Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

Title:
The Barbados advocate
Uniform Title:
Barbados advocate (Bridgetown, Barbados : 1983)
Portion of title:
Sunday advocate
Place of Publication:
Bridgetown Barbados
Bridgetown, Barbados
Publisher:
Advocate Co.
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Bridgetown (Barbados) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Barbados -- Bridgetown

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Apr. 22, 1983-
Numbering Peculiarities:
No issue published for May 3, 1983.
General Note:
On Sunday published as: Sunday advocate.
General Note:
Microfilm produced before 1988 may be substandard.
General Note:
Latest issue consulted: Feb. 28, 2005.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Advocate Co.. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
17931718 ( OCLC )
sn 88063345 ( LCCN )
Classification:
Newspaper ( lcc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895

Trade Union Course

SIR GEORGE SEEL
SAYS INTENSIVE
WORK WAS DONE

‘THE TRAINING COURSE for West Indian
Trade Unionists arranged by the Development



Dodaaaa For
Finland Fund
Closed

This Fund is now closed.
The donations now listed re-
present the final additions to
the total Collected.

Goal ............. $2,880.00
Amt. Prev. Ack. .. $1,973.12



|
|

and Welfare Organisation, which opened twelve|| , QM. Gs ita So'bo
weeks ago, closed yesterday. These amounts were

Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G., Comptroller for ome ae.
Development and Welfare, attended the final oie * 1952 6
session, at which Mr. F. C. Catchpole, Labour a ieee
Adviser to the Comptroller, presided. Mr. F. L. Fotal $2,038. 20



Walcott, General Secretary of the Barbados Work-
ers’ Union, was also present.

Addressing the students at Hastings House, Sir George
said :

IT IS NOT EASY to realise that nearly twelve weeks
have passed since I first met you in this Hall at your
opening session on the 25th March. The time since then
has been spent in a very great deal of intensive work on
your part, but I feel that you have also contrived to have
an interesting and enjoyable time, and I know that most

Correction: Collected at Lodge
$25.00 should have been
$25.08

|

FROM ALL QUARTERS:
New Type Of
German Cycle


























































































SOLDIERS AT CAMP

Closes

Field Marshal
Alexander |
Flies To Korea

KOREA, June 13,
Field Marshal Earl Alexander,
British Defence Minister, today
flew to Seoul to inspect the
British Commonwealth division}
and have talks with United Na
tions armistice delegates and
commanders in the field.

His visit to an Australian meteor!
jet base in Korea coincides with)
the announcement that six Royal
Air Force pilots will arrive in
Korea on June 20 to join Aus-
tralian pilots flying meteor jet
planes. Four other R.A.F. pilots
will follow later,

On Koje prison ca ees
troops of the British "Shropshii
and Royal Co., Regiment us! et
3.000 North Korean officers and
their soldier servants from Com-
pound 66. There was no trouble.

At yaitiefrant thor was
more sharp fighting among the
hills west of Chorwon where
communist attacks were repulsed.
For the seventh day in succession

|




TWO HUNDRED members of the Barbados Regiment including all ranks left St. Ann's Fort yester
day morning for their annual ten-day camp at Walkers Savannah, St. Andrew. In charge of the Camp
is Major M. L.’D, Skewes-Cox, Staif Officer Local Forces and Adjutant of the Regiment.

The picture above shows a section of the troops preparing to leave their headquarters at the Garri
son by buses Fxg buses from the. General Motor Omnibus Co.

Nationalists |

No Cause For Alarm In}.






























PRICE: FIVE CRNTS

Sugar Output
7
Falls Below
Estimate
Fears that this year’s sugar out-
jput has fallen below the revised
[es timate of 170,000 tons were yes-
tay confirmed by the Director
of Agriculture, Mr. C. C. Skeeie.
Comp. le te figures are not yet a
able, but according to latest
| culation the output now .-s
‘ nity of 165,000

about 22,000 ass, than
cord igure t







ands
tons,
the







attributed partiy




his drop is to
the drought xperienced - eat lier
this year, and partly because the
tice quality has not bee nm qu ite
0d had been hoped
Vriting in his Monthly report
for November i@41, the ~Ot Oe
stated that et asDS
received under the Cane
Census Act, 1937 7) the
otel acreage ¥ plan-
tations in 1 acre



nade up of 11,513.99 acres of plant
canes and 24,707.64 acres of ra-

toons of all kinds. The acreage to
1 aped plantations in 1952
xceeds that of 1951 by 1,218.91
cies; there is a decrease of
0°3.15 acres of plant canes and
n icrease of 2,242.06 acres of
atoons; the increase is in the
econd and third ratoons.’

The Director continued: “To the



tl of 36,239.63 to be reaped by



|
iy a ae ovhes a : . the Canadian destroyer AtSabas- | itations, must be added the
of you have made friends in Barbados and will go back ig : \kem and the Beithe, aha New : Ke r 4 a grown by small’ cultivator
with a warm regard for this happy island and a firm inten-] Toronto: A new type of German} 7) jing frigates Mounts Bay and y 0. mosa De tention f{ j a ourers ‘+h is estimated at 8,000 acres,
tion of visiting it again in the future. ere og A cn fae ae| Rotoiti shelled troop concentra- making a grand total of 44 239.63
Your visit has been. marred by ———————— Pan te comes tn bite “and. pieces|*2R8, gun positions and buldings| JVeed Arms | a oie
the untimely death of Mr, Ivan Sy an SU? Nee SE. § on, the west coast, ’ | FOLLOWING REPORTS that two batches of Bar n this same November Report
Edwards, one of your colleague K. Soldier Idi e [packed in a kit and may be put - ? ol Director said “the initial esti-
from British Guiana. This tragic U. oO CET fiozether in eight different ways} Field Marshal Alexander flew WASHINGTON, June 13 badian workers recruited here by the Labour Department} .poie of the 1952 crop, made at
incident is also one of the mem- by aver, a child armed — : to ‘Korea today with the United | NE oe cs ee had been held up at Florida on their arrival in America, Ms ivston of November, is the
ories which you must take back De ft m ‘ d screw driver and a wrench. ations upreme Commanderj)> 0 ¢ Wee Ves | r é é & o the Labour \ivalent of 165,000 tons of
with you, and I know that you e aine variety of assembly parts makes|General Mark Clark after two{Pacific. Fleet urged higher pri-| a ew a “no cause for alarm" Somaeiet a re. a ‘he eg, A Pat ee ne le cel
will all retain for many years a * possible a standard two - wheel]days in Tokyo. At Seoul he had|@ity for the shipment of mod-| sommissioner at a Press. Conference at the Hon, the ubstantially inerease or de-
sense of loss at the premature B Russians “mall, bicycle, a three-wheeler, talks with Major General William{et! United States military and | Colonial Secretary’s Office yesterday. ease according to the weather
death of this promising trade i bike with a trailer, one with aj Harrison, po United Nations Tottan Heeee me oe Mr. R, N. Jack, the Labour naan litions which prevail ring
union officer and of sympathy with side-car a two-seater. armistice negotiator, who went) }0)* a al~) Commissioner said that the first next three or four months
his relatives in thei! bentttenent: BERLIN, June 13 ety phe aie re there after the morning session of hough he doubted that the Chi-|patch of 40 workers who had lest C IVIL § SERV ICE cember, January, February
A British soldier was detained] Rome: Four hundred students/the truce talks at Panmunj hese Communists could invade] Parbados on June 9 for wo h), and the rapidity with
a , t li 1 ki 1 i hich lasted 1 te joithe island as long as they were Bardevill . Were Ip ml "e ;
xcel e for half an hour in East Berlin} and workers stopped a train go-) which lasted only sixteen my ; , . the Bardeville Canning Coplay 4 which the erop is harvested.”
. rit ca yesterday because he greeted|ing to Bologna this week by lying}utes. Truce delegates will mi eecupied in North Korea. had been detained at a Holding AT T OIN f ME N’ rs Later in his April report the
I have not, I am afraid, been a}Sovict soldiers with a friendly|on the railway track. They were|asain tomorrow. Besides inspect- Radford told a news conference Centre because the employers had or ae Director noted: “It has been re~
constant visitor to your lectures.|“¢ood day” in Russian, a British} protesting against a change in the|ing the British Commonwealth that there was too much prefer-}not yet posted the necessary bond. vr, S. H. Hunte, D:D.S., Den~| orted that field yields, in some
This has partly been due to my] military spokesman said today. time table. The change compelled | Division, Alexander consulted the ential treatment in U.S. arms aid. A cable to the effect had been tal Surgeon, has been appointed} seq; are declining, a. condition
other duties and to absence for alte was earlier reported to have/them to get up half an hour ear- Eighth Army Command and heard !¢ said he has become “preju-j¢elayed in the U.S.A. and had|5cheol Dental Surgeon — wit DUMGES towards ine ene odo
time from Barbados, but in a|been arrested. Mare 4 oh; oe in time to Pinions on the subjects of war{‘iced” by wis long tour in the! arrived at this end late. However] “ect from Ist June, for the) oomal dry season,”
sense it has also been deliberate, The soldier, an. interpreter with er to reac ogna prisoners and the South Korean}! acific. “But that is one | it was reasonably certain that|)&%" 1952-53 in succession to Dr In a Report two months earlier
since I aad no expert knowledge the British forees h oa wie look- SHE WORE. political situation.—U.P I'm back there—to argue for ad- i ose workers had been claimed Charles Payne. : Director again noted that
in trade union matters to impart] eee chon im railwa Suttwacd:. Fisieer «year-old , justment in priority.” their employers already Che undermentioned appoint-| 44’ yiclde have been variable
to you and was quite confident|!™8 at @ Pricdr - St. ieee he robe y the wines. 5 (elle Asked what Nationalists need In the second instance 43 work. | ents and transfers in the Sten-| 54-3.’ many factories the juice
that your instruction was in most|St@tion at Friedrich. + a vantanliee? Tet Teel tte <4 * a Radford replied: “Everything— who had left on Tuesday had! #@pher branch of the Service] |, lity has been di ip sointing,”
capable hands. Russians were suspicious beca wood schoolgir was floored by Soviet Ambassador their equipment is not modern,” mar 5 base 4 AY DaB Sve heen’ meade with effect trom | has en disappointing,”
I am sure that you have been he could speak their language and|her geometry problem. So she | , R fe said Netlonalists do manufac-{¢ ye be , ces at the Holding the lst June, 1983 nd went on: “At the beginning
r i z ic ° ion 3 ree rer r @ er’ " a Ae eounee a ms “ ig seas as esti-
extremely fortunate in having Mr,|‘0k him to tpl meet oa fore quae wrote to Professor Albert Ein-| Leave Lo d cure some small arms but need| wore not veniy cob theis cnieae Miss A, Jackson to be Sten-| | rat ‘Mat th “total ie ein
Denis Bell as your visiting lec-|'"5- He was released after he had] stein asking for help. The great | 4 ] nidaon artillery, aireraft and troops and S rapher-Typist, Department o ein te aes P
& lained who he was , ott ; The cost of their maintenance at ‘ speroeuan ss 170,000 tons of
turer. His profound knowledge of |©*P/#!ned who Ae was, man wrote back, genially enough. | r ommunications equipment. Rad-|1h¢ Holding Centre would t “de. | Uiishways and Transport. 1 but owls St the rapid dry-
the subject, his‘ gift for lucid] 4 British spokesman said that)/But Johanna was he ey by | Comorrow ford said Seceinwy | penenatets frayed by their ohanloyers. eet: Miss E, J. Warner, to be Sten- Skah of the ie chiaad der tine
exposition, and above all the the soldier is entitled to be in East | her school principal, who ob- | were not prepared to make a Mr. Jack said that the total|oe'apher-T y pist, Government severity of the dry weather during
complete objectivity of his pres-|perlin as there is no bam on the|served: “Great scientists should LONDON, June 13, |sugeessful landing on the Red\yiumber of workers wh had Liectrieal Inspector’s Office. January and February, it would
entation have been key factors in f the f be bothered only by great pr vob-| It was learned thal bel mainland ‘ar. been 0. DAG | So ocean iad ; mn oo
. movement of troops ©! e four q recrul NE aE SRY Sahel GURL: pow 0 likel + this. ce
the sucsens, of this airs and oD oceupying powers between — the] lems.” - i a paren 4 George Raed a ont ae rn, aeepat : oY ee Sette Mat ban. agin»
your 1 wish all possi-| coetors New Delhi: Mr. C. Rajagopala- | leave OSCOW = was Of lee. | ”
ble happiness and prosperity on|"“ras1 Berlin police were reported |chari, India’s last Governor-Gen- |ing in the Russian ship Beloostrov. i ing Mrs, W. A. Harris, Stenogra-|
es — Sasakouis, eo to have checked the passengers}«:al and present Chief Minister ;Zarubin is reportedly slated to be pher-Typist, Attorney General’: Plane Makes

