Starting Com-
mittee. He said that according to
the new points system, the skip-

pers who had been disqualified
would be penalised, On the other
hand the skippers who just

dropped out of the race would not
be penalised,

He therefore asked helmsmen to
inform the Starting Committee
immediately after the race, 3s to
their reason for dropping out.

Mr. Kinch moved a vote
thanks.

of



1952 “* Cricketer’s
Bible ~ Largest

WISDEN CRICKETER’S AL-
MANACK is out again. The
cricket season would not be com-
plete without this highly infor-
mative volume, which is known
as the “cricketer’s bible.’ The
1952 version (published by Sport-
ing Handbooks Ltd., London
W.C.1. 12s, 6d.) is the largest
so far, Apart from the usual fea-
tures. such as Five Cricketers of
the Year and _ statistics of all
games played during the previous
twelve months, it contains an ap-
preciation of F, R. Brown; an ex-
cellent article entitled “A Call
for Culture”, by that distinguished
cricket observer Neville. Cardus;
an account of how Australian
Test players are raised, by Lind-
say Hassett; and a review of
Twenty Years of Indian Test
Cricket, by V. S. Merchant,



i Cambridge Play

Maple June 14

Sports Club
XI at Maple
14. Play begins at

Cambridge will
engage Maple

Saturday June

1.15 p.m. and Cambridge’s team
will be selected from: E. John-
son, K. Dawson, L. Sargeant

©. Mayers, T. Kellman, 0. Holder,
R. Kellman, W. Kellman, £F
Hackett, J. Trotman, Q, Sargeant
nd I. Austin.

Maple’s team from G. Haynes
H, Haynes, J. Branch, D. Dow
ridge, A, Jordan, C. Sobers, },
Brathwaite, §S. Yearwood, 1
Knights, R. Lashley and L. Ames



Sealey’s Eleven
Win Match

A cricket match played be-
tween Carl Sealey’s XI and
Owen Mayers’ XI at Everton o1
Thursday ended in a first inning
win for Sealey's team, wh¢
scored 169 for three in reply to
i41 for nine declared, scored by
Mayers XI, Sealey was again
outstanding by taking five
wickets for 41 runs and scoring

85 not out for his team. L. Jone
of Mayers XI scored 54 runs and
took the three wickets which. fel}
for 81 runs,





~

on ‘

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HUTTON'S AT

ee ee

LEN HUTTON with his wife and younger son John aged six at their Pudsey home.





Elder son,

nine-year-old Richard had rushed back to his boarding school to tell his playmates that his father had

been chosen as England’s captain.

New Era In English Cricket

PROFESSIONAL LEADS

ENGLAND TEST TEAM

(By A Cricket Correspondent)
English cricket has entered a
new era at Leeds, where for the
first time a professional has led
England in a Test match,



The selection of Yorkshire's
Len Hutton to captain England
has been received with enthusiasm



overseas as it has in this country.
Hiutton, the veteran of 56 Tests
and hero of almost as many, is
the greatest opening batsman
since Jack Hobbs, and today
ranks as one of the greatest
batsmen in the world, On a

turning wicket he has no peer.

Among the many notable bat-
ting achievements to his credit,
tiutton holds the world record
Test score of 364, made against
Australia at the Oval in 1938, He
also holds the record for the
highest aggregate of runs made ‘in
one month, 1,293 in June, 1949.

But for a batsman who has
seored so Many runs, and scored
them so well, Hutton has not
eehieved the overwhelming pop-
ularity that might be expected.
in his native Yorkshire, of course,
there is no more popular figure.
But to cricket followers in gener-
al, Hutton has never compared
with Denis Compton.

In Some respects he can be
kened Sir Donald Bradman,
although admired by all
cric t followers, was not neces-
sorily popular with them.

The reason is that Hutton re-
gerds cricket as a job of work, and
sets about his job with the serious-
ness of a skilled workman. His
whole energies are devoted to the
task at hand and the crowd are

nly a secondary consideration,
He does not set out to please them,
but rather to put his side in a
vinning position. If he gains the
rowd's approval in doing so, well
ud good, But Hutton never seeks

to

ho
l





popularity He does not need
to

During tne war he broke hi:
cft arm. ‘Two operations were

,ecessary before the bone could t
t correctly. And afterwards the

imb became shorter than hig

ght. Many lesser men in
he face of such a_ handicap
would have given up _ cricket

But Hutton with typical Yorkshire
‘rit fought against the disability
mastered it. At one time
was suggested that his short-
“ned left arm made him vulnera-
ble to fast bowling and during
ne 1948 series he was dropped
om the third Test side. But
Selectors quickly realised
ir mistake and Hutton was
called. He gave his answer to
e critics in the following M.C.C.
Australia when he was
Englishman to score
000 runs in first class matches,
d with Freddie Brown was the
ily member of the party to
2ace Lindwall and Co. with con
dence,

of

he only

Fa*tunately
injury in no way impaired hk
nest beautiful stroke, the cover
drive, It was such a shot which
produced the four runs that en-
abled him to reach his hundredth



———=





It’s the Finest
Bread Baked
in Barbados



for trutton, the arty,

Sq

hundred against Surrey atthe

Oval last year. With perhaps ten
vears of first-class cricket still
left, Hutton has time to overtake

he Hobbs record of 197 centurie
His knowledge of cricket, as

one would expect from a player

with such experience, is profound

And frequently in the past his
amateur captains have availed
themselves of hig advice. Now
for the first time he become

England’s captain in fact and not
just in theory.

The passing of the amateur
captain—and the writer hopes it
vill be permanent—is in some
ways to be regretted. England
has had many great amateurs in

te past, none of whom have
performed more creditably than
the last, F. R, Brown, But
economic circumstances today

make it virtually impossible for
the amateur to devote his full
time and attention to cricket if
he is to make a living for him-
self elsewhere,

England cannot afford to be
burdened by a captain whose only
is that he

claim to the position
is unpaid. When the _ next
Australian teat arrives in 1953
there must be no weak links in
the chain,

Hutton’s appointment is only

for the first Test. But the prece-
dent has been established and it
is to be assumed that he will be
invited to carry on for the re~
mainder of the series providing
his own ability is not affected by
the responsibility. -

The experience of direct cap-
tainey he gaing against India will
stand him in good stead when,
as it is to be hoped, he leads Eng-
lend to victory in 1953.

—L.E.S.



RATES OF EXCHANGE
11TH JUNE, 1952
NEW YORK

Selling Buying
75 1/10" Cheques on Bankers 71 5. 10%
Sight or Demand
Draft Tl 3/10%
73 1/10% Cable
71 6/10e¢ Currency 10%
Coupons 69 3/10%
50°) Silver 20%
CANADA by a8
76 6/10% Cheques on Bankers 74 9/10% |
Demand Drafts 74 15%
Sight Drafts 74 6/10%
16 6/10% Cable ‘a
75 1/10% Currency 73 4/10% |
Coupons 72 7 10%
50% Silver 20%





|
WHAT'S ON TODAY |

Court of Original Jurisdic-
tion—10.00 a.m.

Meeting of Christ Church
Vestry—2.00 p.m.

Speech Day Alleyne School—
3,00 p.m.

Mr. Bell Lectures at British
Council—4.30 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Chapel Plan-

|
|
7.30 p.m. |

tation Yard, St. Philip,
Police Band Concert, Queen’s
Park, 7.45 p.m.

Capt. Parris Lectures

at ||
¥.W.C.A.—8.00 p.m.





FOR LONDON
TALKS

@ from page 1 |
then resulted as above. Renwick
who w elected member of the |
former Legislature and chosen |
delegate for the Montego Bay
talks also for the SCAC sitting
saining seven votes, Marryshow |

six. Voting for an adviser, Marry- |
show who in June 1950 opposed
the Rance Report particularly ont
the ground that it did not indicaie
i specified period before the grant
of self government, gained 12
votes against one for Hon. D. A
Henry. |



On adjournment Marryshow
said he wasn’t so illmannered not
to appreciate a_ selection as an
adviser rather liking the role pe-!
cause of the belief that he would
have a freer hand than as a dele-
gate and also congratulated his
eolleague Hon. Renwick but said
he would send a protest to the
Secretary of State against voting
by officials which was an: in-
novation for matters of this kind
which did not affect the govern-
ment and contrary to repeated
declarations of the British Gov-
ernment who said they were not}





forcing Federation down the}
throats of West Indians, ,

The Administrator said he |
would forward the protest but!

held that the proceedings were in!
keeping with the directive sent to|
vhe government of the Wind-
wards py the Governor which he
was confident was based on in-
structions of the Secretary of
State.

ey * ‘
Earlier the Council unanimously

moved a formal resolution by
Marryshow seconded by Renwick

of a Customs Union but with the;
provisio that it accompanied fed-
eration along the lines of the}
SCAC recommendations. Hon. E.
<. Noel supported similar terms.



The Council also elected on
secret ballot as in the case of the |
Federatibn Delegates, Hons. F. C.

| Noel and R, C, P. Moore to attend

the Commonwealth Parliamentary
A ciation talks in Jamaica and
referred the names of Hons. Jos-
eph Gibbs and R. K. Douglas to
the Governor for final selection of
two Windwards delegates from
the panel of two from each island
to attend the next West Indian
Conference.





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: nil

Total rainfall for month to
date: 1.80 ins
Highest Temperature: 86.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 72.6 °F
Wind Velocity 15 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.921
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.43 a.m.
Sunset; 6.18 p.m.
Moon: Full, June 8
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Tide: 6.58 a.m., 8.09 p.m.
Low Tide: 12.51 a.m., 1.34 p.m.

29.978









191 In Two Ho

408
Gloucester.

runs
Glamorgan

covery

affirming the Council’s acceptance; =



THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1952

urs

Compton Scores

100 Hundreds

(From Our Own

Correspondent)
LONDON, June 11.

DENIS COMPTON to-day completed his hundredth

hundred in



xteen years ago

first class cricket.
Northants at Lord’s hé made 107 out of a total
5 when he

For Middlesex against
of 374 for 7.

made his first hundred in

county cricket, Northants also provided the opposition.

Comp.von now
the seect 14 cricketers
studing Sir Donald Bradman,
Jack Hebbs and Len Hutton who
1ave made a hundred hundred-.
Hutton added one more century

joins the ranks

to his total to-day when making

108 out of Yorkshire’s

for 7 declared

score of
against

County leaders Surrey found
difficult to get against
at Lianelly and bat-
ed just over five and a half
yours for 248. Glamorgan lost
Ne wicket before close.

Hants made a remarkable re-
against Essex after losing
> for 33.

Grey led the way with 132 not
out and at stumps Hants had
added 190 without further loss.

Scoreboard:—

Middlesex vs, Northants. Mid-
dlesex 374 for 7 (Compton 107).

Derby vs. Sussex. Derby 236
(Wood 5 for 73). Sussex 96 for 5.

Glamorgan vs. Surrey. Surrey
248. Glamorgan 30 for 1,

Hampshire vs. Essex. Hamp-
hire 233 for 5.
Leicester vs. Notts. Notts 294

in- Leicester 35 for

163, Walsh 6 for 12%

9°

(Simpsqn

Wor-

Somerset vs. Worcester,
cester 296 for 6 (Bird 118 not
out).

Warwickshire vs. Lancashire,

Warwick 162. Lanes. 155 for 1

Yorkshire vs. Gloucester, York-
shire 408 for 7 declared (Hutton
108, Halliday 118), Gloucester 22
for 1.

Oxford University vs. Kent.
Kent 243. (Coutts 5 fer 64) Ox-
ford 90 for 1.

Bill Nankeville
Wins 1,500 Metres

LONDON, June 2.

Britain's Bill Nankeville
trounced United States Don Gehr-
mann and Curtis Stone to win the
special international 1,500 metre
race on Saturday in the sparkling
time of 38 mins. 49 secs. A crowd
of 25,000 at White City saw Nanke-
ville run the field into ground in
the last 100 yards and finish an
easy six yards ahead of Peter Rob-
inson of England, Gehrmann of
Milwauke third. 10 yards behind
the winner.—C.P.









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PAGE 1

THIRSDAT. Jl'NF. 12, 152 Hvitnxmi-\F)in( \TI Claudius Barrow Entitled To 2 Roods, 15 Perches Of Land THE VICE CHANCELLOR Mr Justice O. L. Taylor yesterday agreed with th suggestion of Mr E W. Barrow, i 1 for the defendant in the Claudius Barrow-B< itl L. I Murrell Chancery suit, that to save extensive coats which would result from the Court's administration of the estate of which a portion was in dispute, an order should be made that the plaintiff (Claudius Barrow) was entitled to 2 roods. 15 perches of land. This in fact *u what Claudius Barrow had set out to gain. holdIns that 15 perches it ad been taken off from what was to f ill to him from ihe will of. his father Jacob Murrell, he being .. natural son and the defendant Murrell being Jacob's widow and executrix. The Comptroller of Customs The suggestion coming from has given the Chamber of ComMr E YV I,.in w w.is .1 i>.uki. mercc assurance that he will give down from their angara, full co-operation In helping to Claudius Barrow's claim, saying relieve the congesUon and inconthat the parcel of land which vemence now being experienced was to fall to Claudius i< b> Customs Clerks of local bust2 roods and not 2 rooos, 15 ness houses in clearing their war]rches. 'ants. 1 Mr. E. W. Barrow made hi* Mr. J. O. Tudor, a member of mggcstion to the Vice Chancellor the two-man committee appointafter the plaintiff had closed his ed by the Council of the Chamber case and the deiendint had given at its last meeting to take the < v tdenc* and been matter up with the Comptroller, examined at length by OUuilius reported to the Council at yeaterBarrow's counsel, Mr. E. K. Watday's meeting ^hst the Comp, olI> QQ TMCr FIVE OLD GLORY' WAVES AT THE POLE More Customs Clerks To Work At Peak Hours OiSTJYS h'nt Mil r New Type Of Fishing IJoal Being Buill At Oistin's A NEW TYP1 r* were Umea when it J'S-'SeW^^^ SSStS mPOSSible l P eVem ^-w^'a^ns'^c^byMeurs. congestion. ^ Haynes & Crifflth. Solicitors. member^ .hi^SrnnntlS jffel SltS-aVlS!"., ilf* iTSL t that thf Comptroller had p*Md ** %  Murrell t will. He diedI In out that he had been forced to IM %  *• monOia after he had lake .leps to prevent clerks crowdJiade his will leaving his wife. ing his office. He had said that four lawful children and a natsome clerks came eround loto Uo ""> on ( — Cl 1t! ?", 5".**;.. omce and sat and rrnokll. 3 Wj 0 the will stated that the The whole question .of, delay in .P iece r ,and P 0 """" 1 88B the clearance of warrant* WJIS Orst •* u ? rr Z}* lvc lo J* ,our .i* w raised bv the Provision Mertul children together with a chants' Association, and Mr. J. O. Irr of pasture land in ths sams Tudor in turn asked the Council locality. After this, Uie remalnof the Chamber to inveitigalB the ' %  'and which was set out in Ihe will to be about half !" TWO UiMBiaS OF 1HI U. S. All *0*CI expedition that Ivnded their l-wheel equipped transport plane at the geographic North Pole iti* >*,nwn planting the Stars and Stripes atop as oil drum cairn. An %  Air Force flag files beside it. Thia is the first picture o! UM < %  1 %  H (hat made history's first successful landing at Ihe Pole. Glasa *ars ;.t base of drums contain dated notes which the Air Force hopaa will contribute to knowledge of Arctic Ocean currents when found at later date. claiming the Of £50 1 %  Course I in tli< <.••• %  .m V. .1 v v Bran %  %  f ll , HIT and Ml J B n i1 ndant. 1 1 Laimini thai %  he* mil naatUgi a ... nil %  %  mi 1 • %  I.II%. ,1 ,... at • %  on Mann I IMS. and U Uiat the.boat (he court to award him CM If.K "Compton" Off Dry 000* C.C. Chamber Reject Shops' Shift System l.sh war* f'itlv •.mall. That suei/_ %  •" 1 1 THE COUNCIL of the Chamber of Commerce yistereassful daj rsd skiplaillS. I ililni > day unanimously rejected a tugmtlon that "a chftttff '' a should b* effected-in Ihe Shops Cl,.M„,C)„l.,n( ,i, Scillft that a shift system could be intnxluced to enable nnv In April. HOTS pound! t M.li T 0 ,. shop to open up to 9 p.m. with no increase in Ihe w.. d m Uw M.rkot ccmpound provUonV HaWSS hours of a particular assistant." I .„.",?'* 5..*S2L'".' ..i> -re e.>.|.iai „ llI.' Mr. farda claln aougjfa in s.u C 1 oul I ke Ihe riak", 1 PHHIN0 ItOA r baa] .1 has been 1 .1 11. |he %  'uriied to in's iket nh fish after 1 1 ( ..mi'liin |{,a.il .li not I-. '< 1 undrrgolnj general ovariUUll Tn..; 1 wdlrtiiHiad arhldl U ana, onljF three fishing boats 111 Carlisle Bay on Tuewt^' fi >'.-., %  %  :.... fi, k went WVincant iii igatat • OUt llbhuig. Thev brought back '' %  week. She will also u.ui.i, 1.1M5 pounds of flying li 1 %  : .1 ti is, :ii. %  fl %  inatier th. Tho Council is opposed to such a step on UM groundi StewpSnA^nvSJ asbTuiS i: m in „ % h;ink(l| |1>1(1 uv A letter from the Colonial matter which affeeied each and %  "^,J J C 0 %  ^; ut ,_ c or I: Adfo.-af.that f Office relative to t.he tvm aMinbtr -f tho Chamber, it '"' '' ^f h w wi?y af !" ,Sdv u, ,s v| "' •*" %  ""' %  '' .atter stated that "tloShop -hould be referred to 4 Mlarr CliaiiiborM Back Youiigmiui For W.LTraA Gooii.Post Hi Tlutotal f'i iwyi 1 1 ,, L ,.. .. t j pou, irgeatJon corded May* toial w polntad out 1 mads S to iid? wa?'S5£g th.t W, Se 0rdw ,BI " """" •*• OtiiraJ Meeting remainder was "% will 2 f^ * %  '* P'*M' '!" ,oods. and recent survey 1 rood p"^ s ^^ from opening I , ,. m( mb 36 perches, the other was saying hu*s later than 5 pm. on ( t rthat the Council thaiTit wa.' 2 roods, 15 pci-hes. V'"" 1 ^ ^" ,n d "^' %  jS. n f 2 *£ ,hp Ch ^"""' ro^aeUng the auggcMion. and thai king llsh. 40 pounds of bill Alti thev therefore had the n^ht to 60S pounds Of shark and t ke definite action on babalf of ol lonita, UM mamban of tiw ci amiM1 hi .. .1 Anotlie luck? to in 1 thai ; not. bawkor aald that ah D f man 1 p.m. on early th sing dayi .:_ It his been suggested that a •'" '"" h %  %  "" %  "" irim^^ife^birz'Sop And because of this nalun cross-purposes, the crrs-c: T members poinMI ou! „f |.3l, pounds of llvlnn ll.h. Ho ,. ~"S 1 open up to 9 pjri with no increase in the working hours of n particular assistant." Benefits The Colonial Secretary invl'cd tho Chamber's views on u The Council decided to replv |o T,,K CLtEK I tho the Colonial Secretary inforiiui^ '"' him of then nod '-' Uu "" 1 '-' '", ' Thera 9 inorbsi tetter from I 1 "' counts, tho ( 'i unbtr to tubmlt three names r'ishermtiti Knocked Down llrathw, ol Brltton'i Hill. t.ik-ii tn 1I1, Ci Four more Chambers of British West Indies Chambers of bnd whal pa.* Commerce have Joined with Ja, malca and Barbados in asking Surveyors Kvidence their respective Governments to support the nomination of Hon. Or> Ihe first day of hear.ng. R W Younnman as TeniDorarv evidence was laken from.Claud 1 u.s West Indies Trade Commissioner H-. ,-ow ,w6n land surveyor, th. Chamber s views on tot g" ^SSSTS. !" !" .? — amam KKVM.l.l. IttlHINSON in the United Kingdom. The apMr. Archie Gitlens and Claurmatter, and during consideration "' P !" !" wh *lld •! %  %  %  1 ,,. 1 ,. . knocked aowo on Bcci %  %  pnintment will be made by the once Sue, a 74-year-old woman of the matter, Mr G. H. KlU. MSTSLS % ^ Aw ' M P ' 1" '', &. U> ,"'" ' ltewinnal Fcnomic Committee who was living for 31 years on the President, sold he was to.u ly wage* lio&rd for the next 1, Jrivlng Uv* motor UK • %  '-'> %  roaterdl morning. Those Chambers who have part of the now disputed land, opposed to the suggestion. He ?•". X—1333 along Maxwell Hoad at rbO COl 1 ownod 01 asked their Government]" lo back BvldoneS toilossd OUt at could not sv whal benefits could The seleetirms will be mail. I.45 tJn cm TuesdW and •'' " tlma of the accident lithe nomination of Hon. Mr. r!iITerent times before Jacob be derived from the Introductvn the President and the name? *iLIMJMIIK M-IIIV harm to Mild., i '" " want it. K,,.-. President, Mi to support Mr. Garnelt-Gordon. When the position was reached It seemed to him that to IntroMr A S Ehvden, while Trinidad is remaining silcn' when it was felt that the land, if ducc the shift system u '""' a Wealherhead, Major in the matter. the dispute continued, would mean in baCra • In atafl. and he || on ^ j ( u ulll|l H Following the last meeting of have to be administered. Mr. ( "old not see what lmre;i*'/ci 1)ns M It K.C the Jamaica Chamber of Barrow said that In view of 'Jie trade there would be to warrant j u dn r Commerce asked the Government evidence which had been ihe nturvmafiO of that colony to support Mr. closed on the previcus daj %  rQ id be incurred. Voungman, and invited Barbados yesterday, he was going to sugF. StOl U ind M. w AUUnj u n. Kincb l "' l %  || overturned, Tna tout Mi K. g p< OBtk m n taken to Ok Oonsi T. Bowrloc, Hospital Brigs s ( 1.1 a ask their Government to do tfisl himielf that not only ;he think that the large drug ftores tmall portion Bl question %  hould w ould want it, although he perBarbadon In turn agreed, and %  ,, r : ,,innnis.cred, but that the *oiuilly knew that then member Chambers hmmdarie* of th< 1111 Muin 1, i-.ii \ 1 ill it 1 %  1 KH(HHUXM. Th< regatlai will Mr. B. A. Weatherhead did not S<'OlMs w llll-\ra>il '*' 1 ""'" f """ """' M ,lrl is .i.. i h „ inree drue stores -^'""n > - %  -r It & .joai gut • 1 Vardi Kn wrote to other member Chsi boundaries of the whole amount rtnnen of the IneorpoiUted Chambers of t i,ould be looked into. Commerce asking them to follow the lesd given by Jamaica, and followed by themselves. Youth Movemcuit Started In St. Peter were in 1 many drug stores : Be Foi med Toniizht i the ehamplc iv ill be The Vice Chancellor at this stage, allowed a 15 minute adjournment with the view that counsel for both parlies might eet together so that ad m i n las r ation by the Court might be avoided On the resumption, Mr. Barrow said that after consultation with the parties on bcth. sides, counsel had come to the conclusT that in the Interest of saving health of ,,tensive costs in the administration by the Court, the Court should make an order that the plaintiff Claudius Barrow was entitled to the 2 roods, 15 per110 ches of land shown in the pint ~ C; it tens on now remain open until 7 or TJO H I-*al Associatl'M thar she at night He felt that as he was St. Michael-South Sub-Aita of fun.lay. situated t the Head of Broad Ihe Boy Scout* Association will -.,„ Mllt ^ Street, it would result in an Inbo formed al 8.15 ton :. creased volume of tiade, but deScout li Rgrtlg pile that, he could not agree with Road. ,t. A talk by the Rev. T. J. Fur ley. Worker-.' Ilei.llh ,' '"""" %  Commission He -taid it would be the rc-intro* mrrnt. and a short clnem. %  t 1 • %  1, p., .. • .ill i... defeated on A thriving Youth Movement has been started in St. Peter known as the Four Houses Youth " Movement. The majority of the meetings are being held ll the Church of God Room at Queen's Street. Spelghtstown. The Movement Is divided four houses—Ruth, Esther. Josma< ( r b y M eph and Mary. This promotes May lBi 104.4. keen friendly rivalry. Sometimes Hc ^ded that the coits on the children dramatise Bible i^jh s jdes should be against Ihe stories and other playf. The orestate of 1hc late Jacob Murrell gaitiscrs and advisers are Miss Waterduel affairs, which 'ork ridiculous state of jld injure the are included in the Progra .f thPalm it..i, • -li Club who n I ill WelKlllifting Clui. S-, f;n t bM Sboul II mamberi who exercise nrm"St. Michatl. 1 ,ilv 1 n evenings. Feltnti Presi the ins REV. MC ALISTER ATfRACTS CROWDS .nt are attending the meeting iId b) Ri \ Harvej H \ Tbjo Bral iv1 n %  Pai %  0 %  bald at tin' OosfWl Tab 11 Street, tin Tuaaday nJgbi ttat 1 run li bulldlni • %  in and man) people looked m from tin 1 Mi 11 igfi Mi Aii t., !„.,,(,.• % %  of K. v McAli U 1 Island today f"i Toronto when h 1 Pastor of 1 larffi Willis pound Class I standing lifter of this Club. I lb) A. Herbert and Mrs. man. 'Explorer" In Port Mounted Police Will Give Display The Mounted Police will H0.1. K. R. Ilunte did not think that ll would r*ull in > n n 1 "il volume of trade which would warrant the jdded expenditure, and -.id i" 'i II would onl* suit certain BIBlion ol Ihe rommunllv %  would want Ui remain oitrn unUl late. Mr. J. O. Tudor fell th^t the khlft a>*tem would eul right ^.r-rss the Shop* CI. *in 'l. .,! %  ,] it -1. ul I Uierefore be opposed h\ Ihe Chamber. Mr, A. S. Hrydcn said ll would bo n retrograde step to bring back late openings, and recalled how fl.ve a there used U. be Lite openings 111 5iHi..o Swan Streel %  "** Wl 'Tu3a! that the BT-trm would bring back %  wealed labour on the .offer >' l';il;-i Ror Dri vera "N0RTADO" SAILS FOR MARTINIQUE The S.S F.XDUrer 3.960 tons. rtvod In Carlisla Day yesterday display, at the Mice morning from Liverpool. Her School. District A" on ... agenU are Do Costa *r Co., Ltd June 17, at 5.00 p.m. "sweated iabou The C.uadUn Challenger also The display will be a farewell one -r lw ^'l'"^ Jf" nmved yesterday morning from for Staff Sergeant Anderson of the Would he no Pn..-i ontmi St. Lucia with a shipment of genNoval Canadian Mounted Police, tors, and every %  kind or abuse eral cargo and left the same day Tickets are being sold at the Police would be indulged In. Information Bureau. Refection Mr. William Atkinson urged that of the (act that it Conductorand drivers, who huve had no 1 the. last licensing year, arc being •issued with badges. 3o fur sis The PortugW icht, N'srtad.. drivers and three cmdueton hsvsj salted out Of Cat Uj Baj raotfvad ih<.^e badge*. Tuasdij si 140 p.m, r Cnion.-i it. T .M.iif-iin. Comttntqua. iri*-i..iiei Of P>.I.,.-, will givr ., NaeUd... 18 lOOS ffived frOn lallL t" drivers and eonducioi. ,t St. lam., on Saturday morning. It the Empire Theatreat 3.00 pm la under the command Of 1). II Al I >ll \ SIMM.I.I SHCP BROKEN of Blach Ro' t Eagle ll.il 1 1 ni. 11, 1 bat a.m. and 4.00 a.m. 00 Tin a (|uantity of liquor and othi The vBlUg Of 101**4 Wen itoltn, Tho Mil 1 vrstigation Film Show Al CUWl Hill A large crowd attended the fltn Hill |P>> I I il I 'I'll %  Tuesday night Tl %  ra an la 1 clubs In thai dl tint The OlrlS* Club building TJie S.S TrlbfsmaB left yesterStaff Sergeant Anderson day for Trinidad and British Barbados training the 1 o < nt*d Police. TRY HARRISONS FOR WEDDING GIFTS ANNIVERSARY and BIRTHDAY PRESENTS Oar Storks, all quite new, inrlurfc HIGH GRADE PLATED WAKE (I i\h Knives and Forks. Ten and Coffee Spoons. Toasl Hacks. Waiters. Condiment Sets, Mounted Bread Board*. Silver Table Bells etc.) DOULTON & ADDERLEY FIGURINES (The latter with beautiful lace effects) \n,i ,, with rongr. 0/ th,> fmmmm CARLTON WARE in whitli we have over 100 pieces, all different, from which you may choose FOR LINOLEUM WOOD FLOORS ,ND FURNITURE MANSION HYGIENIC WAX POLISH FOR BRIGHT AND HEALTHY HOMES MICROBE MENACE SCOURGED FROM SCULLERY JEIES FLUIO /on %  1 For your Hortyc — JEYP1NES Pleatant Protection Ol lit. hired even m the he.i-kpi bama, but *> tUwre Jeypine 11 ssadl JsnUM daslron asnas. .nn( ;il.i>v \\\ p..crful yet Indfad, ihjt >pctul JcypiDC .. oac ol ricaail %  bj n HSSSI 1 sJacdQB, feypim M aoa n oowcal m u<<— and flVM nor.to il 0U huv tl* hi* I '> Vc. Ui leypn pkaunlly .''lionie. JEYPINE JEYES' MAKE — HU MUm PINE DISINFECTANT WIIITK AKKOW SHII.'.S cullun. ..li... t.. .1 %  lies 13Vi lo 17 inn il W.M each STW.I.A SPORTS SMIilTS Interlock Collar .in:n In il short sleeve*, bulfon fri'iils•ixes :i ins. 10 :1K ins. u $3.l>li—lli I.. 12 ins si 99 in While .Mils AKKTEX WIIITK