leaving trains at this station for
five hours yesterday. Many Ger-
man passengers were said to have
been arrested but West Berlin
police did not say why.

of Madras, used a rickshaw to












Dean, it would not be appropriate
for me to say too much in public
of the very regard in which I hold
him, as he is one of my Advisers.
But again, you will all realise

visiting. His chauffeur had

been given the day off.
Berne: A Swiss military court
has sentenced a cavalry officer to

go















the new Soviet Ambassador to the





Omee,

Rogers On


















United States, To Postpone ' Secretary's Office.
A Russian embassy spokesman 7 TS os. Miss &. Thompson, Stenogra-
said the choice of a euccessor in 4. Power Talks Visit Back Home pher-Typist, Department of High
— Y S !

London is not known.

transferres
In Moscow it was announced

ays and Transport,

The Rev, John Woseley Rodgers,











































transferred to the Colonial |



| Foreed Landing
| At Coolidge





, tu the Colonial Secretary's Office. |
without my prompting how much| West Berlin polige today re-}cix months imprisonment and|that Alexander Panyushking, for- LONDON, June 13. | c a and Pastor of the Miss J. Garcia, Stenogr: ipher- | rom Our Own id
you have owed to his knowledge ported that they and British mili-] qismissal from the army for un-!mer Ambassador to Washington Nhe British Foreign Office said Coban. an eee Mission — of Typist, Public Trustee’ oe twas oe R June 13
and experience, and to the untir-|tary police had begun regular necessary punishment to troops has been named Ambassador tO}ihat it is in close consultation in Barbadc inama, is at present] \ransferred to the Attorney Gen \ Bene © OGD Ugeere shee
| ing sympathy and interest which patrols to Biskeller enclave which}. ger his command. He forced|Communist China, Panyushking is} with the State Department on the] yjcit- ' a . 8 on a month’ 8 holiday | vral’s Office i nes flying from San Juan to St.
he has shown in all your doings, lies about 400 yards off the British} ;;.4., to run around a village}"OW en route from U.S. question of a four-power meeting| Bea * mother Mrs, Alicia Consequent on the grant of|Lucla made a successful forced
both on duty and off, during the sector district of Spandau in East} 3. in full kit with their oa : : and indicatloos were that Britain} eo" four months’ and fourteen days’}!ending at Coolidge on Thursday
last twelve weeks. German territory, but is part of] “(are ; ‘ His appointment to Peiping}\ i vicid to the US plea for It is the first visit back home| vacation leave to Dr. R. M.j When the starboard engine broke
Wide R £ Subject -the British sector.—U.P. ee a ena is going diplomat “rhe Chin: eae. postponement of talks with the;*imce the Revd. Rodgers left here { Liloyd-Still, Medical Superinten-| own oe e — and es
e hange oi = ects di . na post is con} Go vists. for the second time in 1929, and| dent, Mental Hospital, with effeet; were aboard the ‘plane, destimec
1 would also take this oppor-) yn in encyclopaedias. Cynics say] sidered one of the most important A poeanenbiia formula is ex-ih¢ is very much impressed by| ‘rom the Ist June, 1952, Dr. J..J.]to transport labourers from St
tunity to express appreciation to e it’s only because of the radio and}in the Soviet diplomatic service pected to be devised which would ;‘"¢ “complete change” whieh the|J. T. Klimezynski, Assistant)Lucia to the United States.
the numerous individuals, both Russians Free TV quiz programmes, and the|—an advancement over the Wash- agree to set a firm date for such} !8!and has undergone. He is glad,| \edical Superintendent, has been Late in the afternoon, a single-
in the public service and outside, | hig prizes they provide for theJington assignment if anything. talks once the Kremlin has ac-|'0% to find that the hospitality | appointed to act as Medical Super-| engined seaplane piloted by two
who have added to the value of! 'nowledgeable. —U.P. ‘epted an impartial investigation | °! Barbadians has remained the] intendent and Dr. B. S, Skinner| Dutehmen was forced to land at
this course by lectures on a wide} West German conditions in East and West|°#@™e as when he was last here. temporary Assistant Medical] Coolidge due to poor visibility.
range of subjects, including eco- Germany to precéde the free All| The WKevd. Rodgers first left] Superintendent, Mental Hospital,) Their destination was Surinam
nomics, health, the social services, i German elections. Barbados in 1910 for Panama, and| with effect from Ist Jume, 1952. via Martinique and Trinidad.
| agriculture, and — other | matters} ea BERLIN, June 13 uc OSs rea ens Officials appesred anxious to] 12 years later, he joined the ; c s
which have a very definite bear- Che Russians today freed one play down press reports today of | Ministry’ His Church has a mem-g." CTT,
| ence et oo = ore “leat ere at aed ae gb a» rift between American and| ership of 150, and although
leaders and which affect the lives) West Berlin, but they defiec e Anglo-Frenc ews 2 .| having no branches, it ig affiliated
| of the members of your organisa-| British protest by continuing to French Govt irebility. Me. divert aeeptiions to all Evangelical Churches,
tions. et , hold West Berlin newspapermen e with the Kremlin at thig stage. On his way down to Barbados,
; oe. ok a ing ag 2 we seized at the same time. ‘ They hinted that Britain is less | he — Venezuela and Trinidad, |
S é apte e ati oT wh i mee : and since rriving arbe
Williams Mind the staff nn the A young West Berlin womar i aac PARIS, June 13. Oo gpd eg ae a ddveased Sirens at the
YÂ¥.M.C.A, here, for the admirable/also was arrested by Coensmuariat JACQUE DUCLOS, jailed Communist party leader,| (incement carler thie week |Filgrim Holiness and Nazarene |
arrangements made for your ope tpcie ae —_ ‘gi The oe defiantly warned his Government captors that some day Jadvocated a four-power confer-|Cburches He is scheduled to de-
“ fort during your stay in Barbados. their cus ody oday. he Ww they might be forced to face a war crithes court. Duclos|ence on a limited agenda to deal} !)Ve’ @n address at the Christian
These have meant a very great,;was the first victim of the new with German unificatic UP Mission Headquarters next week. ,
deal in the way of extra work for}Communist decree which saree uttered his a eee as ae eae for the second * ation,—U.P. a vetupns forhe ‘on ihe sand
the Y.M.C.A,, but the ave meantjed to Berlin boundaries the same ti since his arrest on a th on char of acting stant.
even more as a factor it the Suc-|severe measures which have pcg the internal seeurity of France b aatict aie in re ieaeeroe in |
cess of the course. sealed tle East-West German banned demonstrations. : YP Pp g Ital Will Bar * ‘ 7 \
frontier.-U.P. y . .
coh Ou: Page Sets ania wa ieee ena The Communist party leader + Jamiaic ‘tt Council
who has been sentenced to 30 I . * er
BACKERS FIND CANDIDATE IKE IN POLITICAL SHAPE years imprisonment in his life ranian Oil resident Resigns
time of work for the Kremlir
without ever serving a term LONDON, June 13. (From Our Own Correspondent | i
took offensive in his three hour Italy will prohibit the unload- KINGSTON, J’ca., June, 13,
and thirty minute session witt{ 9 Of 1,000 tons of oil now er on. Sir Noel Livingston re-
examining Magistrate Pierre Jac sute from Iran the British For- d to-day as President of the}
quinot who heads the investigatio: gn Office said. It, explained that maica Legislative Council and |
into illegal Communist activities ie Italian Government assured{ihe Council in session elected |
ritain that no import licence slonel Aldington Curphey |
Duclos pointedly recalled th: ff vill be issued for oil from Ban- \.E., M.C. to the chair, \
fate of Nazi Germany’s Hermanr’# ‘ar, Lren, Livingston had been President
Goering after declaring there wa A spokesman said Britain had the ‘Legislative Council sinec |
‘a strange similarity between the} \ot protested to Italy about the|\qi4 when. the seu constitution:
French Government’s charge: f hipment but had only “drawr * a Aon > ve ~ ay.
against him and Goering’s charg} he attention of the Italian and|., °° ‘meusuraled, Ereviously,|
| es against German Communist: | swiss Governments” to these re-|—°Y®"™nors — were Presidents |
in 1983. vorts. The Foreign Office has not Council. |
Remember what happened tc} et received a reply to the note Recently failing health forced
Goering,” Duclos said. sent to the Swiss Government. im to give up the law ei ime
—U.P.|He is also Custos of Kingston
Duclos —_ =? eye so famaican-born Curphey who
suits with udge, one oharg- a Surgeon-Major in the Frit-
ing the police who arrested hin} Inspector Reid Will h Army is now settled as pen-
| and the second, charging the Be Trained In U.K. rae ae aoe rT eine
| theft of some money in an en- } : pa ah eee AS. 8 TA ECO e"!
: i ‘ Information has been received f the Jamaiea Legislature at the
velope Duclos said was in the from the Colonial Office that In- ening of Trinidad’s new j6@zir-
brief case. spector G. Reid of the Police tare - :
we also announced that he will] Foree has been accepted for a —_ siiiiaaiiait
file a suit against two Paris morn-| five months’ course of training ir
ing newspapers for their alleged-|the United Kingdom at the] Jomis Wanted For
ly having published stories. say-{ M-ndon Police College, commenc-
ing police hac found a military] ing on 6th October, 1952 VJ anet
map with notations on it in Duclos. Inspector Reid if al present in Ouake Sur vivers
possibion. eharge of the ‘olice Training ‘ a
; r air. school. He joined the Force ir SAN JUAN,
1938, and gained promotion § t eae June, 13
! present rank in September Governor Rinaldo Viviani of
950. an #tan Provines ippealed to f
None Hurt In Assistant Librarian 1¢ =6Argentine army for 10,000 Cetrww ~ ff )
Ye . Mr. C. A. Burton, Assistant Li-jtet to thousands of | Lads ATATUTAS 9 5
Giant Landslide brarian, who left Barbadog in|furvivors of Tuesday’ rtn f f
September, 1951, to undertake suske which killed two person
OSTIA, Italy, June 13. {course of training at the Leeds|injured about 150, and wrecked WHLLS'S
Reports reaching here said ajSchool of Librarianship, has been |countless homes in towns and an ap
giant landslide fell near the Swiss|#ranted an extention of leave |rural areas ! LD FLL A K E
| border during last night but there} until the end of December i: Sub-freezing temperature ist dh ae RE, Aha
| aac Ait: cles |were no casualties noted. It was| order to gain practical experience | wugravating the plight |
. ' the s second landslide in the Bionez|in Library work in the United | eee rgeney to j
} WEARING CIVILIAN CLOTHES ONCE AGAIN, Gen. Dwight D anpereay appears in high spirits as he is valle y within four days. Last | Kingdom. A supplementary grant Ss ” Ad + taal I és
i greeted at the portin wn of Abilene to make his first political ‘Monday hundreds of tons of rock,!under the West Indies Trainin a ekg Nee eee ana
; speech. Pictured in the smilin t hand t e welcome are (1. to r.): Gov. Edward F, lice and mud sd down the glacier) Scheme has been approved 0) vom ee died from oneamon f
' Arn, of Kansas; Gov. Douglas Mci id Gov. Dan Thornton, of Colorado. Below, iburying four people and blocking | tneet the expences incurred Ce eee U-P eet NNN SENT
j Abilene takes on a gala app« ce as the tov favorite son prepared to return home, (International) the Buthier river —U.P. | the extended period ’

|





PAGE TWO



Panrih (Calling

; R. W. W. REECE. Q.C., Solici-

tor General, panied by
his daughter, Mi: ry Reece
Barrister-at-law, ied «from

Trinidad yesterday .norning by
the SS. Golfito aiter spending
about twelve days’ holiday.
Other arrivals from Trinicad by
the Golfito yesterday

â„¢orning
cluded Mr. Carlos ¢, hard
ware. merchant o. Street
who was staying w son-
in-law and daughter, wr. and

Mrs. R. M. F. Charles of Arima:
Mr. F. S. Olton, City Druggist.
Mr. Dudley Warden, Superinten-
Gent of the Demerara Life and
Mr.-A. A. Chase of the Jubilee
Store.

On Business
FTER SPENDING a week’s
+ -Xholiday in Barbados staying
at the Hotel Royal, Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Smith of Grenada 1>ft
yesterday morning by the &.S.
Goelfito for the United Kingdom,
Mr. Smith, who is Manag ng
Director of Messrs. Jonas Browne
and Hubbard Ltd., merchants of
St. George's, has gone up on a
business visit to his head office in
London. He expects to be away

for about three months.

Field Engineer
| iar to Puerto Rico on
Thursday morning by B.W.1.A.
via Antigua was Mr. Harold
Rodenbusch, Field Engineer for
the Caribbean area of the (ater-
pillar Tractor Company. He was
here for a short visit, staying at
the Ocean View Hotel. *
For Civil Engineering
R. WILKIN GRIFFITH of
the Federal Engineer's
Office, Antigua, and son of Mr.
and Mrs, G. B, Griffith of Holli-
gan Road, Bank Hall, arrived in
the Colony on Friday, 6th June,
for five weeks’ holiday . He will
be returning to Antigua and will
then proceed to England in
August where he will take a
diploma in Civil Engineering.

For Aviation Talks

R. D, E. KENDERSON, Gov-

ernment Airport Manager, left
the Colony by B.W.I.A. last night
for Trinidad where he will attend
a Conference of Civil Aviation
Staff in the Caribbean area,

Mr, Kenderson will be away for
about three days, and during his
absence Mr. J. L. Parris, Assis-
tant Airport Manager, wiil be in
charge of the Airport.

For U.K. Holiday
EAVING for England yester-
day morning by the Golfito
was Mr. E. B. Williams, Manager
of Méssrs. Herbert & Watson Lid.
and Commissioner ‘for the St,
John Ambulance Brigade, He
was accompanied by his wife who
is Commissioner for Girl Guides
and their daughter Elizabeth who
is Secreteury of the Girl Guides
Association. They have all gone
up on holiday and expect to be
away for about four months.

Ho

By THE DOCTOR
The dread of old age is keenest
in youth, when we can really feel
the poignancy of Andrew Mar-
vell’s words:
But at my back I always Hear
Time's winged chariot hurrying near
However, anticipation is always
worse than realisation. People who
think they will hate growing old
would do well to read Mr, Kenneth
Walker’s Commentary on Age
(Jonathan Cape, 12s, 6d.), for here
is a book to bring them comfort.
Mr, Walker, who is a_ weli-
known surgeon and authority on
metaphysics, with a special leaning
toward Eastern philosophies, is
himself approaching very close to

70. In his experience old age is
far less disconcerting at close
quarters than it appeared at a

distance; he mentions particularly
the relief of being able to abandon
for good attempts to appear
younger than one is.

What is the best preparation for
growing old? First of all, it is
up to the medical profession to
prevent the common bodily disor-
ders which so often make life a
misery to the aged.

It is perhaps a tall order to pre-
vent rheumatism, bronchitis and
shortness of breath, though it
will surely be possible one day,
but it should be easy to launch a
successful medical attack on one
of the banes of existence of many
elderly persons—sore feet,

Cmmon Sense Guide

Any middle-aged ‘person who

thinks he or she is developing one



Rupert keeps on waking up
during the night, and at length he
can bear the suspense no longer.
Getting out of bed in the dark,
he struggles with his dressing-
gown, puts on one of his Daddy's
scarves that he finds in the hall,
and creeps out of the cottage.

ALL RIGHTS



NOW IN



Had Enjoyable Holiday

FTER an enjoyable month's
4 holiday in Barbados, Miss
Shirley Johnston, stenotypist of

Dominion Burlington Rayon Mills
in Montreal, ‘returned home on
Thursday morning by T.C.A. She
was staying at the Hotel Royal

Medica! Student
sree from St. Vincent
on Thursday morning by
B.G. Airways was Mr. J, A. Liv-
erpool, a medical student at
McGill University who returned
to Canada by T.C.A. later in the
day.
Mr. Liverpaol who came down
last week and was staying as a



guest of Mrs. E, Codrington in
Brittons Hill for a short while,
went over to St. Vincent to visit

his relatives.

Mr. Liverpool has already fin-

ished three years in Science at
McGill and one year in Medicine.
He was former Vice-President
of the 1% “ndian Society of the
Unive uit now serves the
Socie .n advisory capacity.

Perfzcmance Next Week
TT°HE “Pilate’s Wife”, a religious
performance by Mr. Charles
Reeves and Party, will take place
at Queen's College on Friday 20th
and Saturday 2\ist June and not
the 13th arid 14th as was previ-
ously stated.
St. John’s Ambulance
Brigade
WING to the
leave of the Commissioner
and the impending departure of
Dr. H, E. Skeete, District Surgeon,

absence on

Dr. F. N. Grannum has kindly
consented to take charge of ‘the
Brigade until Mr, E. B. Willicms

returns from England.

All correspondence may be sent
to the Honorary Secretary, Miss
M. Laborde, No. 6 Pavilion Court,
Hastings, St. Michael 18,

On Sunday, 22nd June, through
the invitation of the Dean, the
Very Revererd G. V. E. Hazle-
wood, 1: ambers of the Bri-
gade w:.. nd Morning Service
at St, Y's Cathedral at 11

a.m,
Girl, ides’ Raffle
HE, resis of the Raffle from
the Girl Guide Fair which
was held last month are as fol-
lows A Clock won by Miss
Grace Harrison, c/o Cave, Shep-
herd & Co.; a doll won by Mrs.

S. Chapman, “Argyle,” St. Law-
rence; two flasks, won by Mrs.
D. D. Ward, Maxwell’s Road, and
C. Murrell, Worthing View. C.

Murrell is ‘sked to communicate

with Mrs i, L. Ward, Glendor,
Hindsbvu' oo gt,

Or ‘’ivit To U.S.A.

Ro ~ABRAL, wife of Mr.

C.ucre: of the Barbados Tele-
phone câ„¢pany, was among the
passe: leaving the island on
Thurs: * morning by B.W.LA
Shr -as gone up to the U.S.A. on

and is travelling via

a
An''+.4 and Puerto Rico.

w To Grow Old Gracefully...

of the crippling disorders which With

are wrongly believed to be the in-
evitable accompaniment of advanc-

ing years, should see a_ doctor
straight away.

In matters of diet and exercise
common sense should be the
guide. Mr, Walker does not think
that tobacco and alcohol in mod-
eration are harmful in old age.

In fact he agrees with the proverb
that “Wine is the milk of old peo-
ple.” But smoking must be cut
down on the appearance of signs

ef int.../anece to tobacco——shown
by .i-evularity of the heartbeat,
pal ‘as, and abdominal pain.

Th. vUnysical preparation for old
age need not begin until middie
life, but mental contentment in
later years is determined much

earlier on.