PAGE 1

PACE TWO • BARRMMIS \l)VO( \TE THURSDAY. JUNE IS. IMS QaJub Caltwq H |OME on leave from Mauritius, I Blood, former Governor of Barbados. Ho plans to spend his UgM et. He will Ml Oval ana towards the season will watch tht matches at Scarborough. In between these dates Sir H Lady Blood will go to • to aee their daughK-:. A Son C ONGRATULATIONS I" Wel Ind.an born band U mundo Ros whose wife, formerly ;i KoJmlnit. gave birtr to a son at a London nursing home < M,.\ • M:v KM on % %  .1 moaaL I ipU an :< %  married at Paddmgioii Hem-to Office in October, 1950. Lecture At B.C. M R DENIS in Trade Union and UMfuKii111 Relations at Glasgow r.uv.-r•Rj RrOl If. tunMl tht Civil S.-i vice and Trade bWM evening at the British Council Headuuatlers at 4.30 o'clock. Road Safety C APT. F. C PARRIS will KIV.a lecture on "Road Safety' M the Y.WCA. HeadquarterPinfold Slreet at 8 nVlock tofl-' Evangelist From Trinidad ^^e STARS' Readers Recipes I'lllMi) AND M\( VlllAI 1.1 %  I m ri W.l.A HILARY BLOOD. Accountant, Radio Trinidad HARGHOt K Aeoontani ..1 Radio Tumnight. Mts. D. H. L, Ward. Secretary, beg-, members to make a lj r th-i spar kill effort to attend ..nd their I HT***! Of orgaitttlju .i.countlng friend, an> welcome %  Wmi In RtdlffUllon. He ar* !^ b] 11.W.I.A, and Travelling Representative *ill be mmalnlng foi looUMr BV* ••'-piih prooi of the putting 1 %  li *• * **#• a nv,h>i L Vini " Sunda > S^SL^tiSh^S'tlS'iS'M^ A*5 W JOHN OOR. Klnoii. travelling repreaentaUvo t VL RONDOHA of 1 „f OvaitlM ICRoraingb on K01 day afternoon, armed with ovalhtr Hva days, tine, milk and biscuits iba visit-d jxpeel DIM OB Sunday. tfie Almair Home. Then on to the '"his H th.-u 111*1 Holiday visit to Mr ?„„,,. Ml Otrla' Industrial Union where a Barbados which they are owing flrsl vlsl „ nCe np .^ h) :r lug week-end on 1 thn**-wi ngelistic work. He was ins wile and they rttig it Uadnnar OHM .'. MUUMJ. Mr. Hasmatidi who has trav•Bad txtensively. has visited Hi tih Guiana and Tobago on six .urn eight occasions respecUvely m ten years. He has also been to Grenada and the U.S.A.. and hopes to leave for Uie United Kingdom next month While here, he addressed the lady group of the Methodist L-'hmrh on Monday last at six o'clock and later that evening, he was the gutat speaker at an open Mir •arvlCS) at Paynes Bay sponsored by the Methodist Church. Mr. Hasmatali expects to preach dl the Pentecostal Church. Holetown on Sunday morning and the following day will address the Men's class of the Methodist -'liurch at James Slreet at 6 p.m., tw-fore going on to Paynes Bay to f-piak at an open air meeting %  ] 8 o'clock. Barbadian It Impresied R ETVHN1NG from Trinidad nn' Monday by B. W.l.A. was Mr Gerald K<>rde who spent the week-: 1 nd with some of his relatives at San Juan. A Barbadian resident in the U.S.A. for the past forty yean, Mr. Forde has been holidaying here for a month staying at the Cosmopolitan Quest House.! the Real Estate business, th,t'S.A.. and will be remainI here until June 22 when he by th,Fart Tewnsend. his uaiatl telling born Jan. 12. 13 (YOUR PERSONAL HOROSCOPE TO! PERIOD JUKB 15ll AQUARIUS % :.rc all fortuiu %  i. j the makuusMp' avmey Lucky ucrissT 17 • • * Lnwise to expose your health to extremes %  ture a. minor illnesses are your |OW if vou are not careful. Un• i from n friend abroad is due Blue is a lucky I • JfJan. 21 F ARIES &f March 21 April 30 ""> ** % % %  > '' < ** to make'material profit. Do not h TAURUS )fApril '->!—May 22 profit. Do not heed the advice of a casual luck., period for eldest born Match 21. 23, 21 and April 15th, 16 and 19. • • • Try to be circumspect as you will need resources during this period, foi all those connected with Green OF.MINI May it—June 21 CANCER June 22 July 23 %  Uylni al ,„ 1( 2 ,„ d J, wa p, rt cu |. rly jniuresscl bv Ihc Baniiarv TT2**1: •>"""" % %  *iiicli n,„l anally ImiidtKt KirlK or non the hospitality of OvalUna h %  : Hoyal. B.C. Ricr Miller "'..'"'Jh'"^ M?"t; '" M n "" " !" In ""• bark in llarlinl... for a hnlldiiv rubltc Workl Ulirl West Indlt-t and hi, had recently .t.iviiiK It SdranMI OllM IICmTOINfJ two rt.' holiday aeen thow i„ Trinidad and iror^flll ^ '" llai'u'dos arc Mr. and Mrs. Jamaica. He came over here from Tnni* larencfl 'I' ftw %  k of SI (Icorae's. B.L.A.C. Plane dad by II W 1 A .,. SIIII.I.IJ inslil llrcmid.i n.v .irr.v.M over the rfqiE B.l.A.C. Aluter pli.n.. A, II after pay IIK a busmen., vlalt 10 i.i,t Mcik-cnd l.y BW.IA. and I ..WH,.,-,,*, B %  ,£ J.Z. ~1 "hat colon. He then spent Ih. U, .!... at the Hotel Royal. T^eX „7 Sea'2elfThe (oUowlni day In SI Luc nd Mi Ronwlek is superintendent "''!?*„i""' *' ,?"f^'";,,^'" %  rturocd to Barbados th, r ol Public Work,. e^Sy M "Tl. O' S^e^C !" : "£ .. %  T With fCM After the ceremony sho will bo Continuing Tour ., ,,c,h, ,'., "'ken Mr a fliaht. R. OEOltGK KO-UOE. DueM AI. HEAtll. a \ imenlian Thc committee of Manaement •Moyauhol rvbrlcl 1T a.lio had Dton ararkb| m ore welcominK -auaurcitions ai of NtulliiTn inland lift '; /" "" l'i;Ml^'e years, the name of the 'plane. These bv BW1.A. for Trinidad to 1 a shori vent to Harbadoa and ,u,uie.tlons can be addressed lo 3nui his Carlbocan and Soulh Icturncd ",, Monday bv K.I..M. the Club, c/o Meaara J. A. Morson Amcri,...rtour which he M.ulcl He san lh.,1 he had ton workina and Soni. ho,,u,lowar.l. Il.c.ii.lof Ih.year. l'now !" aed wittC.SM from a su.gcnon. Uic During Ins WOO* ... Burl. ,, W J lt ^.,!"'^"I/w 1 "" "' 5^"" .** "'lon Will be Mr Kluee wai Marina al Uva "" Cormoajolltan Ouaat HouM m.en a free niht. „,..„, V.C.. HOML Accountant With Shell F '"' V'' Sub-Editor On Holiday PAYING hu first visit to BarR. OSMOND OITTEMS Sub A RH1VING over the week-end X bados is Mr. Irvin Thomas, a Editor of the Trinidad Guari\ l.y B. W.l.A from V. n./u. la 'Iruitgist of Trinidad who arrived dlan. arrived on Monday by (or a holiday was Mr. Michael on Monday by 11.W.l.A. for about 11 WI.A. for about tbl STO for Wftt iraoka two weeks'holiday. He la staying holiday, lie was accompanied by slaying at the Ocean View Hotel, at Hastings, his wife and thev are staving with lie is employed with the CarloMrs. F.. Griffith In Wcllinaton lean Petroleum Corporation M Street. "" acioiintant. M", M p LEO July 24—Ang. 22 vrRoo AMI. IB—Sept. 23 LIBRA Sept. 24— Oct. 80ORFIO Oct 24—Nov. 22 SAGITTARIUS Nor23 Dec. 20 (Yoiir i Lurk, tin animals, such al cattle, hoi H unlucky colour. • • Youngest daughter is favoured during Ibis period. An especially lucky time for those engaged in work involving the sea. Beware those born May 25 and 23. Lucky for those born June IB. • • • Fortuitous time for those indulging in 1 m They shall have a vei> lucky and Unnncial successful period. Watch for unusuil news tomorrow everting?, Yelluw is unluckv just now, • • • Follow the number 5. it shall bring you fortune if followed as it should. There ne who does not wish you well. Watch carefully your business connections. • • • You shall hav< nn exciting adventure in romance, but it u not true love. Watch your heart as you could lose it to the wrong person The colour red will be lucky for vou Jusl now. • • • If you wl I | ful. be careful in your investments at this time. You have sfUlaj vsho do not wish you well. Beware of casual friends. News from abroad due SO-J". • *T • s-i you are suceeaaful—but do not be too luntident as yo i may meet with a setback 1 rj to l'" illl ite on essentials and watch AnaaeJal m tterl just now — reckless >pending Is not good. • • • F.ldeit datighttT well favoured. News of Un| bnap Joy. There is a party due. Make the best nf it as there will be few for some time in come. • • Colour green not too luckv but white is fortunate. Position of Uranus is good for love-making, marriages and romaw lie of good cheer. Good news soon. xt HoroHCope will nppeAr on Uonday) 4> X 1 lb. Salt or Fresh Meat One Onion Seasoning, thyme, salt ? lbs. English Potatoes 2 •>. Butter. 1 chipped pepper Steam Macaroni and drain. Cook Ennlish Potato with meat and add Salt to taste. When cooked, take out meat and chip it. Mix Macaroni, onion, pepper, thyme, butter and seasoning with crushed potato, then meat. An addition of carrots or canned peas adds to flavour. For moistening, use water In which potato was cooked. Grease pie dish and fill with mixture Sprinkle top with bread crumb* and bake for | hour Delicious, served both hot or cold. Favourite recipe of: — MRS. ERICA PILE, Comberrnere Slreet. St. Michael Listening I fours Tilt RSIIAY. Jl'NE 12. 