Many elderley
boredom,

In “enneth Walker’s view
usus. ,0'bies and sports
retired tan—he mentions
fish’: g. and dancing—are all very
wel’ ‘) vheir way and certainly
help to relieve monotony, but they
fail to reconnect such a_ person
with the active world from which
he has been expelled,

The secret of a successful old age
is eres.ve activity, We cannot all
be Win Churchills and during
the ssh deeade of life write
mast ve. es of historical narra-
tive ‘4; the intervals of being
Prime Minister, but we can if we
feel like it adopt one Churchill
hobby and try to paint pictures.

people die from

the
of a
golf,








Advocete Social Club
Formed
A



was ini
ay afternoon. This Club is intend-
ed to provide for the employee
members of the Advocate indoor

d outdoor game facilities
ericket, football, water polo, bas-
ketball, Debating and Literary ac-
tivities, table-tennis, dominoes, f
bridge, etc.

Hon. V. C. Gale is Patron of the
club and at the meeting, the
following were elected officers
for the ensuing year:— Mr. P. G.
Hinds, President,; Mr. J. E.
Brome. Senior Vice-President;
Mr. O. S. Coppin, Junior Vice-

Fresident; Mr. V. Rice, Treasurer;
Mr .R. B. Austin, Secretary; Mr.

D. Burke, Assistant Secretary.
The following were elected to
serve with the officers as a
Committee of Management:—
Messrs, T. Hinds, N. Holder, D.
Olton, O. Gittens and M. Hope.
of

Back To Canada
M*â„¢ ROGERS NARBEY

Skyway Bar, Aviation
Building, Montreal, returned to
Canada on Thursday by T.C.A.
after spending four weeks’ holi-
day as the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
R. Talon of the Windsor Hotel.

Paid Short Visit

FTER a short stay in Barha-
dos, Mr. Edward Humphrey,
representative of a South African

4

manufacturing concern, left for
Trinidad yesterday evening by
B.W.LA,

Mr. Humphrey who was a guest
at the Ocean View Hotel, is on a
tour of the Caribbean area.

Bermuda Civil Servant
R, WILFRED LAMBERT of
Bermuda who was holiday-
ing in Barbados, paid a three-
week visit to St. Lucia and re-
turned in time to leave by T.C.A.
on hursday on his ‘way back
home.

A civil servant attached to the
Supreme Court, Mr, Lambert
spent his time in Barbados stay-
ing as a guest of the Marine and
Hastings Hotels.

After Five Years

R. AND MRS, E. S. CHAM-

BERS formerly of Cheshire,
England, who had been residing
in Barbados for the past five
years staying at Highgate, Upper
Collymore Rock, are now on their
way back to the United Kingdom
They were among the passengers
who left here yesterday morning
by the S.S. Golfito.

Mr. Chambers told Carib short-
ly before leaving that his wife
and he had a pleasant stay in
Barbados. They, however, had
to return home to see his brother
who is ill in Nottingham and did
not know whether they would be
returning,

During the
were staying
Hotel.

they
Enmore

week,
the

past
at

a bit of encouragement
from the Government we might
even be allowed to put some bricks
together and build a house or at

least a shed,
Old age, of course, necessarily
entails some drastic changes,

Movement gets difficult, memory
tends to let one down, and hear-
ing becomes less acute,

Battling doggedly against these
handicaps will not improve mat-
ters; it is better to give in grace~-
fully and walk with a stick, admit
to failing memory (Mr. Walker
confesses to being unable to re-
member the number of his house
and once invited some friends to
dinner with his neighbours) and
take to a hearing aid, as
Churchill has done in the House of
Commons,


























N ADVOCATE SOCIAL CLUB}
gurated on Wednes|

Mr.|ly bosom or of overcoming im- ®"d discuss yceur

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

|

.

TWO FAMOUS MOTHERS, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt (right) and Senora Rosa Markmann de

Gonzalez Videla, wife of the president of Chile and “Mother
ut Hyde Park, N, Y. The Chilean first lady is signing a book



Ask any man what he notices contour as well, there are the fol-
first when he meets a woman and lowing four solutions:
youwll get such answers as her Diet — Of course, there is no
eyes, her teeth, her hair, her diet just for the bosom. But be-
complexion, If nine out of tem cause the breast are affected by
of the poor dears weren’t shy, diet, just as much as other parts
however, you'd find. they hadn’t of the body (sometimes more)
completely ignored another the type of food you eat and the
feature—her bosom. amount is of great importance.
Since the breasts ars partly fatty
tissue, an increase or decrease in
interest. But a lissome waist and see VE a gor
enneees hips often need only breasts are too large and you are
he gentle guidance of the right ; :
girdle to make them so. The generally over-weight, a sensible
besom is another story. Im fact, reducing diet that allows you to
the bosom is, at once, woman’s 10°€ your extra pounds slowly
greatest potential figure asset Pett Chen dae sen endioe
ate most difficult figure prob- weight girls, a building-up diet

Throughout history, the female a Pre ap ¥o increase the: size of
breast has been an inspiration to ry
poets and artists, as well as an
attraction to the non-artistic por-
tion of the male population, It Posture — Good posture im-
is often a persuasive feature, in- proves any bosom. It is perhaps
fluencing men’s judgment, almost too obvious to point out
what corect posture does for the
flat or drooping bosom, But even
the large bust looks better if you
hold yourself properly. Rounded

In fact, the female figure as a
whole rates pretty high in male

Your Remedies



Three Types

The contours o* the breast are

of three general types: the broad > y ; :
flat breast, in which the height shoulders, collapsed diaphragm,

is less than the radius of the cir- disguise nothing and only spoil
. . : the whole figure. So no matter
cumference; the high round heth h bosom prob-
breast, the height equal to the en eg ba * heat: hin
radius of the circumference; and 7 Saale Eee as alan
the long narrow breast, the height a yourself proudly Your
ee eae the radius of, the whole figure will look better,
; your waist will be slim and you
Any of these types, waten mey be surprised to find that
healthy and young, is normal— your bosom is really lovely.

one no more than the other. They — pragsieres — A good brassiere
are radical ae cenn passed achieves two purposes: it remolds
en from parent to child, just as the breast so that, for the prob-

with any other physiological Jem types, it makes them appear
characteristics. There are indi- to be what they aren’t: and for
vidual variations — all normal— . “

all breasts, even the most perfect,

of these general types which ac- it gives the support they need to

count for the many sizes and

ie “ prevent eventual] sagging. In
shapes of breasts. time, the weight, of the breasts
Seme women have actual stretches the supporting liga-

breast deformities, of course, due ments, so the breasts drop. A
to glandular conditions, poor brassiere that supports without
health, over-constriction, and a constricting helps to prevent this.
number of cther factors. But here There is a cleverly designed
we are concerned only with the brassiere for you, whatever your
healthy, the. normal—with the bosom problem. Shop carefully.
possibility of maintaining a love- Spend as much as you can afford,
1 problem with
if the buyer at a good shop. She

will give you expert advice as to

fit and style. When you try on

the brassiere you buy, make sure

es .., §t is comfortable and that it rives
Within the range of normalcy you the contour you want.

there are three common _ prob-

lems: the too small, flat bosom; Exercise — The breasts are

the too large, over - developed glands, and they contain no mus-

bosom; and the sagging, droop- cle — so literally there is no such

ing bosom. To correct these, and thing as a breast exercise. But

to preserve a beautiful breast the breasts are suspended by
‘ligaments and muscles, particu-

Kilt those throbbing pains ¥ |
your muscles at once! Apply j
Sloan's Liniment lightly— ©

perfections and_ deficiencies

they exist.

Three Common Problems













of the World” for 1952, visit
of names of famous persons.



Your Way To A Lovely Bosom

larly the pectoral muscles, which
spread out fan-shaped from the
first rib and part of the cclar
bone, to the humerus bones of
the upper arm. When these un-
derlying muscles are weak, the
breasts sag. Exercise, by improv-
ing the muscle’s elasticity and
tone, will tend to raise the bosom
contour, to normal, though it will
not actually change the shape of
the breasts. When the breasts are
flat and under-developed, exer-
cise helps to fill out the general
contour of the bosom, Exercise,
you see, is the great normalizer.

Home Exercises

The following exercises are
easy to go at home because they
improve the tone of the muscles
that support the breasts, they
pre good for any bosom. Extend
the arms straight out at should-
er level. Then trace small back-
ward circles with the arms, gen-
erally increasing the size of the
circles. Move the arms as you do
in swimming the backstroke. Al-
ternate the arms, lifting each one
high overhead, then back be-
hind the body and down. Place
both hands on top of the head.
Make a fist of one hand and place
it against the palm of the other.
Push hard with the fist, and re-
sist the push with the other hand.
Alternate.

In addition to exercises, all
sports with arm action are good.
Swimming (breast and _ back
strokes) is excellent. Tennig,
basketball, etc., are good too, You
may have heard of other ways
of acquiring a_ better bosom.
Lotions or creams, for instance,
to be applied externally. They
are of absolutely no value. Mas-
sage — seme authorities believe
gentle massage may increase the
bize of the breasts, but it is
doubtful. Glandular extracts —
as far as breast control is con-
cerned — are in the experimental
tages of medicine. Plastic sur-
gery — should be contempleted
only for real deformities, and only
on the advice of a physician.

The quarter — correct diet,
posture, brasSieres and exercise
ere the four musts for a beauti-
ful bosom. They are safe, sound
and effective. We can recommend
them without reservation.





GEM FOR TO-DAY

Fidelity is simply daring to
be true in small things as
well as great.

Henry Van Dyke—



PLAZA THEATRES



“STARLIFT”

& Continuing Daily



Warners Action
Packed Thriller’

i
aoa ~~ BRIDGETO tT OISTIN
\\ | (Dial 2310) BARBAREES (Dial 8404)
To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m (Dial 5170 To-day & Tomorrow
e\\ev , | and Continuing Daily Today 445 & 8.30 p.m.[] 4 45 and 8.30 p.m.
'

You don't rub in “Sloan's " you dab it with a host of favourites

| including Doris DAY,

zs 7
on the affected part gently —" Sloan's | {Gordon MacRAE & Gene






Ne'son



Wanda










SIERRA

Audie MURPHY and

HIGHWAY 301

Steve COCHRAN

(Color)





HENDRIX











1
! a To-day's Special
Today's Special 9.30 4 .
ia 3 ust plain joints too! ‘and 1°30 Today's Special 1,30 p.m.
19 Wop, market control: 150k ioe. ce "CHEROKEE UPRISING’ 1.30 P.m.||RIDERS OF THE DUSK
a re movement.
ai Stem: en PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN (¢ “WESTERN RENEGADES"||_ BLACK EAGLE |/Whin! Wilson &
Hown @ ON THE PACKET Johnny Mack BROWN William Bishop & “ a
1 Disguised cheater ’ ESTEE SEI ex er
2. Not laughs. att x MID-NITE TONITE DESERT VIGILANTE
ey ee “GOLDEN statizon” [vars stare aupxrerowrre
. 5 Fe (Color) vy uble;
ME ak parted ey Tia ae Roy ROGERS bedanag lenge SONG OF TEXAS &
. angitt terra Brnia ei From all chemists and stores BEES GuNMaster® |[°'GHTING O'FLYNN || -xup1vc_pown
, why 1l The tc ere, (6) , Woon .. oa Allan Rocky LANE, Douglas Fairbanks, *Jr. the CANYON”
1} An overlay ot Sores.” | WO. SD-NETE | sso =
Hurrying through the ch a novel iny Portas ($) - _— = SS
reaches the stocking tree just as : eae eet) :
dawn is breaking. Then hp stops a, Gein ROG yan rent GLOBE R oO ODA L THEA TR ES
and stares. Willie’s lamp is still Li. Alter 5 oT oan 15
burning, and the hay has all gone {shi Owelreds . )
y Q . Monite rent neu ‘ Sica nay ser
but the branches are standing Suck a Atte %. D a aidan a by Weide EMPIRE ROXY
and bare against che sky, Every intment: 6 t é 9 Sonn AY to TUB: 17th 4.45 & 8.30 ;
tocki h disae a i 5. en: 1 int: 1 os! Alexander KORDA presents - - - TODAY To TUE: I7th 4.30& 8.15
dtocking has disacprared. 29, Apt Vivien LEIGH: Lawrence OLIVER § Charles BOYER in - - -
‘ . in :
CT LT ACS oe Fe WEE Ee “THAT HAMILTON WOMAN"

STOCK

AN ALL ROUND UTILITY CLOTH 36”

In White and Colours

PRINTED SHIOZE

36”

OPENING NOW

LARGE SHIPMENT OF JOHNSON’S GOLDEN-DAWN WARE

Single and in Sets.

Tea, Dinner, Coffee



| T.R EVANS & WHITFIELDS

4720;

DIAI

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606

| BAMBINO
| GUEST STAR



TODAY 1.30 p.m
William ELLIOTT in - - -
“WAGON WHEELS WESTWARD”
and
“IN OLD CALIFORNIA”
Starring — John WAYNE



TO-NiIGHT AT MIDNITE
Republic Whole Serial

“ZORRO'S BLACK WHIP"

OLYMPIC

TODAY to MON, 16th-4.30 & 8.15
Humphrey BOGART in
“strocco”
and
cow BOY “) THE INDIAN”

Starring Gene AUTRY
—_______..
TO-DAY AP 1.30 p.m
John WAYNE in - -
“FIGHTING KENTUCKIAN”
and

“SPORTING CHANCE”







| TO-NIGHT
WHOLE SERIAL:
“GHOST OF ZORRO’

AT MIDNITE







“FIRST LEGION”
and
“NEVER FEAR”

Sally FOREST
Keefe BRASSELE

TO-NIGHT AT MIDNIGHT
WHOLE SERIAL:

(with)

“RADAR PATROL ys.

ROYAL

Today & Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.15
Jon HALL in - - -

SPY KING”



“HURRICANE ISLAND”

and
“Fil OCEAN DRIVE"
(with) Edmond O'BRIEN
Mon: 16th Tue: 17th 4,30 and 8.15

WHOLE SERIAL:
“SUPERMAN”

ee







SATURDAY,





JUNE 14, 1952 ~



King Nit-Wit Was Furious

—His Pet Whiffle-Snagle Had Escaped—

By MAX TRELL |

“ONE day” General Tin the tin)
soldier was saying to Knarf and
Hanid, “I was summoned to the—”

“What does summoned mean?” |
Knarf interrupted. j

“It means called,” replied Gener-
al Tin. “One day I was summoned |
to the royal palace of His Majesty |
King Nit-Wit or, as he was some-
times called, King Knit-Whit. I
found His Majesty in very bad hu-
‘mor.”

“Why was he in bad humor, Gen- |
eral?” Hanid asked.

“I soon found out, Just that very |
morning, while he was having his
breakfast, his pet whiffle-snagle got
out of his cage and floated away.”

At this both Knarf and Hanid in-
terrupted at the same time.

“What is a_ whiffle-snagle?” |
Knarf asked.

“How did it float away?” asked |
Hanid.

Strange Creature

“A whiffle-snagle,” General Tin
replied, answering Knarf’s ques-
tion first, “is a strange kind of
creature. The only person who ever
had one was King Nit-Wit, and
where he got it from I never found }
out. It was shaped like a bottle
with a cork for a nose, It had sev-
enty-seven feathers, half of them |
yellow and the other half bright
green.”

Knarf was about to say tl.at you
couldn’t have half of seventy-seven
because seventy-seven was an odd
nun er and that would leave one
feat..ar over if you divided seventy-
seven by two. But General Tin must
have guessed what Knarf was about
to say, for he quickly added: “One
feather was half yellow and half |
bright green. The whiffle-snagle al- |
so had wings but it rarely used them. |
It used to blow itself up and float
around like a balloon.”

“My goodness!” exciuimed Han-
id. “What a wonderful bird!”

“It wasn’t a bird,” corrected Gen-
eral Tin. “It was a whiffle-snagle.
Well, it got out of its cage and went |
floating away. So His Majesty or-
dered me to catch it and bring it)
back. Just imagine being ordered
to catch a whiffle-snagle when you
don’t even know which way it floated
off.”



King Nit-Wit was in a bad humor,

General Tin smiled. “Yes indeed!
| knew something that no one else
in the whole kingdom knew. You
see, my dears, there’s only one
thing that a whiffle-snagle will eat.”

Knarf and Hanid eagerly asked
what that thing was?

A Piffle Tree

“The whiffle-snagle will only eat
the boo-boo nut that grows on the
Piffle Tree. That made it quite easy.
All I had to do was to find a Piffle
Tree. It was practically no trouble
at all,” General Tin added. “I just
got on a horse and galloped for
thirty-three days, then trotted for
sixteen days, then walked: for a
week and a half. And at the end of
that time I spied a Piffe Tree grow-
ing on the side of a mountain. So
all | had to do was to climb up the
mountain and sit under the tree and
wait.

“And sure enough,” he contin-
ued, “the whiffle-snagle came float-
ing up to eat a boo-boo nut. And
I just reached up and pulled out
his cork nose (which at once made
it nearly impossible for him to
breathe), and took him back, safe
and almost sound, to King Nit-
Wit, who, of course, was so delighted
that he rewarded me with an old
postage stamp and some knotted
string, which was very nice of him
all things considered. And that’s the
story of the whiffle-snagle and how
I caught it and brought it back,
which is something so remarkable



“Did you catch it?” Knarf wanted |
to know.

that 1 don't think you'll believe a
word of it.”



Listening Hours

SATURDAY, JUNE 14

4100 — 715 19.76M & 25.53M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. B.B.C, Scottish
Orchestra, 5.00 p.m. Motor Racing at
Le Mans, 510 p.m. The Wightman
Cup, Britain vs. U.S.A. 5.15 p.m,
Music For Dancing, 6.00 p.m, Scottish
Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Frankie Howerd
Goes East, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up
end Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The





News, 7.10 p.m. Home News From
Britain
7.15 — 10.90 .. 25.03M & 31.52M



7.15 p.m. Behind The News, 7.45 p.m,
Sports Review, 8.15 p.m, Radio Newsreel.
8.30 p.m, Radio Theatre, 10.00 p.m.
The News, 10.10 p.m, News Talk, 10.15
p.m. Music Magazine, 10.30 p.m. Variety
Fanfare,

High Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

‘wice as many women as men suf-
fer from High Blood Pressure, which
is a mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
4s the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes. Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pres-
aure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
preeyure in head, dizziness, short

reath, pains in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart,
oe feel years younger in a fe



makes
w days.
et Noxco from your chemist today.








eont AT tes

CLUB MORGAN

For - - -
CHAMPAGNE
and other Prizes

For Reservation for our
Summertime Special

Dinner Dial:
{t is guaranteed to make you feel —
and strong of money
SSSSSSSOSSSSOS
GAIETY EAT $
The Garden—St, James Bread from
TODAY 8 30 p.m. oe? Oe BE,
“BORN TO BE BAD” y ZEPHERIN’S, .
5 Joan FONTAINE & or any good bakery,
“SEALED CARGO" Dana ANDREWS but when you want to
-MID-NITE TO-NiTE E /
Charles STARRETT Double ' N 5 o ¥
ORES QUTH (OF (DEATH VALLEY? good toast
SS ae THE SAGE” You should have one of the
: an on: 8.30 p.m. ‘00!
Mat: Sunday 5 eine MODERN GAS Ci KERS
Bing CROSBY in - - Call and seq them
HERE COMES THE GROOM” At your Gas Showroom, Bay St
ukiihacnan s —POSOSSP OCC ESE SSSES
SOOPS SS SOSSS SSS,

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ROBELDO =
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WESTERN RHYTHM-BOYS—Vocalist

Pit 18¢c. — House 36c. — Bal. 48c. -— Box 60c.
Kids and Nurses—15c. House — 20c. Bal.