1SS2. %  --Ms a— u>;—. ** • on pin Th Ntw. 10 pm Dally %  I I lea. 4 15 BUB Rhythm la Their 'uitntraa. 4.4* p m. HpsirtUaS RHOKI. m Cotnpnratr. Ol Tlw We-.*. 3 IS : %  Man* !" Cholc*. a o r, m W*iah U 1" p m Jml Faniry. %  •* r •" 'Plf* e,.,„ri,l-i.p and Pri^.ainn,*. PartMlc. 71* pir. ThaNr 1 10 pm Home tr*i 1 IS I0.M p-M — SS-SSal II r 7.IS in W* BVw DrlUin. TO p t Evnvbody Bwlna. SIS pt" Ptd K*t**l. I to pm Special DinspaU-h. S 4) p m Ir.irrludr. %  11 p m. rtnm Tn Editorlala. I.Ot. p m ream Th Thliil Prrn $M pm Anordloti Minlc. 10.00 I TinN' 10 10 p m N Talk. I> m Thi Slas*a, W-IO pin. Ul The Frog Was Terribly Unhappy — His Children Spent All Their Time in the Pond — By MAX TtttLt "IT'S not right," Knar! wa* saying to his sister Harm!. "It's not right ai all!" who was quietly reading n lionk. looked up at her brother with a puziled cspresnion on her face. "What's not right, hnarf? 1 "What's happening toGr-rumph." •'Cr-runi|ih!" said Hanid. "The frog who lives down at the edge of the pond, under the willow iree." "Oh, yes. W hat's the matter *, ilh (Jr-nimph? What's happening to himl" she asked anxiously. "Is h. %  ick or something?" Knarf shook his head. "Gr-rumph lan'l asaetly sick. But he's very unhappy. And It'a all because of his children." "Oh dear. What's the matter with hit children, 1 didn't oven know that Gr-rumph had any children." she added the neit moment. "No children T He's got hundreds and hundreds of them. He's got a whole pond full of lliem. And that'* Just the trouble." "What's just the trouble?" In the Pond "That they're all In the pond." answered Knarf. "Now Gr-iumph Is only In the pond now and then lie hops In and he jumps out. Most of the time he aits on a root of the willow at the edge dl the pond and keeps looking up In the air. waitIng to see if any (lies are coming along—or any mosquitoes. But hi* children all stay in the pond, swimming around like fish. They never come out-" "Oh. they don't?" "They're tadpoles." said Knarf. "They wouldn't come out for anything." "Oh, that's too bad. So Gr-rumph can only see them when he goes into the pond? They never come out to see him?" "Yes/' said Knarf. "And Gr rumph isn't even sure that they're ever going to grow up to be frogs. They don't look anything at all like frogs now. They look exactly like Ash. Imagine,* said Knarf, West Indian Table Talk (By I"M"I\M:I We.t Indies. An African was LONDON. iWfi'iighl before him accused of 1 commend Lord Selsdon for "braling a cow. The case for the his recent speech in the House of P/o>vution was presented by a Lords during the debate on tht* K ; c -. nnd <" 10,lie r K-C, defendlopmcnt Corpora!" A tc r long hours of arguing, lim lie suggested that from a the case was dismissed. Later Sir _, u, if.,,,. poU | i ,,, m the Conor' W-' 1 1 '' found there had been no mr and MVs. C. M. Mohipp and at Ion should try 13 [p'"' v ''" %  rhp casc ^ been artheir son Ruthven of Trinidad ping space IN available to West •"•"'Ked by two prominent Indian Before coming to Barbados, they Indians who may want to vtait members of the community who --'-'.led New York. Canada and *'" Trinidad Barrister A MONG the passengers arriving . here recently by H.W.I A. from Trinidad over* Mr. and Mrs H. Roopchand who came over for two weeks' holiday. They are staying at Indramer Guest HOUM. Worthing. Mr. Roopchand Is a practising Hamster of Port-of-Spain. Also holidaying at Indramer are 0,. 4 41 S W p II "* • nil % %  I wlift a hoat ol lavourllst %  r*Da DAY. wordon MatHAE a OHM •Sat %  P . ,.. !..„,„ ago in -i i i Dor Ban. a (BOMItk mviM.i L.uh La H U a, FullY St John SAT ..I.I t-MBOxgg i raisiNi. Hi-ins a M. i. Ml I HAliBARI IS Janet PAIGE A M.iMiin i i> i SIERRA MOM A DAD 4 ss a a as r a Acoon-Packad Kit ^ HIGHWAY 301 *tev.* CCCHBA 'id.Mil BAT IMXigP-* Double| \Q Or TtXAR DIM. DOWN GEOBE THE SHOW OF SHOWS Satunluy, June I llh. 1.30 p.m. only Sunduv, June 15lh, S.OO p.m. only CLIFPTON (Famous Magician I THF. BOODHOO BROS. (Slunl Men) ICiil'.l I mi (A Cianl) GLOBE nn si sis woi H I II 11 VSSH OI'ISIM. IlllltS '.. y a.)* r .m.. SOON their lips will meet. And there's never been a kiss like Theirs since the world began! %  "// fdeVBF C All I % The Garden—Hi. JaaM Puerto Rico. Mr. Mohipp Is a Civil Servant attached to the Port Services ;.-> an Accountont. On Business M R. K. STANFORD nnd Mr. R. L. Cezalr of the Supplies Department of BW.IA. Ltd. in Trinidad, arrived here recently by B.W.I.A. on n business visit and ore staying nt the Hotel Royal CROSSWORD Kiighiiid foe the CoraaaUot) oeart ''*"' armu-d over dinner one evenyear. Last year during the Fcstiin S about the merits of the K.C s val of Britain the (..ivctnment and hit upon a Wal as the method "That would he awful," agreed H.IUll. "i.r-rimiph,":-niil Knarf, "catchea Hies and takes them ilown into the water to irive to his tadpoles. Rut they won't eat flies. They wont eal mosquitoes. They just dash around over the mud eating goodnessknows-what." Turn lato Frogs Ilanld said; "But I'm sure the tadpoles will turn into f rngs," Knarf. "I'm absolutely sunTh.y always do." "Gr-ramph Isn't sure. He says 'Where are their logtt* "Their legs will grow." Insisted Hanid. "I know they will." She was silent for a moment, then she exclaimed: "Knarf! Lots of rhil.lii-n deal l<>k like (heir mothers or %  •'Which?" asked Inert "Cal.-rpillarm don't Their moth ers and fathers are butterflies. Wrigglciit r! i | i 1.1 | 9 i o 1 !" 1 T n Is *.i gatesa I. Clo-elr eoni.eeied wl . Leaaar ol tns art* a About a boy — mat* 10. Pn.m in* laboratory. 14) 11. I'arl ot ttwt wriggly icciing 12. Book'atoreT (71 \i. tittl Camui. reeeren went tooting mill. 1ft. btrMne. ttl IT. It's bad in the rough. \J) IV. Impulsion in the boi opciai.n <7l 31. Wafer. ,i It. HU leraM in IllSftlt. 10) a*. The IIM of tobacco? i5l Item n offered to divert a ship from Australia but cancelled the project because then wen only 83 applications for berths Mm ; %  l>n l BeledoD rightly pointed >out, the people concerned would have had to take a one-wiiv Ink.' | the dlflUuliy of llnding their own way baik. The Corporation when I approeehod them on this point. mnlntnined, as they have done In the past, that lln sengur ships between baft H)d the West Indies is right outside their scope Hut I still think they should reoiriMdi r Lord Selsdon'a proposal. It would be a great %  ervlce to peo] | m nnWest Indies and Bahamas if the Corporation made a ship available In time for this great State occasion. Court Story sir Watt t Karrai % %  who ha: 'ii-i i.'ired as Chief Justici of the Hi lUah Hlfh Commla. ion tenilorlei La leal Al i teUf %  very lUatnf story of his dayi h) UM of putting them to the test. The African was bribed to bo the cused. IMOUNTED POLICE;: DISPLAY I'OI.H V. RIDING SCHOOL IHatrict "A" Iv 5 p.m. Tt'ESOAV. June 17th ^ ;! Admission: ^ •; * %  laearvei seats — *!.• S S rnreaervrd Seato — %/X IH'IMMi TOIlAl' . Illl ItSOAV. 4.45 ft 8.30 P.M. FRIDAY, Z.30. 4.45 & 8.30 I'.M.I and Conllnulni Dally. 4.45 A 8.30 p.m. I #*r#jv;'M/'# by the Murhatlns Srhnol of Ittnii illl/ al the EMPIRE THEATRE on FRIDAY 20th JUNE Box Office at Information Bureau, Police Hdqrs. \ A Farewell to Staff SerN A A rarc-wcil to siarc aero o gcant Anderson of the Royal \ \ Canadian Mounted Police N ; 12.6.52—4n. ^ t. Of • I ft: iti cat had "kittena that looked like AllSol.l'TKl.V MIL. "Ju*t birds. Or a dog had puppies that *"* %  "." he said. "If they start looked like mice. Or a cow had a .flowing legs Hi believe it." calf that looked like a rabbit." I And of course they did' will it rou are g, 4. a,tentative in tliree directi ot aound. IS I a. Create fitly In % a'.lcij way. ' ROM vain ou!l nnd. 1. You ran 1 ttiti on any aim i a. soundi use m err ol tiie ci nui man. IOI 1%. A penny oti I>,wu won. chance thla. p!lllt tHllll. |4| IB. On me way out. %  SO. Sparkia of th* age madam. i3 %  Matien or muidai %  'mii> — At ma k'tejitfSS Pafe4fl ll.f.,m. 17 !..: s.l *Hir SI