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Tyrone POWER — Ann BLYTH
IN



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ALL STARS TALENT CONTEST

dnite Program

FORGET you

FILMS
and DOLL FACE

“As Time goes by”
“Slow Poke”
ean “Lucky Ole Son”
A Long and Sleepless Nite”
“The Lord’s Prayer”
eign sclhatee “It's Magic”

“Serenade of the Bells”
eves eueba ied “So in Love”
“The Lord’s Prayer”

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6-yr.-old Dancing Wonder

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POSSESSES SSS SSSOOSOR









SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1952 ~ BARBADOS ADVOCATE

More Tractors For 2@rbedian Awardec Radio Officer Wings

B.W.1. Farmers

By BUTE HEWES

PAGE THREE

Se ne



. Air Survey

SEAANDAIR For B.G.
Ss il daa









~





























i e phe
LONDON oy o ul nder
A LARGE potential market in the British West Indies a - oS We
. : + : sa Lis ‘
for modern agricultural machinery is foreseen by British Sch. Cyril Smith. Son. Gita M tt
manufaeturers, who are ready to send big quantities of Eauitn acu Beaters ooh. . cere -
: : , . f _e i t I
tractors and other implements to the Caribbean as soon as TS gage gee pa trees, and of sav
they are ordered. anges, MV. Moheka. r the development ot
Greater mechanisation of farming, experts agree, is one heh Petes Tene £D® SOM RAAY . BRETy tig
answer to the problem of increasing food production in the Brifisn G w f re a ee
West Indian territories. Not only will mechanised methods vwners | AugU t ‘planned {
bring even-greater production from land now being cul- ie mentte Pa
tivated, but.they will enable fresh areas to be opened up for 38 4.274 ton ¢ n ;
food production. , “MN ade Rarer os oe fete
It is, perhaps, fortunate for the colonial territories that Miike Gece.” mer. A ‘ ' ek, that while it
several big Commonwealth countries, including Australia, DEPARTURES rea deren coca * Th di isepti
New Zealand and South Africa, have recently imposed re- ea Kiledon Lighy Git: Gonathorguin oteisiee®. ha caine a aaicats eT ee
strictions on the import of British agricultural machinery, ARRIVALS — BY BiW:LA work. To make atiee th eo eee aa and mejor
for which they are among the largest customers From TRINIDAD | arvey from the ground would] OPGFSation; whenever,
E > Stecher, I. Wineberd, C, Stoute ke years wherever infection threatens ;
Mh einnPey yeas a British-made that nutrients already in the soil ree S. aeer, Oy, Shan The photographs will be sent] the shield and safeguard
s and other farm machinery are used to greater effect in plant Penslater, i, Bausiawer, @. @neppera. | Britain for interpretation by or 60 infecti
are therefore immediately avail- growth. Soil treated with Krilium Pauzi *. Pauzierer, W. Sheppar 2 Eiabeke sad aiinee Gelentions against septic infection. “*
able for delivery to the colonial is better able to hold water tone, % mon 2 Seheult, 1 Allan —L.E.S.
territories where big development against drainage or evaporation " ON THURSDAY | badiiienaliditeatenatannesl
programmes are under way. and the danger of erosion is From ANTIGUA - ——
Britain is now the world’s almost completely eliminated, ,miherty Cabrell, Alice Barrow, Star
greatest producer of agricultural se DEPARTURES BY B.W
machinery, outside the United The relationship of soil aggre- ee aA : is wos: ter
States, und one of the biggest ation to crop yield is still under , Wt TAUDAD : New Loveliness For You
of the British manufacturers is Study, but soil scientists are con- Three Quebec men who re- pinned the wings on the new- is the son of Mr. and Mrs. ee. Mees hele erator ‘
the Ford Co., which is keeping a fident that such a solos? ceived their radio officer ly commissioned radio officers. ovens Knight, Maxwell Hill, o. Bagee, | tl, Bernard, fe Petare. 3 ) ah { } :
watchful eye on development in ©xists. At present, use of Kril- wings in graduation cere- Barbados, British West Indies. Hopkin, C. Moning, M. Moninp, M With [
the Caribbean. ium is restricted to small areas monies held on Friday May The picture shows from left Mobipp, R. Brown, N. Kinch, Mohatees ‘ 4 4 4
under high-priced crops which 30th, 1952 at Number One Air to right, Pilot Officer, L. RB. A He attended Ohrist Church &. Flemming Flemming, MF ler
Small deliveries of Ford agri- justify the expense of the treat- Nan ga ga’, oS a Boys School and the Boys a a Perce. &. Loses, Me. Lode <
s r . Radio School, RCAF Station, Brousseau, Montreal, Quebec; ; Wickman, L. Wickman, G. Wick =.
cultural machinery are already mént. It is not yet economical Clinton, Ontario. The Re- Pilot Officer B.A. Rosenthal, Foundatien School. On arrival G. Vavuzanges, Marion Kler Follow this
being made to a number of West to treat vast areas of barren land viewing Officer for the occa Montreal, Quebec; and Pilot in Canda, he attended Sir —- Simple Be. Pk
: a oon : res ; : g : al, : , For TRINIDAD eauty Phan
i ae ene Trini- with the chemical. sion was Group Captain Officer C. M. Knight, the hon- ae — reese R. Robinson, J.Robertson, L. Deme “ay
ad, Jamaica, British Guiana, : ; ni W. F. M. News : student, of Montreal, ontroal and was employ jonca, G. Leitch, D. Henderson, W }
British Honduras, Antigua, St. , Great improvements in mete. CD, Senior Air Stas Oficer ai Sutin ae Barbados, British in the customs brokerage Sondon, F. Roach, M Roach nN, Lope Wash your face with Palmolive Soap
Kitts and Montserrat, and a Ford powers) ble Benne vont Training Command Headquar- West Indies. business prior to his enlist Sea fee ees ¢ B Then, for 60 seconds, massage with
representative who has just re- t yu. sitherte “cngid ted unsult> ters, Trenton, Ontario; who Pilot Officer ©. M. Knight ment in the RCAF. lates *. ‘amiion. W. Holder, & Palmolive's soft, lovely lather, Rinse!
turned from a tour of this area ories hitherto conside e is ; George, E Teixeira R Benn C Do this 3 times a day for 14 days.
has reported on some of the able for food production to be at MacKenzie, Rose Stone, Ernest Keeping ‘Thi cleansing mastegs brings”
specialised uses to which the im- CUltivated. Worn-out farm land lelaner Keeping, Lessic Stone ur akin Palmolive's full

plements are being put.

In Trinidad, for example, light
and heavy tractors are proving
themselves invaluable in the
sugar plantations, both in cultiva-
tion and in haulage. ‘Practors
haul trailers, loaded with five to
ten tons of sugar cane, to the
grinding mills, where more trac-
tors fitted with angle-dozers pile
up the cane ready for processing.

In British Guiana, too, tractors
are being more and more ex-
tensively used in rice cultivation,
in timber extraction-and in clear-
ing bush. Crawler tractors fitted
with rotary hoes can tear up
bush quickly and open up new
land for cultivation.

Crawler tractors are beginning
to be used in other agricultural
operations in the West Indies, in-
cluding barrowing, ploughing and
seeding. A full range of attach-
ments is turned out by the Ford
factory near London for every
type of terrain and every opera-
fion.

new _ scientifically-de-
signed implements have been
brought out by Ford, together
with its new Fordson Major trac-
tor. In addition to the full range of
new agricultural equipment, there
are several industrial adaptations
of the tractor, such as hydraulic
apd mechanical loaders, come
pressors and pumps,

Many

Since the new tractor was first
produced early this year, de-
liveries have been made to all
the main markets of the world
Representatives from many
colonial territories have visited
the Ford works to negotiate
orders and contracts.

Soil Conditioner

Another new development that
may, in years to come, enable
new tracts of land in the Carib-
bean territuries to be opened up
for the cultivation of food is 4
ehemical “soil conditioner’, soon
to be manufactured for the first
time in Britain.

This chemical, known as Kril-
jum is an American development,
still in its early stages. At pre-
sent, it is being little used beyond
a few experiments, but it has
already shown remarkable results
in improving the crop yield from
a poor soil.



Krilium is not a fertiliser, its
manufacturers emphasise. lis
function is to improve the struc-
ture of soil, by stabilising the
natural components of the soil
against the dispersing action of
water. It prevents a hard, crusty
surface forming on soil after a
heavy downpour of rain and
maintains the porous nature of
the soil, enabling air and water
to reach the roots of: plants more
easily.

Although Krilium is not itself
a nutrient, its application ensures

MORE



may also be reconditioned by the
use of the chemical, making it
suitable for bearing higher-value
crops.—B.U.P.

U.C.W.L. Dramatic
Society Stages
First Play

(From Our Own C sspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca, June 6.

The dramatic society of the
University College of the West
Indies made its debut to the pub-
lic on Tuesday, June 8, with the
presentation of “Harry Dernier”
by Derek Walcott and “Two Gen-
tlemen of Soho” by A. P. Herbert.

“Harry Dernier” is in the na-
ture of an experiment for it was
originally written by Walcott, a
student from St. Lucia, for Radio
and has in fact been broadcast
by the BBC. The play is a reve-
lation of the last thoughts of the
last man on earth—Harry Dernier.

Walcott will be familiar to all
as the writer of Henri Christophe
which has just been produced
very successfully by a group of
West Indian students in London.

UNO Food Experts
In Jamaica

(Prom Our Own Correspondent;

KINGSTON, -J’ca, June 6.





Experts from the Food and
Agricultural Organisation of
UNO and from UNESCO are at
present in Jamaica to assist in
various phases of work in the
island,

Miss Ella Griffin, UNESCO con-
sultant and literacy expert, re-
turned to Jamaica this week to re-
sume work she began last Novem-
ber in preparation of material for
adults who want to learn to read
and to write, This work will be
carried out in co-operation with
the University College of the West
Indies, the Education Department

and the Jamaica Social Welfare
Commission.
Miss Elsa Haglund, Home

Economic Expert of FAO, is also
in the island on a Caribbean tour
rior to attending the Home
Beonomict Conference in Trinidad
at the end of the month.



“Davidson” Brings
Charcoal, Rice

The 87-ton schooner Philip
Davidson which arrived yesterday
morning from British Guiana
brought in 2,000 bags of rice, 90
pieces of green heart, 420 bags of
charcoal, 11 tons of firewood and
59 bunches of fresh fruit.

This schooner is consigned to
the Schooner Owners’ Association.

T. T. RACES

HAVE BEEN

WON ON

CASTROL’

THAN ANY OTHER OIL
JUNIOR INTERNATIONAL T.T. ISLE OF MAN 9th JUNE:—



Ist.