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THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1*6: \Wiissf.-. It. port Will Be Studied The Harbados Produce Exporters' Association and the Barbados Sugar Producers* AssoctoUon are to study the Fancy Molasses Report with a view to submitUng any commenU on the Report to the Chamber of Commerce who will in turn report loose comments to Government. Government had invited the Chamber to express their vlewi and comments If any on the Report, but the Chamber in turn S pointed Major T. Bow ring and [ Henry Thomas to discuss the matter with the Secretary of the Barbados Produce Exporters' Association Reporting back to the Chamber yesterday, Major Bowring said that the Committee had taken the matter up and 't was agreed thai the two association*, the Barbados Produce Exporters' Association and the Sugar Producers' Association would study the Report and submit their comments to the Chamber. Early discussions between West Indian Governments and the Colonial Office relative to the question of the withdrawal of the Ladv Boats has been urged by the Chamber of Commerce m n inter to the local chamber. The letter, which was accompanied by newspaper clippingcarrying a speeeh by Hon Albert Gomes at the Chamber of Commerce on the I-lberaUsation Plan, draws attention to the Resolutior adopted bv Trinidad to the etlect that In view of the fact that the Colonial Office could have a say In the question of Canada-West Indies Trade Agreement and the continuation of the shipping service, British West Indian Governments should discuss the matter with the Colonial Office prior to approaching the Canadian Government. TinTrinidad Chamber urges that West Indian Governments should deal not only with the S ucstlon of the withdrawal of the nips, but at the same "me deal with the question of Canada-West Indies Trade, and immediately. The local Chamber d.cided to circulate the letter and the Resolution, and to discuss the matter at their nex t meeting. Driver Fined £3 His Worship Mr. C. I* Walwyn, Acting Police Magistrate oJ District "A" ycslerdny lined Benjamin Agard of jmttons HuM, St. Michael £3 and 1/cost* to be paid In 14 days or m deteult one month's impesconment wflb hard labour for driving the mo>or bus M 1'MO OD My Lord. li.U in a manner daogerou,-, to the pi.b-k. The offence was committed oi. January 24. Agard is to produce his licence in ten days for endorsement. Sgt. Fordc attached to the Traffic Branch at Central Station prosecuted for the Police from information received. Police Continue Unbeaten Streuk %  ball team who so far ibis season have won each game they played won again yesterday afternoon from Bay Street Boys' Club at District "A". Police scored 27 points to the boys' 15 At the end of the first half the score was IS—12 In favour of Bay Street Boys' Club; but in the second half Police gained the leaJ and kept it until the game ended. Modem High School Old Boy* beat the Regiment by S3 points to 18 in a Second Division Basketball match played at the Garrison yesterday afternoon. Modern High School Old Boys played a faster game than their rivals anu this was responsible for their convincing win. Chief scoreis for MHS-OB were Qnn \t Bk* to , Holder and Harper four each; and for the Regiment Crane 6, Becklcs, Gran' .md Carter four each. BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE rilltfcK It Days In Jail For >U aimDrakt"My hands are tied you have against you for larceny," His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn, Acting I\>lice Magistrate oi D "A'' yesterday told Oecrfce Becklea of Deighton Road. St. Michael, when he sentenced him To 14 days' imprikonm< hard labour for stealing a drake belonging to Mignon Simmons. The offence was eammltt June 10. The case for the prosecution was that on June 10 ihe defendant visile' Simmons at her home and went in her yard and took out the drake that was In a coop. When Simmons went to feed the drake she eaukM | It %  made enquiries about it In tin district. Then on the morning of June 11 while on duty along Nelson Street. Police Constable LuiUl saw the defendant wish the -i:istrattnn to a co•octet) under the CoThe Secretary then read from \f took place the by-laws the object! -'I the %  June I when. Society. He went an to say that ai presided the membership ol the S DV< Dl II. G Cummins, was then Ha and Ml'P Mr. McDonald Scale, standing to aheJr credit M share Pn I of the Wel.hman Hall capital and entrsnci f< Society f410.00. The Society had sent an oarinto the lactorj well over soo %  u %  i | .ular for the immediate purpose every individual member. of markCUM 00Presentation of Certificate &J2 aain 5 ft n Mmb n T1 Hegistrar began his adand a capital of $41000. arCM by ^nKralulaling the p. _^.i _. i* J i-elng among the llrst Function Opened i.registered Mr. Scale, the ITeidrnt. in under the Co-operutive Societies Introducing the ChairHe said that the Chairman Lhal be would rind bad I b one regret was like to point out thnt the Society thai uSatra was not the lirst had been e-t..bli>hed B| a dn. bo registered under result of the Domestic Sugar ihe Act He would like to aaAgreement. He said that for sure him and them that the dan* many years past peasants of the or registration of the llrst three i Id urOuped themselves societies registered WaS the together lO mafltel their canes same. The registration immhrr mi contract to the ugar factory of that society was nun in th-*e form He ivould eontinue of agreement, they were told, the b eh liad been would not eoiilinu %  after the uote to lh< • if then ft to II I ntteodano meflt of shares to build up | strong nd pracl %  r the I \ • and the lu -liWI He linn srlshI I)rl.tste Speaks Mi Hill .. (Ml .lit Union .f which he Is also the I %  i %  that ther thai he eould add Ho would. r*verthelei like to Join In 'ongratulotlng thai BoeJt '>ll ai on beeom'' red Id own Soeletj '• ROM, ui> nnl yet 11 uu\ *seea thi i, s/orldng on lawg und hoiied were mpllah this Society. Thi looking forward loyaJ t u oho trust and confidence obtaining in due coursa a submiposed in them b\ members and stantial IKrdUional price from the they could do that by carrying factory for their canes. out then aaeegej IIUIIVK io ihe fe* at haii sbtuty, No Introduction Needed Tlie mumbers in their turn Continuing, Mr Settle *ald thai H5L**jJ* 1, W lm ?' r """ lrt to IMO uud. tod to h,ve the opporJJg. IVui^.'^l, ^ .^ "** T "* lunh> of introducing Ihe ChairH2S2JKL ^-rL 1 "' , rtnc *P' o( man of the f-inrtion in ti.. 'i-oraUon. The life of the of Dr. II. G Cummins That he a **'** jr ,"* 1 aid -, ** %  dependenl said, was an ea-, to k SI the doc' I',, ^'^ u "> '"d.vidtor really needed no introduction to them. Tho all knew that Dr. .. !" '"iKimiui^ hll len.arks. Uie Cummin?, their representative In tc ww*r outlmed the advantages y what you need way of en U DM : i man. ( %  •-operative I'IHM ip* ; -. ould ii.iv. i.. dnk Bill The Cummin?, their representative In SITSE "'"""^ ""' Jidvaiiidgcs the House of Atsemhly, had alV. ,,v ,f| e Societ> registered. ntry keen interest ".P? !" ?? V l in every'hing pertaining to the welfare of St. Thomas, and .hat the society fould then enjoy legal status and he Uneiil of Government^ a.l Ihe colony generally. Jj 08 d atUhsrviatoa He advised ould be no doubt, there"'•" ""%  > should not regard lhal fore of the doctor's interest in jupcrvlsion as an unnecessary |nthat co-operative society which lru,1,| n und prying into then id h.iw t., renrd ihe£ i. BecUea u.. ., ,. f ol tlie prutctplen of Coget o,U of u DUl rather what %  ''"" wl.icl. h. a,ld he woul.i Ihij BessM put t-.tolt for ll.e %  vo draw to the attention ol iMlt of u,Socket. „ ., „,,,, .he U UUtf9 rsM. ,„,,, (i v/iM ^ eferred Io would like to ISJ to (hem on the a 9i nibjeel of ars of Ihe Soeietj Mi Hill in K In;,..li .. t,, in..ke poiitu; bonafll of, the Uusuivss Miouhi : %  let; ( %  ,,.,.,.,,, %  ,„„ wa> really c-*li. I chrtaUan waj Of Ufa dependant Surplus iQastnbuted m %  '"' ' BUC**SS on bbe Ion to business dona tort realisation .if tbi with the Bo let) tno not m "it is more blc*.-• proportion to capital II. %  :pli IIOM liiese Anoilie was intended for the social econi, ""rs. but rather a fe a meom. ol principles could and mutt be .,. omle and mor.il welfare of the ; ,,,llll : public conlldeiice in the ; i district. fncl **t W affa.is nf Ihe Socielv %  uns on taking the "• being manage*!. IIJUl|(( Chair Snld thai > •• lUtd been elo.,. ' "' %  i;iMi.n then f.rtmall. t. idatod -eith Welchmai • Cartlfieate of Restff %  Hall all hilife, A a boy he ""atlon to the President saying: In that ow *"' %  me great pleasure tum fro President, on youi valves harder woik. : %  abroad after Qualifying In hi ; lUcate Of Itcgistr..l.ryslty. mutual trust and COMHe.kles said, of bengnl hi you. C'o."ii should be prenexi d in tbi i-Osponsibditu". it eni lie had begun his "' *' "he Welchman HaU Corn Wclchman Hall "IK-raUve Marketing Society he Mid, he had cut his "tiled. I hope that your Society political teeth In that area and was still with them to advance tenata in any direction It Ihe S J from strength to strength e a model to all other could. There could be no doubt, "lenfore. of his interest in their co-operative society, for as he had always, told the peasants they must unite or perish. operative societies. Co-operative Officer's Address Mr. liecklcs said, "I have great pleasure in adding iflessse. Ol Uirift >me time to study %  etion which results proper planning. to-operstors' Day No tuiuoui (teVotiDji i that the b-ed on %  m aiva Tlie WnnianV Viewpoinl %  'he. ll l l aga to Of Shamrock. %  an Selby, in giving the SMOaaaarl point of view sold that HH wan rather disappointed %  M that ntasaati of her sex were hardly represented nt all t y That, she thought, might lie due to the fae| i hat then Society was one I '..nnei, und their Btlltura Kven in that she fell it was a mistake not to l.e women She urged 1 men present to do everything IbiS to ge| the w.anen In the Society and assist In dlerussloni. Very often Of congratulation* to thi I want to touch OR a sui,,i( continued ( teat winch should make ready ap*|'I ,r oscsi pool Ui all persons Interested in Co-operation. It IB the subject ol iblnlng their efforts m .T the problem was iiTerent from that nf n man and at -..pi Daw. ihi.s li a day ience of his koen Interest In ..Ircady expressed hi ihe WasCh-M %  '"'<• Co-operaUan the world '.hat society, as the Co-operative man Ball Co-operative Minke-a., Ofri..r could toll them, he had Scnicty on becoming registercu often diacusaed with that officer under the Co-operative %  the progress that the society was Act. As Co-operative officer, 1 making bean told by hive been brought into close Mr. Heckleth.,' the W'hlimin contact with the offices M Hall Socie'y promised to be one members of your soeiet of the bast In the Island. since your mccpuun ion i In co-operation lay the salvamonths ago it I,.Ibei tion of the small man. Dr. Cumpleasure and very refreshing ex inins cent meed, and they could pcrience to attend almost ah dotive great benefit from a aoyour meetings and, when noes* ciety si.cb af theirs. When bis siry, to Join in your discussionparty, the Labour Party, disand advise you %  co-op*rativ uascd the terms on which the methods and principles. I h.iv Still more K<>il flabirs on i M i (iaie .' In the last two aV h ; .my cbUdrtfl oJ %  ). % %  Kov.il lllood %  ii-urcd %  .i. | i We CftU U "The Koi.il of Kov-1 llabies" UstrgdJosT*. in no IIP.I.II ol Boobben (>ui bncaugg it to an actual m must ! %  obvioui titiii the food i only after tM most curi'ful inveatiKall. n lint I'IIH & t l.i'.t iias a uni\crsul ..pi sad by all the pi Irw n the 1 and by Now it is HERE FOR YOU! />Iev '— -^ •-* COW l GATE LTD CUILDFOHD J. B. LESLIE & CO.. LTD — Agenti. '.V/,'W,-,V.VW .'.'.v.'.','^.-,','. AV.VAW///.VA' TOOLS TAl'S & DIKS I'll'K '.-. ',-, v. w, *", *.". *", r. i'< 1*", -". e Bar i ,'.", W, A". V. if, H". W BAI pi NF '. %  '. ,..". '.'•. ; „". *", ;:.". %  •'. : 'i" USS..I NC W, ft". V. ,'.", W. ,.". •' %  ENGINEBB li I' IIAMMKIIS (41b., ill lull., iMb.. 2Mlb.,Slb. KII.KS II. AT. ROUND. HALF KOUNO, SQUARE HIGH SI'KKI) OBINDINa MACHINES HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS REPAIR rUPOBLS FII.F.S 1 BOX BPAN PRESSURE OAUCKS 0-400 lb. • ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL 4269 '.V*****-*-*.'.***.'.*.*.*. ,:'.'.' r ','.;*.'^,','.'.; W,*,*,*-*A*-',','-'*%  %  '"110 they could I" %  rtmps Ore eomprehen.Hlve solution celebrate the innlveraary d to those prr>l>l"i Movasnent ThU is dona by „ Mta S"^ Ptolliad thai h*-r w.th •he form of nieettnga, procession I "I thrua;h the rind dsntonglratlor) nd Is held oi '' %  •"-'* purchased by members ine llrst E ii>. We in Th ' •' %  pjtal wss *en used foe ,. .K.ng loun, to member* for Di. %  % %  • %  %  '! dent purfOI •'.. pest tlin H ''' Soeh-ty had a capital %  ears or more ' "ver sl.HOO and members made The three chief co•> -t '••' pb purposes as gioups which functioned Uurlnx purchasing household n-qulreOns period in the past estra thi "ts. icfe t>>-ow-mtivr Credit '" lby eon-ludod her reWiuon. The Christ Church Peasmarks by offering congralutoSugar Agreement should be watchc %  .s In ato Co-o|ieistive Society and Th'"" and bast wishes drawn up. they had theaa benenumbers and increase its sharo a*. Silai t:o- %  %  "• l '' of loa Movement Last short address urged on members Secretary's Report > '" which you hitw Bp-flyjaar UM hot! group was the StUM importance of ShreshlnK out Society all their difnculties and grtovivities of th-anoeg at their meetings T presentation often, he said, disintegration the various rueb Societies wabrought about li ,11 then ."wrrciary %  ruiniri — %  —"* • %  • mim juu nave ap-ei moop v The S.Trefi,n.Mr W H Watur **'"•* yo*r various prot.i. aT .tfTSSSbvtoT report ft m £r<* F -"mired ; Among U,e So. iety iud that ^' Indepeiidence of spirit which, %  the t urdl mce-lng was held •'• l ''d-I'ow you to aecepi nothir. ^J*! In short. UUClinii •>.•.< .... — mm — on IBth Janusrj' this year, when 'XC *P' -ppe-lcrl p nbout 30 peasanU of the district f ";^' n "''" >"*}"< %  ther with the Co-operam > 'mpr.-*son of the M^— ... It Wll unanimously S*LfJ ,, f. u lhaI hr ,s a "turdy agreed at that meeting to organffPfnoable individual who. one. ise a Co-operative Society In the co ""ineed Out ;. partituli.r courw At th< ,s """t. will h* prepo > pursue it to th. are m l the rugged co-oper vidual wie. hieb followed. the followinn war elected lo serve for the frrt vear. Mr. McDonald Sesle. %  : Mr Clement Knight. Vice President; Mr Elliot Har• er. Treasurer; Mr William siry fend Whlt%  meetings of the Society togeghsa Mrlth hifeUowmsn '< %  been held, during I i %  0 •"! by-laws for epi any doctrine that n srtrs) His. but rather lh> .cussed, amended and finally individual who, having dM adopted. The Co-operative OftV hi .nice tha' been present at all those the had been v %  in explnir.inj ro-operaright In prepared to Join with i %  i.'. % %  < '.re tl I %  nd gtVi The Lltendance at these •ring abo Uta ludv rugged co-operatog, an admiral.!' societies, showing how mucb h year, how th many study* groii)* meeUngs it si* had held and a/baf progress had to been made. It has slwaj proved 'unulam < ting. nrt liiterestnig exi^rience to •hem reu norta und to learn v/bal wooirKUKued lo-oneralors co-operatoi In dlffen One often hears of the rugged the rolon> v. endoing. As a redivlduahst IhOM who attenoV Welchman Hall i-i U returned U> their rrapeelive group ,,-nt nC Ih. '; h 1 T* how .he plrmCTfl (rf Thin w "t "".I" 1 ""! rtonl wh.n lh.r opjnod "2.S2P"2 members falling to observe P linportanie of OpSjo discuspona at their meetings, in order to clear up any inlsundarstanrjBfld Irregularities Some tiemliers remained silent during the meeting! and then went outside to air their grievances and rils-uss matter* which should have been brought Up inide That he suld was wrong and i to occur i g the members of that and Credit Union 1 know colonv will !*• the host/ are working hard to m .... year's o of cessful than past efforts. II to support then hole satinilaatllil results. endeavour and wl ind good progress hod Tin been finalised and J %  Ith th** nbara of that Society |ht not be stone.1. U at must nnlbfl .linneers had and they would prove what %  i himwlf about. to up i rhlt d. and that was that Co-operation .dual in many" respect. < %  . .s sound and right and If given scussloris relating lo the ebV believes In self-help and getting in a manner bentting the occasion. • On rsge •_ including, JoaAieAA. QhonA., JddtilaA,, anxL Ike, new, disuxtarjyok, muuahcie Oven, that qmlk, tooAUt and ftucA. A Fifteen t.ulloii Kleclrie Autonialie llol Ual. i Tunk is a delightful luxury—one that pays for Itull in -.heer pleasure giving' it % it it. i lints C0-OP. COTTON FACTOMV LTD.



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Is As Britain Survival Churchill Sounds 'Alarm* lo Newsmen i (INDON lui i %  %  warning i I %  urvi' I consequent Speak association of the British News Agency I sounding, yet it i %  signal It ta an alarm'" He added "1 warn ym ti tl wi\ realisation of our economic position all classes, we shall find it > pry hard to reach that secuntv without which all that v. iml all that we possess and all ou tlite rapidly become nothing." Officer Gets 9 Months' Jail For Wounding Struggling For Her Independent I Nation Warns of Army State Tbt Prime I %  "Inhftoi siild he would 1101 use i these hard words if he were not sure that vital forces 'ii the British, race no! oub ., home but throughout Ihi Empire and Commonwealth had only to In roused to conquer. "Thanks to onpoputi r-i Km %  no* % % %  nlsu hard labour cm m HTM .1 g y. taken b> UM -,, Ch ancell o r of the tocMquar, the nation hud Bin t e fam % % %  A %  dxth month." "We have lo swim successfully :iud are I..n %  I %  i tide* 1 Chun hill cocrttnucd Al the moment we ran BO) %  tXI holding our own. That is a considerable return tor the sacrifices which our paonla are making but •re OBIWOt be satisfied witli tbat, The Prime Minister began his comments on tht economic situaUon by saying "lands and nations whom we have defeated in war -abjection are today more solidl> sure their living than we are." Streets in Britain wen full ol shops and the people wet ful. "i haw ami seen peopu look better Ql Churchill said adding, "what I wonder is whether they have realised the treacherous trapdoor on which It all stands." Dangers did not present themNDON. June 11. lU] I gfM day thai storn pj K, had bo'.ugglini; ssmitUsi ml n Ho so Mi tall cell and receiving letters from the Soviet Zone of Germany. There was no immediate conflimatlon oi denial from official sourcei f tht r> poi U The i as i % %  said following the discovery Fuchs was moved yeste day to London's Pentonville jail from Stafford Jail in England's midlands. The German born at" has served 27 months oi i 14 year nentenre for selling top ttOffl daU to Soviets.— ICP). Judy Garland Marries Agent Inter-Island Travel In W.I. i ted 8t< ubk laid sating Ibid %  ft siaubie v Inlon thut SOttl | bom* tide and thought he v Still inptupetty long to Wooding, thought Campbell was a burglar attacking his home .ho.it 7 O'clock one night last August and y fired two shots. i Wooding asked the Is under the pro%  '. Voune OfTender ompenaation. Hut G omse re* i I would be fall, r i i reded " vour counsel." | th-d If a mar I slop that his person or 1 flreerm bat Ihei "H in oi utr&ts 'We W ere The Belter Team Jut The) \& on' Vienna-. < omiiwnluuj on tbi %  .-I Ml ich %  Tsalmburgci 4i>. USM the Te wen* d tbej won ticuna. A OBUar] oaHMd Uin i. %  wu trained by .• On in ker lo pick forecasts of fool Dgll results from a bat. Ilia allioerect forecast ihi* week wnleh 1 eluded Austria's defeat b> Lug kd, brought t h e d I 4,UllO Washington: Down m Peaai ley now -peak of 'lull inill.i.ii%  s' and 'poor millionaires" n Ulionair*' i who onus onhj ecu vate aliplalte IvdJtM) I When nun i. the pheasant gnootini fust starting on Kin* I tlaas Strait between UM \ tlan mainland tod la tportawior will bv limited to (ou ilrda dally or 20 n week: ie pheasants, %  >,l| nail) !i Ire %  ' %  %  %  %  %  .. 1 rhaj ire es tans mat after a %  ,wi.-yer alDas season, l %  •licetTUin was ordered to fire ol.mks ;t them from Kb to make them firearm' Bit -oason opened. rrM*uA ra*jaar-oid wcroao drove to the polls in a MR H K. ALKINS. Ma lager ol tht Bl ,,-J ^nniunist cmin thi LONDON Mr Joliii Powsll (Comer vitivf, Wolrprbampton *tn*Ni-West division) aaked tlif Secrstaiy of State for tile Colonies If be will undertake tbat "urfa.ee romsaan 1 caUon> betweva the talands of the British Weat Indies shall be maintained at least at their present level Mr. Hopkmaou (Hlnlster of SUU for Colonial Affair-. Conservative and UnloiUst Somerset. Tminton division i No. Sir My right ton Ii BBl in a posiUon to give PII undertaking in the ten.' suggested. He Is, however, ex 'mining urgently, tn commit* 11 on with the Minister of Tiin-poi' .iid the local Oov erunientN, the whole question of shipping services between the West Indian Colonies. Mr. Powell May I lake if from that reply that my right hon Friend i aware of the danger that the so-called "Lady Boat Service" between the islands may be withdrawn nd that he views that posal ihty with anxiety? Mr. Hopkuison I am sorry to say that these two boa* are going to be withdrawn, prohablv an from 1st October, and arnot going to be re placed Lieut Colonel Upton (La hour. L.mheib. Buton dl sion WlU the Minister of State be*! in mind that there Is no likelihood of the present %  arfaoe oonununlcations between Ui West Indian Island. . ..! CFNERAl ot Uie Annv Dou, % % % %  . %  siogthei %  el tionnf %  -..oW be a na. tl.trial ii.. % %  I OOP %  iiid Dsti wre i %  %  %  iun> tn., Big IJoaW Programme' For Uomiiiicu BOlaUSTBR calif on.. Aaent-Msnafsr Sid Uift van married in a simple ccn*mony on SBndas at the raniel near here it was disclosed on Wednesday by the court-house forces, recor ds ,—r.p. B Tried To Cain Defence Seere.ls PARIS, Juns ii. K iiiih poisons nrrcsti'd thu fai ill lln and Civil authorities had f %  J'.iris Oovcrnment I tfae otTlci;.. two days og., %  Coramuals' :i, %  |fl Co i did not try to get their hands on them. Sources close to Premier Antplnc Id Toulon authorities arc now amassing evidence a..: the Communist* did in fail %  gain poswesion of top Utary plans. A high source said I r did not succeed %  i :-y oi the oharg .nd theli failure only %  rv Reds Butcher Fellow Prisoners KOJE ISLAND. Korea. June 11 FOURTEEN BODD murdered by Communi.s' prea/enl trestn gtvlltg away tta, Wwre found today after another prisoner of war eumpound was m i A U.S. oftice i must be n-.<>r*' More than utetly out of Compound 77. the third conw can be %  mpo i in irrial er I %  tble RH r bl S AL'MNf, UNCONSTITUMO.. I I 'rcusrs Factory, was unanimously lected lo rnoOfcershJp f the l "1 ConUDaTCe :*i %  ball"t taken li\ the Council of the Chamber yesterday Tin> Council granted tbieej months' leavt to Mr. J K GfanaWn. Um. sjtd a half months" to Hon. K H. Hunte, and six months' Ui .lajor T Bowring, Imm their i members "i the C< incil t Mr. Uvannum has already left Hunte leaves next --in,, M.tjoi UuwniiB %  SVCS on Thui rl %  %  i %  %  m.il lataf uppointod Mr I'l'itueCollliitu act a Ho-. > <\4 the Chamber phu-o ol [ ( \,i,i net on the Counti 1 i for M.ijor Bowring; Mr WUli,". Cmnnuni to act on the OOUBCll for Mr J K. C Grannum and gatghlU t<> i [ K R Hunte I in-in tut For Finland Fund This Fluid realised a tola) or Sl/7:i 1?. Tpaterday • the closing day for donations. The fund did not reach Its goal of r.>.HR" no bnt the sponsors heartily thank all those who supported the fond Ooal s2.ft8O.0n Aait. Prev Ack tl.017.50 Erdlston College ft 50 O. A. Pilgrim Headmaster, fltafl. ft Pupils of Ootn benaere Brtiool St M.itthew*-Boy' School Illtistnous Beliool Wilfred Lambert (BermudaI B'dos Academy Riverside Olab St. Andrew's Boys' Total • Mi 18 00 4 02 2 20 2 40 16 00 ft 00 3 00 ,073.12 \\ .1. Civil Aviation Talks Start lYida\ I'UHT-UK-SI'AIN, June, 11 tig lo CivU Aviation in the BritiaJi Caribbean artm will be discussed at a conference due to begin in Trinidad 01 Kiiilay. Wing Commandn riwlcsilcld. Director O e n e ral Civil AviaUon in Uie British •MII vaid to-day he ll hero[j'. :o .tiend the informal meet resentatlvi ol officers in the Caribbean area, deaJIng with Civil Aviation. Kcporls Heni\rd Tbi Council received the Be> i rtl "f the Sub Comnutti.ip i intad lo iie.il Aith publication %  liturnal. and the i ,\ %  iiiu-nitf. and de, ided U> Invite Mi Colin Thorna. d nicctinK of the Council sl which the Commsttte'i A'lll t>C leaU with. The reslgnalion or Mr. N. It Unwell from membership of the C'Hinci and the ST, %  stelng th* Councils regret at his having to ii a decision It ilikely that lhr'-Beat) ni itlvei of Uie Barlwduh Chan bet of Cosnneree will attend the Ninth Congress of the I .led Chambers of Comnrrrce which will take place at OotgeI'wn, British Guiana t*\ the 20ih f October next ; 1 1 British Guiann Chamber %  | re written t namber relative lo how iM-sentatives will be nid the Secretary eply that arrangehad m>t yet been iomllkely ihnt •mid atlend I the Winiiw.i. : b Guian.i will lr*i T> bad at the l • id will also it E.St.r n Caribbean 11 roaitarefl %  ties next week. Sports \\ imh'ii Swordftsh mei-t Harrlw College "A Usm In s Waiei Polo mateh st tn* Aquatii Olnb at & . %  A Refrr-* Is A. Clarke elections after works told Reds. "Thank you. 1 IStlan Democrat." MarrvsliuH. Renwiok Poir I.OIHIOU Talks itllKNAUA, j v *ri. l*ol-lnliiM. loriv MKtnl ite untl Advisor Huu •rtck and T A. Marry1 peetlveh foi Londoii 'ederaUon Talks but towards the %  n son m. she Ksue Marry shuv.' u ntlon io tend %  ndesl to (he Secretary of S'.t-%  i owance of ofl •rtl' ipati n the % %  Unj enb I new to recommittal of election uroceedlngs. WrVi i MiMiii.m reached ihe point In Its lion lion un mat.' i i lo be idaylnc rUaja and ll was a legrettable feature tint 'i' s s TI. .ni l.f.iislature li.nl % %  :!. %  I.i, %  SOU and his I to St. Lucia %  stiomt protest would be ..unchiwl against nominateds who •.nid never repreaeni ihe peojpse 'Hi' (1 -nrhtae sleeted -I., r whoa Id reproach them HI | rated He personally t unqunll%  in s ,,r the principle Involved would thai in west elected i < 0 DO] ladv selected. Hon i '.loo,, M M w II. Th-puly M-conded but the %  ..is defeated 7—6. mmedletel] followed up wllh another motion that Delegates anil Advisors be sent saying that the responsibility was '•*• great fii i thet behalf .f 10.000 [WpulfMon St Lu.la Inough not M %  voUni nd two %  i Whili tn> %  i undei %  I.I ibsfab two, I i he At! he Treasurer. Vol O) On Pale S DOMINICA. .1 . The LjMUatUii propoaais concerning loads and waterfront racUlUos, %  psiorllj ,i % %  riven i. the s-mlli sap trai tlroatad at a cost <>i ovei %  more oconomiiiil valw The road %  nrfleld n or the i land WIUI Ihi Pru lenxa of in%  4iu ,1 u n Hi !>.<• !* %  ua|,.Uir A* • uiMrf*. u M. prWsi !.... Hi*-.., In nid MIII I'.on to |<, lo police bnrr. .i front Ihe pra^ei -•xaniplr thai sppareottj dependanl i tinposition of id, colnny*i in i%  bi Hon f OC. Hsn 1 % %  '., ,,f H.. nttnehed In public i. '. tl %  I I I W \SIIIN<: Ii IN, Jui %  %  \ %  Inei i thai BriUsh r> fern \ii i : in fnii HI on naiil on Ihe i Chins H even! of an .ill oul i dren Ii The] %  Ud 'I %  i,, Osrl %  i ofTcn .iv, I i thai Alexaiidei and ClsrV on pural] miiifaiv pounds oanaidei thai an all OUT Korea I ii I i % %  "'•t>pet unlesa Conim I K ,,, ,i ll is %  undei i %  i n,i to Ih I" i it instant bombinu ol an k, China "„ niiiii-ii %  loUjd be advisable in ilitical side to On ... h dish lllalstei oi st..'.1 arho isecosnpanyu 'in. d ii tht Hi iii li roralgn offli. %  aatorn D" i %  jura 11 ..i t i 1 L.i I Zealand for %  > c-nala asr Hjre of faoce Mi %  % %  %  %  %  I %  %  %  ssantiai iti-nu ol the Over.-.i Allot %  iinllar n tl %  to hav|{r;i/il Plane Weekly Air ,„„ Service CoBG 500 Diyinijiii'uiis Leatre For U§ Farnifl DOXUNICA. June, 11 hundred selected (arm workers kfi tm> i olonv yeateiilay for Ihe United Slates uad • i unlract. A similar an I.i.t year not material u ing dil i many in tin%  oii.n> iirsi organuted exodus In tin mainland under the an > • %  local I.eboui Department. viiii-M Mbj Walk Oul On Hi (IS V^aii. I'ANMUNJOM. Jiir,.II Uued %  i :i Khu note from Oem A Ctert t., th emen; ti i' i •nclaeures Oem '-I WIIII.IMI I'. NIKI United Nal l sfb > l thai ii ami . ill >l again unleas Comr foui froi I eaOB side of the I; c border, esx Hi own guard' %  • I %  Inspei Uon ol pi % % % %  ml to land % %  • %  V IdndO. r % %  %  %  ii. r front 11 was also disclosed th.t the 1 plates seUbltahzoj i Cot Georgetown shmtl-. Mil o>CMed whethei Carrero Consul <• Honorary Consul. Critic Faces Courl Mar I hi I FORT OKI). allfoi THESE RED POWs ENJOY GAMES AS OTHERS REBEl Eden 1 %  I I %  %  A % %  %  %  %  Boatner. %  I. .ui half the %  %  %  nd began to foi the o| %  beaeski | %  eakseawd in American •• well said the %  nmunists who murdered In the base : r m pound. WWII 110 Ml SONUS of war In Ko]e Island's Compound 76 continue to flefy Allied authority, everything appeared peaceful at most of the other stockade?. Here, at Con • nd fM, a '.I | i, i u I position, but a holiday spirit pervades the ;t !'• i tan Prime Minute Mosudveh who opened the case >r hik country on Monday was 1 %  ni f.. Th. Moond day running i then v..i onl] %  hare handful f speetatois when Piofessor Henri %  %  !'" % %  %  i rho is rep1 "itiMi Persia, cunUnuad hl> Uditr 11,.,,,, mj .v, Iranian oil company'.' )33 oot i • Ion was not .1 treaty betwesi slates but a private agree. ThiT. were smile, j,, ,;