Lone Blind Teacher







Conie By

Six Passengers
“Golfito”

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station
















ee @ Cable and = Wirele (West Indic
or S ii i n The S.S. Golfito arrived in the |inuted, advise that they can now com-
° ° 1 island yesterday morning from {hV\ih mele Barbados Coast Station:
Trinidad bringing with ig? pas- SS America, SS Rodas, SS. De
sengers for Barbados. She left at Grasse, 5S Ganges, SS Salte, SF
IN season aries _ LONDON. ; 1l am. the same day for th« aoe we ne Fa Me . at. ange
N- A“BASEMENT ROOM in Georgetown, British nitea Kingdom. Her agents are Gunner ON: Baran.® eosaplanea, 8 8
Guiana,'a blind teacher, Jacob Moe, gives lessons in Braille Messrs Wilkinson & Haynes, Koll, §§ Samana, SS Golfito, Ss
s P. € . > ste. > ; \ hal ss M ne Te ss Jaita
and handicrafts to 24 blind people who attend daily. atleun ee ee ae. Stanmore, BW, Tindra, SE
This ‘gallant effort is the work of the British Guiana Mariinique. This 4,274-ton vessel \'S"Ninaex S'S. Noeri SS. Wwoenne
Society for the Blind which is now appealing for funds to has as its agents Plessrs Robert 55 / Polaris, © § Amerigo Vi
< : iy . racce| pucel rtillero, S.S. Stee ra
enable it to establish a permanent, and. adequately oe a. ae posted . “ee eller S. Willemstad, SS. Alagoa
ooh wei ee a Bikes Chas a, 2st 5s, ar Je rom « K B sncourt, 5.5. Helicon 8.5
equipped, centre and to organise welfare work among the Antigua with a shipment of S$ Sofia, S's. “Garbet, §.8. Alcoa
blind of British Guiana, many of whom are destitute. lumber. penta, © 5. Sypenne, FF coe vate
i ; : : Norfival, &.* ‘ ‘ ape verde
This work is mentioned in the annual report, publish- SS. Patuca, SS. S. Wilfrido, & S_ ¢
: ; fri aed: cathy hy Sige ee pie 7 Rosa, 8S Stavik, SS Croft 8 §
ed in London, of the British Empire Society for the Blind, gx. ws ene Roskows 8B. Lard Lloyd Ceore:
which was founded two years ago to bring new hope to a Fangio Ss Condition Ch Pera. ae s.s” Skauvann
million blind people in the colonies SS. N 3 Meicator, $8. Linge
id > Py » > $5 festor, SS Mercator, § § inge
Most of the Society’s work h on is given: i}: Brekie, went Much Iniproved Eotiecn Rapes and s g. “Kaito. a
4 . i i : Vv S as © ole ah ‘ € « " 3 0.
been concentrated in the Aaeinan ia an een aee “a at MONZA, June 13
colonies, where the need is great- esi pene certian adit extendec The condition of Argentine’s RATES OF “NCHANGR
est, but preliminary investigations “It is evident that the Colonies world champion driver Juan Man- - - ne -
in the British West Indies have cannot find all thie : . oo ‘ a dll uel Fangio who was injured in a JUNE 13, 1952
revealed an incidence of blindness cates led be dant adnan with erash in Monza in the Grand Prix Buyin lata Sellt
at least three “times that of the hair cen of thet but Race last Sunday “is much im- »; 4 ion Ghesues on Banker Belling
ra Paes i t ) > SS, a? s wife i a c »
United Kingdom. the effort which they have made roves, his Wile AngnOR SEA 80 wen costly ‘Dratte. 71 6/10%
A new school to accommodate ‘5 year is emphatic proof that “My husband is able to talk 3 4/106 Cable z ¢
40 bl in fata Deter 4. they are ready and able to play iat tr, 1) 0/10% Currency 10 3/10%
blind pupils has been complet- d 1 oe play with visitors but he must remain Coupons 69 6/10%
ed in Trinidad and there is ample ‘el! a Based AG ae campaign,” motionless in bed,” she declared. 50% Silver we
room for extension of these build- ‘& Feport concludes, “Doctors have forbidden him to .. CANADA
ings to accommodate blind chil- ea he ahis ye th Brig mowe because they suspect that he "7 '/'°/ Gheaues an Mankers Ip A/10%
dren from neighbouring colonies. '/°° Be ete ee eet has fractured a bone in his neek, Sight Drafts 15 1/10%
But £10,000 is needed urgently in Kingdom, at least a similar sum His general condition has greatly 77 1/10% Cable
Trinidad, to enable the training Will be raised by the Colonies improved within the last 36 hours, © °1°% Currency Oise
centre for blind adults in Port-of- themselves; the expenditure of —U.P. 50% ea 0%

Spain to be rebuilt.



A training centre ha beer
opened in Bridgetown, Barbados,
and if is proposed to send blind

children from that island to Trin-
idad for training. Legislation en-
ables blind people in Barbados to
receive pensions at the age of 40.

A committee has been establish-
ed in Dominica to organise
appeal for funds to aid the blind.
A surgeon from the island has
recently taken a course in oph-
thalmology in the United King-
dom, so that he may establish an

eye clinic wnere treatment cat
be given to a number of blind
people,

Registration of the blind has
now. started in the Leeward

Islands and an advisory committee
each Pre
dency to Work out a local scheme
of blind. welfiare., The proceeds of
an appeal already made in An-
tigua will be used to establish
training, centre.for the blind



The
for the
maica,

Saivauon Army Institute

Blind in Kingston, Ja-
recently extended ‘with a
£12500 Government grant, now
accommodates 72 blind studefits it
its school and vocational training
centre. Damage to the buildins,
which oceurred during last year’s
hurricane, has now been repaired

A Salvation Army school for 14
blind people has also been estab-
lished in Nassau, where instruc-





DUKE MAKES NEW RECORD

Colonial Governments on_ this
ork will be increased ten-fold.

“It is necessary and. reasonable
that the cost should be thus shared
for the benefits of the work, in
human happiness and _ increased
productivity, will be an asset, not
only to the Colonies themsélves,

but to every British firm trading
with the Empire and to the British

the welfare of Colonial
ultimately rests.’—B.U.P.



“Rodney” Arrives

Tomorrow

The C.N.S. Lady Rodney is
expected to arrive here to-morrow
morning from British Guiana,
Trinidad and the southern ports.

She will sail for Bermuda, Bos-

nm, Halifax and Montreal on
Monday night via the British
Northern Islands,

W.E. Jacobs New Crown
Attorney St. Kitts

(From Our Own Correspondent!
ANTIGUA.
Consequent on the retirement
of Mr, G. E, Edwards, the Secre-
tary of State has approved the
ppointment of Mr. W. E. Jacobs,
Magistrate, St. Kitts, to be Crown
Attorney of that Presidency.



AVERAGE SPEED 90.29 MP.H.

2nd. ARMSTRONG

poTH ripers usep “fA ST RGL”





an nation on which responsibility for Anguilla”,










New Stamp Issue lor St. Kitts, Nevis

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA
A complete new issue of Postage Stamps for use in the presidency
f St. Kitts, Nevis and Anguilla, will be released for sale today
All designs will bear the inscription “St. Christopher Nevis and
and the denomination in cents and dollars, They will

peoples include a portrait of His Late Majesty King George VI surmounted
by

the Royal Crown and feature the following subjects:
Denomination PICTURE OF Colour
cent Bath House and Spa, Nevis Olive /Green ‘
Orange
2 cents Warner Park, St. Kitts Green
cents Map Red/Purple
i cents Brimstone Hill, St, Kitt Red
cents Nevis from the sea, North Blue/Grey
6 cents Pinney's Beach, Nevis Blue
12 cent Sir Thomas Warner's Yomb, St. Kitts Biue/Brown
24 cents Old Road Bay, St, Kitts Black/Red
48 cents Sea Island Cotton, Nevis Olive/Green/Brown
The Treasury, St, Kitts Orange /Olive/Green



60 cents
1 20 alt Pond, Anguilla

St.

Green/Blue

Sugar Factory, Kitts Yellow/Green/Red

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ATTA OH LEAS OOGI SG SOL ay
oe emer

PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS etl ADVOCATE

fsa Saal Bocce

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

Saturday, June 14, 1952

SAFE ROADS

BEGINNING this week the Barbados
Automobile Association and the Police are
co-operating in a campaign to make the
roads of Barbados safer. Slogans have
been attached to buses and motor vehicles:
posters have been posted in shop windows:
and the Press and radio are giving free
publicity to help the campaign.

The B.A.A. slogans are designed to pro-
duce better motorists. “Are your brakes
good?” “Go slow and get there”. “Signal
your intended movements”, “Park near
the kerb”, “Please dim your lights,’ “Do
not stop on curves” all add up to the final
exhortation “Road manners help every-
one.”

Safety on the road is imperilled by the
neglect of road manners, Neglect of road
manners is due to selfishness. The motor-
ist can cultivate good manners and by
strict attention to the highway code as laid
down in the driving license can promote

road safety. But the motorist can only
play his or her role. The pedestrian must
also be made road conscious. At present
the pedestrian and the road sitters are too
little educated as to the purpose and
proper use of roads. Even in respectable
Fontabelle children who appear to come
from comfortable homes and whose parents
most certainly will have discouraged them
from abuse of the roads sit at corners with
their feet outstretched in the highway.
Such action can only be dictated by ignor-
ance or by a perverted sense of foolhardi-
ness, The school therefore must devote
more time to the education of children in
road safety habits. Fortunately the Police
are planning a campaign in the schools.
Policemen in uniform will be made avail-
able by the Commissioner of Police to visit
schools and to lecture to pupils about road
safety.

Colonel Michelin has also requested the
Central Office of Information to supply
Barbados with a special Road Safety Film
and it is intended to show this film by kind
permission of cinema proprietors at all
cinemas in the island.

The British Council too is co-operating
with the Police to take moving pictures of
road abuse in Barbados. And this film
when completed will be the most valuable
piece of propaganda the island will possess
for the persuasion of pedestrians and
drivers of vehicles to the observance of

road safety rules,
An observativ road “user can note dally

in Barbados nearly all the failings of
drivers and pedestrians which endanger
road safety. The gross discourtesy of night
drivers who refuse to dim blinding high-
lights when requested: bus drivers who
swing right across the road when pulling
away from stops: buses which park in the
centre of busy highways: private motorists
who park around bends or near studs:
motorists who park vehicles without lights:
bicyclists who pass motorists on the wrong
side of the road: pedestrians who con-
gregate at street corners and stand in the
roadway and, most dangerous of all, chil-
dren excitedly rushing from school in
clusters and dashing across open highways:
these are some of the failings of road users
which any observant person can see and
recognise daily in Barbados. The list can
be continued. But when these failings and
many more have been captured by the
movie camera and the film record is shown
throughout the island there will have been
created a propaganda which the most
brazen defender of road slovenliness will
find hard to defeat. Words alone will not
convert abusers of the roads to use them
prudently and with consideration for
others. But their own actions chronicled
by the moving film will expose them and
will perhaps shame them into turning over
new leaves and starting fresh with road
safety and other slogans to guide them.

The initiative of the Police and of the
Barbados Automobile Association must not
be dissipated for lack of public support.
Already organisations like the Y.W.C.A.
are inviting lecturers to speak on road
safety. Such action must be continued
throughout the island, Every school, every
society and organisation, even private
clubs ought to start their own road safety
campaigns and inyite lecturers from the
Police and the Barbados Automobile
Association to address them. The campaign
is on. It must not flag until every road
abuser has been converted to the ranks of
those who make road safety the slogan ot
all those who use the road.


