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PAGK SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE It, lM CLASSIFIED ADS' "^ S\l ES TEIEPHONE 230B IN M1MORIAM niv In n MoUtr. Marlr Kin* ASi partr In lovtn* nmnoo' of "" l Q-iUM'i anal altar. BioBlait KUft'otal. lw> va> laid to ral on U SO. Ju And IhoM •*<• mink of At* tboaa who i ... hrl U.l,!, K gllr.-li. Ftljlin mi-r" Oordo iiBjit. B S -In I OH III VI HOUSES July, IM I" pli lo H W Hindi n.i.1 S|07 lOAUM I C i itom Jt.iv Ml I OIK MH AUTOMOTIVE REAL ESTATE IKMr OH Hoard A Br.Ln.-V l* l ilindim <•. Honda 17 IVnha. Tha boi.kr u mint of itonr and i> -i mmi d"tn intA twn n-i. Bach flat MI Ulna dmn.i .•1.4 duuna room. itthttiatia dnw IKUBTI. 1 taadrooma witt unnlnc walrr upaMli Uiual conviilantaa Sarvantt quart*) • and Bat.. IiapwHim bv apmUn f iant. dial ITK The. abovewill b* art ln r „... „ JaO* ata IMF al %  a, aa .1 our OBW rAmtiNaTOM a HAI.V. Lairaa Street. Solicitor. II • •*-*., CAK rord Prnit 10 h p in oo-i ii<-r Flva good tvira o*b .(it17.000 mil*. AiiBi* N %  Cortrtn a UaCoaU Co Dry Oood* ELECTRICAL LIVESTOCK rol'I.TRY MHTATIOVAI ~~THE "LOIKiE SCHOOL. IMI. 15CI I *VI> tllus. %  IBU. I %  I a U*l' Behool On SilUfdaj Jutv Jin fMT.. r f M 10 o'clock o.m AOBdraaUa *ml not be vwunsar lha .. flJI-ll MO -cd t I'.. %  •• al.-i" of l-if randldat.. %  n no*%  bovr T A 1 AltMfcH. IP. kdnal i' %  as—si POULTRY-SI* I N Fowla Umporlod' aach: al*o younf duckllnari I IliHnpahlr* 7 limn Htr-rl IS Bharaa rtarl>Ml>>t r,i. I.. M llow Harbadof Toundiy Lid II aViatra Bartkadoa lea Co ltd i Jtharra I IMi S Onlral ronndiv l. IIM Shatra Barbado. Radwt. C-.TTIX CATTOND ft CO Boll. %  13 I %  In I'mwtHTv tiiltablv for •hop. Walai 4*71 and lllht mat.I Hill. Tw.-id.id, HHAlin I ~. %  ,!.., If ||Md m .--.,. %  inatillrd A;.;,: 10 I U S.i WfiIndia SHAItl Ttiry* •)> Ordinary Shnr. of atlOO -acn In 1UDOK I.IMIT1I Apply lo Mi-aara C"ttlr Catlard ft Co II, Hlih Snoot. Brtdfotown MIS( ELLANEOfS I AUCTION HFIt m-KKAD* rAKK ft BWCITIT iff >r,d at halt I'tic ; w Garaaa Wtflmtm itrni British Insulated lallendersCables Substantial Turnover Increase GOVERNMENT NOTICE la Carlisle Bay %  MS) tcli Cyril I . %  _; itch llmry I K, Problem IK Iquaiini; Supply With Di-uund Efforts To Meet Oversas Requirements Fnitad piwrim a. _...._— ABftlVAIJa Eaplorar Inun Uvorpool. S,S. an Challrn|ar rroan St I.no* niiAi-l' iaftl Canadian Challoada r for Bt. s %  > T I%  i' % %  CEIf! II'ICATE PRESEN I El) THE SEVENTH Annual General Meeting of British Insulated Callender's Cables Ltd. will be held to-day. June 12 in London, England. The following is an extract from the statement circulated by the Chairman. Sir Alexander Roger. K.C.I.E. —: In the p-in-ni Company profit Trading h.> rkSBfl by 111,352.^.. !" ?_ff?"5f rt TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY Of GROUND PROVISIONS Tenders artInvited for the supply of (round Drovlsions for the three month, beginning on the lit July, 1952. to the following Government Departments: — Glendalrj Prison: Sweet poUtod—**proKiniBtely f.000, lbs. a month as governed by the number of prisoners, to be delivered twice weekly at the prison lo proportionate amount*. Menial Hospital. Sweet potatoes—approximately 5.000 lbs. a weak, to be delivered at the Mental Hospital twice weekly In proportionate amounts. Yams—as available. Eddoes—as available. Lazaretto: Sweet potatoes—approximately 250. lbs. a week. denSBAT. ISTB AT • P M v.r.N'Ahsrvt RAIIA'-.F VAI-X HALL SEDAN CAI> I .\i. tiHIiBB U II I' B ARCBIK MrKI MBII roHD CONSUL lft--I M. ini> only, riamaail In accident W< ara inotdirlail la "ftor " Oarasa an m.l.v !3%h Junr Ol > %  rial m !* f|r. I I .it.lot In •-, ft 1 or. Palrolrum Jally. H *r. LTD Agonta i-i list!>\I. NO Your thlld'a 4mm t-ntnV* Inauranc* Irua ttroad>ood uprUin tiojmal J<>ne lh a inodjal, Soporalr bridge on toch alum I liatNiilhil eondlHon li u.-magod 1'ivlng colony Wrltf P. O. Bex IB or Tpimo Caal I'II.T. !.;M Ml 5S—7n I Mi # \ ram Pise 2 ... :) %  rasssBi of using the %  tsndars] f living of ihe remmon man and woman. Con d< len re %  tage the meeting was informed by the Co-operoU' Offlci-r lhal %  fellow i-o-operator. Mr Bet.sfonl Gill. Chalrm .hv Credit Committee of the Shamrock Credit Union, had retl> paused away. Hi far!, bad taken plarc that same afternoon. Mr. Gill had staunch and faithfu .-upt-rativ* md hi deaih was therefoc a great loss to them. To the Shsmrock Credit Union as well as to the relative* cf the deceased co-operator, Mr. Heckles sale hr would like, on behalf ol all to extend their deepest sympathy. The meeting then htood for a minute in silence, si St whagli th Chalrmaa sugge-ied that tfte Soi iety*i Secretary shojld write the Shsmrock Credit Union expressing that meeting's sympathy With them In their bereavement VMr-* of Thanks Mr. P. E. Ellia In a humorou : il vote of i e who had con%  owards making th< the success it wa-i seconded by Mr. V. ScantlebUT* anJ supported by Mr. C Boyce. The Chalffnan ih.*n brought the meeting to n close by urW""; >f the Society to trulla up a strong organisation. The %  ertillcate of registration that rv<-ning shouH be a eon tanl nem oc the basTj Riven I the varloui %  620 lo £4.586,M8 he substantial li the volume and v put for 1951. the ad 1 %  dM %  both in of t)ur uui'.:.i,.l: ..f full older book, and the benefit* of a constant improvement in methods and imrhines. k re-iuin-s E2,707,8l or £64:1.244 more than in 1950 mainly fluito the improvement in oui Trading Profit and the increaseti !* %  oilu tax payable on distributed profits. Ip inBalance Sheet, the outstanding feature Is the greatly iprovement and expansion of our lncentiv e schemes and plant efficiency, we have, however, been able to achieve a gradually increasing overall volume of productionthe total for 1051 being some S 1 "above that for 1950 and that for the last quarter some 15% above the 1950 level. I MM, w to Meet CMftNMfnV Requirements Both at Home and Overseas, our main and constant problem from the Sales aspect hag been tn equate supply with demand. We i monies tied up in Slock, have tried to be scrupulously fair iToBTSes and Debtors to all our customers, and I want consequence, that an to take this opportunity of thank•muared with a Balance at Banks ing them for their undersiantiln, i In Cash of £615.808 -t 31st and co-oper.-*-December 1950. we had a Bank sure, has be list December. 1951. livered twice weekly • ordered. Yams—as available. Eddoes—as available. Breadfruit—as available. 2. Tenders should show the price per 100 lbs. at which each of the abovemenlloned commodities will be delivered at the Institution concerned during eich month of the period from the 1st of July to Die 30th of September. 1952. 3. Tenders should be forwarded in nai l ed enveUpss adu^reased tn the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to -each the Colonial Secretary's Office not later than (4 ..m. on Friday I JUth June. 1952). The envelope should be clearly marked — "Tender? |'or ground provisions." 4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Mental Hospital and the Lazaretto 8. The Government does not bind Itself to accept the lowest any lender 12.6.51—2n £3.500,000 m addition to 'he loan of £2,000.000 which WB irraiiSBjd some yesrs I sfhaCh under psesetit arrangements is repayable bv 30th June, 1955, at the latest. Your Directors decided SOUK? months ago that further permanent capital was required in the business and decided to this by the offer to exislhich, i of mutual benefit reaching the equitable and best •olutoOn to many problems. Ir this and many other ways our Selling Force, both at Head Offices and at Branches throughout the world, have again played their full part. More and more <*<• aim at giving quick service on th•pot Including, to an ever increasing degree, maximum technical assistance. In the Export Market, quiti apart from the common difficult* mum HELP SITUATION Young BngHahmaii. 34 Mn|i#. -. *.il Navy, now in Londor, try* av-xl gmiauon in narbaCoa. Sana-* %  I :*f*i'.>-H M>•; < full narllcuUi. from KM RKDUTURION I.M—ion UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER I INIHOIII CAB I!.' .ri'tiucuona racoivad w ~.n %  .. . nUDAV IBtti -' M -i To, Lid Oarage. UrcKwith Plac< lower Broad Stroat On. I Hi. INS Modal ilamagad Bale I o'ek-tU. .. HKANKIR. TBOTMAN CO.. ABcthMs-ers FIRE Al KIRTONS A flli W PaalUp, h : > x 11 %  The house I.valued 191 i pWMd by Win>ld Edghill of Kirl'in %  inoccupl* SHOT TAFFTTA AWOl MCEMKKTS NOTICE ra lb* t .I.I. al OUTBfl t. Alt WAl'OTT 1 HJL'OR LICENSE NOTIC1 TW .ippll. .'-..i. % %  < K J 11 tf %  m A r^ I.M al.ttMW. of BlldgO Straat !, I... prto.Ual..., to U SplrlU. M." laiuora Be at a wall buildum %  < lri!a Slraot C"y Dat of Juna. ISM To —H A TAJ-MA Boq r-u ..A" K J HAMBL-8UIT1I & Co Ltd par ARTHUR MAVHTW Av pttt ir.l. N B —Tinappl.callnn will br eonadarsd at a UcaxMng Court to bo hold I ,i Wautrt A on mda lha lOlh da] 04 Juno. ISM al II o'clock II A TALMA. i* '.ii i n KXatatjni arm* a %  ail %  r.on. havlni any debt or claim aialnat r alTortins th* aalala ol Olivar Oacar teats***, docooacd. lalo of Uatwnoda Bl la pariah ol Salnl Jamra In thla laland "o died on lha STUl day ol January •M. are raojuaitad to arnd l partirir %  ra ol il.. Ir claim* duly attoMed to the i>arrii|npd l Oalord Jonaa. quallflad I '< % %  .ii.f nl lha will of the aaid niivn f-acar Walcott. dacaaaod. C/d Maaara. Haynca & Cirtflllh. Solicllori, No II Hun ''l real. Iiildorlown, on or bclorc Ihr lith day of lute 1BSJ, .ftap hl.li d-tr I lha drcraaed among Ula parUao cnUuad -.ftt-taio havlns rrsard only to aucli lalma ol which I ahall Ihrn havo had otlas and I will not ba llabla lor .jh. • hall thrn hivr had l.oll.c. And all parw>na mdibtadnaaa to lha aid aatata arc laj.i-.lM to tattle Uirli ^ld Indebtadnau %  .tihout delay uwud Iln. IJUi day ol May. ISU LXK OSFOHJ) JONIW QuallSad Baarulor ol th* wlU of Oocor Ollvor W a Icoll. deccaard CIRCULAR M today I >••* •• .'andldiilt -,v.' OP IM Utrharl dUO l'> I"" LiunatJted dealh . < #WflV ,-. n n MmdJune lli. lU •' th* ramotita) nail. IM IXinAaHoaal Btfawt, oppoilU Vary'* SOS a "i haur^ p leaar in lha SUBV It imnoaalhlr taul I iherafor method of toach %;nlid. Dlril>!H v >p..:i n ii %  atl-iid al tne Bat. cmitbtr and Slraot. r. aiiu 4.00 p %  |..ll* the MIM %  11 • at resti IM IM 14 \UI.4IS NOTICE 1 Colin* . i NOTICE tn or hr run.ii•\P1'I ICATHINS lor oi or i c.nt Kl n,ili pi v.nabla at th* Combornioia School, received hy Ihr uiidriiiiin" i*r UiJn Monday llllh Jm,*. IW? rnndMlaleo muil lw aoni of Pailahi• tiallr1'.riTiora Rock alorcaaid on the IMi fasr, ISSI. rro reqiteit.d to "d In paruciiUn of lh. Ir rlaimt dulv u*.l*d lo lha undreaimed EVA %  'l.l-:i.L qviallftad E9l*cu' ol tha will ol llic aaid V. a -t W<1". .. Maura "an A l %  r ih.. Maj ,., %  iribinr.! to .iiii r cUlm t ihafi And all patoona lodoBtod to Uae aat rrto will be by war of tha door ol I M Church ay arden'a OBIc* .a t rOLMHO, STATION cinuUND I-LOOR ol M.itUllnga i. alln'.lrd to vottn auiam*a b.-i T i i • -Zibolh Inciualv*. and lh' rr thrrvto Will hr IhTOUSh II 1 Ordinary Stockholders of oPdemarid exceeding: "siippiy.' the 109,614 of ordlnury Capital on ma i n problems have arisen %  t we consider to be attractive ,|,rough the shortages of such mams. As is now well-known. lcr jo,i* ai copper and steel. Exissue was an outstanding „„,, of cop Dcr In certain formi and has brought in some na1,^,, prohibited, whilst tht shortage of steel has setiousl: curtailed the sale of such products as steel taped and wire armoured cables and ste^l cored conductors. The adverse effect of these factors has more than offset the higher sales we were able to make of other products and. on balance, our total direct exports for 1951 were slightly lower :3 :i .0.000 of new cash Stultifying Incidence of Taxation If the inflation which our %  rvious Government did little or 'lathing to control Is now to be rial I. If Britain is not only to surmounl her present difficulties bui %  nitnue to hold her rightful SHIPPING NOTICES MOM Kl tl At IIIAUA. rrSW 'I \l.\Mi I TSF 1 IMIllll (MANX LINBl ft %  GUiLCSSTTEH' M ocnedulad to %  I] Irotn Port Plrle May Slat. Devonport .n* Slh. Mclbourn* June lthSydney •as SHh. Briahana July S4h. arriving at .-rbadoa about A usual BIB. In addition to general cargo UUi voaaal aa ample apace lor chilled and hard ...en cargo Carlo accepted en through Bllla ol .ling lor Iranahipmenl at Trinidad lo i.tilafi Guiana. Leeward and Windward •land*. For further pextleailara apply— I BNISS WITBT B CO., LTD.. TBINIBAB. sag DA COSTA CO.. LTD.. The UV -CAR1BBEE' will ncrept Carlo and PMeenrera for Dkynuiitca. AnUgua. Honlwir.t Nev| and Bt Kilt* Sailing Friday Stth June. The M.v. -MovraatA win acrpt Carlo and Paueniara lor notraWlca. Antigua. Monlarrrat. Navla and 81 Kltta. Sailing Fnda> 13th Inal The M V "CACIQUE DLI CAKIBB" will anopl Cargo and Paaarngari for St Lucfa. 8t Vincent. Grenada, and Aruba. BaiUns Tueadav ttlh mat BW.I SCBOOMB "WM.Sr ABSOC3ATI0N IINC.) CaaaUaao — tele. Na. 4S1 iV&tAll* ** *******''*''''*'**'* NOTICE "NT II At IH II %  1 %  oUl li 'lake. plac. M ( A on Sat ....) 1400 a in rj 11 MiiA* KI'ilJ* •acrotart A T w U IIS SS-Bn voi in: SOCIETY SKRVH F Il ITK1N Ntw OPEN FOR BUSINESS Invited ;• Vmir 1'atrniiagr CAS—OILS— KEUOSENE -mi ii.iv 1'i.r St. John. i s%  .: %  .•. %  .: %  ------•--•••-.• place tn the world, the present than for 1950 They still amounttu *ifying Incidence of tuxntioi. ,,,[ houever. to 'he very considand the volume of noi .,1,1c ngure of alinogt £17.000,Government expvuilliuiuoii which, whan .tdded to our must be reduced. At the vrUtrsBj UadiMal export* (comprlslns least It slows down the ability to goods forming part of products nifliTtitke capital expenditure and comph-l<-d by other manufacturiavelopments so essentid to era for ex|rt) jgnin represents laduatry not only in n substantial proportion of our Maintaining .but in conitantly total turnover, and a fine contriBag its competitive power butlon lo the solution of the stern the world. ling problem. I welcome the initial steps lean only once again assure our taken by the present Government many friends abroad that we will to control expenditure and, continue to de everything pos*i%  rough some mud] relief In perble to make a full and fair connal tagation, to give some entributlon to their requirement! .:..iit to greater endeavour. Quite apart from the Nat'ima I most fervenUy hope that necessity of this ws va! ue hjghI, ironger action will !" <\ "h to retnin the gCKxfwlll .irtber and %  M>n be aeeti i ds. Am l..'i, tkrSM Wide Base of Activities In the Consolidated Balance shaiat, SttK-k. Woik-in-Progress nd Debtors arc all much higher md ai a result the Balance at Hanks and in Hand ol £ 1.516.77b md friendships we have built up In so many countries over sc many years. We are devoting connlderaHi technical effort to the possibli uses of aluminium in certain of our processes with marked success. Cables with aluminl nduetors will probably be in ^fc Agcoo, S^znuJup ftNEW YOEK SERVICE. NEW ORLEANS SERVICE. CANADIAN 5ERVUJI -III 111 llH si. •TTNDRA" -TIBTA" ALCOA IHJlNTaJl" '•A STEAM EB %  -A : I KA.V.Lit NUSTaSUlND SAILS raoM Mantrl Ma,. lHh Mar aO* June ISth J nip Mil. July 11th Arrleea Darhadai June Sth Juna l*th Juna i*th Juljr ISth guly asth ROBERT IHOM LTD.— NEW TORK a% GULF SERVICE App|,:_ DA COSTA 4% CO.. LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE i 31st December, 1950 h:is changed -reater demand In the next few .o a Bank Overdraft of almost Cears and the tnet that we arc e 2.000.000 ot the end of 1951. I now 8 ble to supply theae ant" nm sure, however, that Stockhave overcome the difficult techwill agree the Balance nlcal problems cf soldering anr 1 Sheet shows a strong overall jointing, should stand us in good In addition %  •' Fixed ^end. Assets In particular being shown The Outlook ^'SS.utaUSrtaSS'S "%^52 m roVV"''*.' h 'r,?,.n,. rl4.012.70O as compared l rt <• '" !" l' n 1th the Issued Capital fit 31st Df~ PERSON AL :; * rtad EC the This is to notify the V public th it l hjvc not board % from IN of ^17 Mo; Street, llrooklyn, New York. USA., for the past 13 y> BSjaj .; \ (Nee CARB1NOTON, ^ I I Bui I .. \ ;, ,-. '--.*. '//////rW/**//-*' VX^OO^KOCC | '.'.WO***** II 0 U M I V 1% S .,„ ,„„ , 0( iriiisi p. %  i '.'Viv.. wth % %  > I NWll I TABLE TOPS Smarl. Easy to Clean .bar last of £11,219.175. A further strength not shown by the balance Sheet is the wide base of ..ur nctlvltles, comprising In the i-ioin: Cable Manufatture of all cs. Telecommunications, hlghcclpt of certain badly wanted terUls towards the end of 1B51 we have been able to complete I considerable proportion of partly finished stocks then held and lo Increase our overall production Hill (urVtcr Sales for the three nerlaliced iion-Ferroua Flomonths to 31st March 1958, show Is Tra^nission T^eTt a marked improvement over those Hang,.*. Constructional for the first ""arter ol 1951 We '.ctlvitics. Capacitors. Mechanical bva slso a full %  < £**%£ a "'i ubU-r l>rodiiets and Space Heataltogether the Pjosf*^', r ." I | ilngfaanl look good provided—and it is an nglneerlng personnel; and our ii i rioeavours to deal equitably with •he competing demands for our roducts. are the main factors A-hlch have combinod to make :951 a year of many problems to ur Production Organisation It -ias been impossible to overcome ST. JAMES A.VT ONE AND A HALF ACHES beautifully wooded Choice BEACH LAND offered at the very low price of Ze. per a> loot. May be purchased in Hall Acre LoU. MARTIN GRIFFITH Four Wlnda. 12.S.52.—Sn. | it .it Moderate I'flce. li;\THAl. M. MUti •|/r. Corner Brond md Tudor street* ORIENTAL PALACE HkADWAHT! I iOtTTBnM movi INI.IA < Bth % i CETION THAHI'S lltitil Lit!! FEHGV§ON .ill SI I WHEEL TIIACTOR This world-wide famous Trnclor is now Og. tUsplay at our show-room we shall he pleased to iirrun-je a demonitrHtion al your plantation for you. Also available for immediute deli\>-i> npotWag >il or easnlinc 1 i IM • it I, COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED. White Park Road Dia. 4616 lnspireht, and n great challenge. Let us accept it. Let us go forward in a truly British, or rather a tmlv British Conimonwaaltii comradeship, unleashing without „, hesitation the great creative enIt ergies of our Nations and co-ordinating their objective* and ,-.,-tain shortanes, and to achievements. If we do this, if %  ii output of others through -f our countries or the peoples of taking the best use of available 'hem. esources. introducing in certain nstancea new or substitute materials, and obtaining the benefits Local Aoeril EMTAGE ELECTRICAL. CO. Bridgetown. Barbados. REDIFFUSI0N Oilers a Commission of 81.50 in CASH lor every New Subscriber brought to and ccepled by the Company. KEMFFUSION will also pay o bonus of 825.00 to any ptraon who Urines in twenty-five New Subscribers who are accepted by the Company in one Calendar Month. Have always a supply of Recommendation Forma ready THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE Trafalgar Street. JUST RECEIVED ENAMB, SAUCEPANS ENAMEL BOWLS. WASH BASINS 1 and 3-pint MILK JUGS GALVANIZE WASH TUBS, round and oblong GALVANIZE BUCKETS—all sties GALVANIZE NAILS—37 cents per lb. GALVANIZE STAPLES GALVANIZE and IRON EXPANDED METAL for Railings—Protect your windows at night IRON SHEETS for Pailings and Roofs from 83.00 per sheet GALVANIZE SHEETS—. 7. 8, and 9 feet long EVEKITE SHEETS from 6 to 10 It. long EVERITE RIDGE CAPS SCREWS and WASHERS '/• *. Va. *•• % %  lit "d 1-INCH STEEL BARS FOR CONCRETE WORK A. E. TAYLOR LTD. Coleridge Street. WHERE THERE ARE NO PARKING PROBLEMS And where QUALITY IS HIGH —: and :— PRICES ARE LOW Se DUI 11 LI. KEEPS ENGINE CLEANERSMOOTHER RUNNING EXTRA MOTOR OIL