School Population Growth

In British Guiana
BRITISH Guiana’s school population rose
between 1939 and 1945 by about 1,000 a year.
Since then there has been an even greater
increase, the school rolls increasing by 3,000
each year, according to a report of the
Primary Education Policy Committee.

The Committee feels that improved pub-
lic health conditions and greater public
interest in education account for the rising
trend. The situation has ereated x rapidly
inereasing demand for more senooi buildings
and more teachers, and expenditure on educa-
tion has also shown a considerable increase.



BARBADOS: ADVOCATE



Gur Common Heri



tage —8

ify F. A. Hoyos

Robert Bowcher Clarke

Disinterested Patriotism
lake bisnop Coleridge, tne Bng-
lidisitia
Ane paroadian, heipeda lo
ate tne enlugntened Opinion wii
accepted tne change O1 Wwe island
irom a slave to a Iree society. At
one ume a member o1 ine moupe
ot Assembly, Solicitor General
and then Chief Justice, Clarke
worked both as a legislator and
as a dispenser of justice to com-
pose the differences between the
two main secuons of ine com-
munity and guide them past the
dangers of a critical period.
When te british Government
passed the Act abolishing slavery,
it left it to the colonies to work
out the details of the measure
and to adapt it to their own cir-
cumstances. Perhaps (Barbados
would have been wiser if, like
Antigua, it had agreed to the im-
mediate and complete emancipa-
tion of the slaves. Instead, it
was decided that there should be
a period of five years, during
which the slaves would be taughi
some trade or occupation, before
they were completely freed, Thi:
decision was to cause much mis-
understanding between the House
of Assembly and the Governor of
the day, Sir Lionel Smith. But it
also gave Clarke the chance io
show that his patriotism was
stronger than his __ self-interest,
and this was to prove the guiding
principle of his whole public life.
He did what he could to smooth
relations between the House and
the Governor and it was due as
much to his influence as to Sir
Lionel’s firm and even-handed
idministration that a better feel-
ing was eventually created in the
inner circle of the island's rulers.
When Sir Evan MacGregor suc-
ceeded Sir Lionel Smith in 1836.
Robert Bowcher Clarke contin-
ued to co-operate wit'

1, nOvert Howciuer clarke,

use

island. But his efforts did not al-
ways save the island from the
criticisms directed at West In-
dians by English public opinion.
When. Barbados passed its own
Abolition Act, the Secretary of
State for the Colonies, Lord
G'enelg, objected that it varied
in several material
the Act recommended

British Government and
that no compensation would

by

the Act. These
Clarke successfully piloted
through the Hovse of Assembly.

A Great Parliamentarian

but this was not we only lapse
on we part of the Barbaaos Leg-
islature, Une clause OL tne Apu~
tiuon Act provided that children,
more than twelve years 0.4, cuuia
be made apprentices with the con~
sent of tneir parents, So great
was the outcry against this
clause, that it. was repealed, But
the damage had already been

done to the reputation of the
island and Thomas Fowell Bux-

rebuke to the Barbadian planters
in general and to Clarke, who was
then Solicitor General, in partic-
ular. To this reprimand Clarke re-
plied with his usual shrewdness
and good sense. He wrote the
great emancipator a persona!
letter, stating the facts of the
case, and received a remarkable
reply. In his letter, Buxton ex-
pressed his sense of the delicate
and kind manner in which Clarke
complained of the statement he
had made to the Secretary of
State. He thanked Clarke for his
charity in ascribing his remarks
to “unintentional error’ when he
might have tempted to use
“harsher terms.” He confessed

the Im-
perial Government and the Gov-
ernor in the best interests of the

points from
the
added
be
paid to the island until the nec-
essary amendments were made to
amendments

ton was moved to issue a grave

in a speech in the House of Lords
that the apprenticed labourer was
punished “under pretense of dis-
cipline, but in reality from a mo-
tive of vengeance, because the
Negro was no longer a slave,”
that the “evil feelings generated
by a long course of wickedneys
still ranked in the breasts of the
oppressors,” and that the former
siave-owners now, employed
“convicts who had lost every
principle of honour” to carry out
their revenge. The Secretary of
State’s speech, although it re-
ferred mainly to Jamaica, caused
much indignation in Barbados and
the island’; agent in London was
instructed to lodge a protest with
the Colonial Office. But Clarke at
once pointed out the most effec-
tive method to save Barbados
from any such reproach. “The
mode is easy—the remedy is in
our hands.” He told the Assembly.
“It is my deliberate conviction
that this House should lose no
time in
plete emancipation of the appren-
ticed labourers ... I entreat the
tlouse to enter on its considera-
tion without lost of time and with
the calmness and_ deliberation
which should attend the discus-
sion of so important

SIR EVAN JOHN MURRAY McGREGOR

providing for the com-

a subject.



eral. The English statesman ap-
proached by the Governor in this
matter was the great Radical,
Lord John Russell, who was then
Secretary of State for the Co'on-
ies. The latter must have acted
without hesitation, for Clarke's
record as a legislator made a
special appeal to him. The Bar-
badian had exerted himself, with
exemplary zeal, to secure the
passage of important matters
through the House of Assembly
and not the least important of
these were the measures relating
to the abolition of slavery. It is
not surprising that Lord Glenelg,
after examining al! the Communi-
cations that passed, during the
emancipation crisis, between the
various Secretaries of State and
the Assembly, was moved to pay
the latter a striking tribute. He
was “favourably impressed” by
the manner in which the Assem-
bly had discussed the question.
Their style had been “calm and
courteous” and they had “rendered
full justice to the arguments and
motives of the Ministers of the
Crown, ~ven when those Minis-
fers were compelled to oppose
their wis! and controvert their
8." ithout Clarke’s lead-
the House of Assembly

ership,

—from a Picture at the Barbados Museum,

Sir, I shall add but one word
more, and this is to state that this
opinion of mine in favour of
complete emancipation in August,
is not the opinion of to-day. I
have entertained it for months
past and the time has arrived
when I feel I must act on it.”
The House recognised the wisdom
of his advice and accepted
another piece disinterested
legislation.

of

A year before, Clarke had sug-

that he had been betrayed into gested that the four-and-half per
great error and had inflicted an Cent, duty on the produce of the
injury which Clarke did not de- island should be repealed., He
serve, He therefore withdrew his jealised. that the crisis through
charge and asked Clarke pardon . hich the island was passing was

for having made it. Buxton ended
his letter by saying that, in a con-
troversy which had then lasted
fourteen years, that was the first
occasion on which he had found
it necessary to retract anything he
had asserted.

Buxton’s letter demonstrated
two things. First, it showed that
Buxton was a magnanimous op-
ponent who was not afraid to ad-
mit when he made a mistake.
Secondly, it indicated the kind of
methods Clarke used to attain his
ends and how keen and discern-
ing a judge of human nature he
was.

In 1838 Clarke took another
characteristic step. Lord Glenelg
had made’ the charge that “noth-
ing was to be hoped from the

Our Readers Say:

Entertainment
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR, — When I read that during
this coming week-end a certain
entertainment was to be held in
a local cinema I felt constrained
to make protest. The immediate
point of my protest is not that
the entertainment is being held in
one instance at 5 p.m. on Sunday
but rather that the nature of the
entertainment is such which I,
firstly as a parent and also as a
Minister of a Church to which are
connected many young people,
feel is most unsuitable.

I would address myself, through
your columns, Sir, firstly to the
Methodist people of this town and
also to all other serious Christian

folk. At the entertainment to
which I refer and to which
“Kiddies” are especially invited,

there is to be shown the spectacle
of a 200Ib. stone being crushed
on a man’s abdomen and the
further spectacle of 8 inch hat
ping being pushed into a boy's
throat. I would ask the parents
of this town, parents who are
concerned for the best interests of
their children whether they con-
sider such entertainment js the
right sort of thing for their
children to attend. That it should
be done on a Sunday makes the
matter the more reprehensible
to my mind but even were the
show to be only on Saturday my
protest on the grounds of the
nature of the entertainment

the right time both to appeal to
the generosity of the British Gov-
ernment and to bring all classes
in the community together in a
matter of common interest, For
it was clear that the labourers
would also suffer from the duty
since whatever they now pro-
duced on their own would be
taxed. Within a year the duty was
eancelled and the island rid of
a burden it had borne for one
hundred and seventy-five years.
His Healing Influence

Sir Evan Macgregor appreci-

ated the healing use that Clarke

made of his influence in the
island and it was through his
representations that Queen Vic-
toria bestowed the honour of

Colonial Assemblies.” He declared Knighthood en the Solicitor Gen-

could scarcely have earned that
tribute,

While doing his utmost to
further the cause of freedom,
Ciarke knew that emancipation
would bring special problems. He
realised that the new relations
between planter and _ labourer,
landlord and tenant, would give
rise to endless opportunities for
strife and discontent, Not all those
who were masters under the old
system had willingly agreed to
part with their slaves. Not all
those who had been slaves now
realised that freedom carried its
responsibilities as well as its
privileges. In these circumstances,
the free labour system was bound
to have its difficulties. To help
tide the island over such difficul-
ties, Clarke’ worked to bring the
Assistant Court of Appeal into
being. The function of the new
Court was to judge impartially
between the two sections of the
community. Clarke realised that
the administration of justice had
a vital part in the formation of
the new society and it was fit-
ting that, when the office of
Chief Justice was created in 1841,
he was appointed the first holder
of that office, As Chief Justice, he
presided over the High Court for
more than a generation and the
patient and impartial manner in
which he discKarged his duties
was to prove a model fer all
those who came after him.



Planes For Every Purpose

For Short Caribbean Hops: For Use

Without

(By BUTE HEWES)

LONDON

The new Comet jet airliner,
the envy of the world’s airlines
since it was introduced recently
on an Empire air route, is not the
only new plane’ Britain has
up its sleeve.

Many new types of aircraft are
now being built in Britain, big
and small, ‘planes for every
purpose,

When these new machines are
available in quantity, they will
provide the answer to some of
the most pressing transport prob-
lems in che British Caribbean,
as well as. bringing the West
Indies nearer, in terms of travel-
ling time, to Britain.

would remain. The imagination
of children is fertile enough
without the stimulus which such
spectacles give to it. I as a parent
and a Christian Minister would
ask parents to consider the matter
earefully before sending their
children to witness this sort of
entertainment.

Sincerely yours,

K. E. TOWERS
Superintendent Minister
Methodist Church
James Street

Airstrips

There will be ‘planes available
for short inter-island hops across
the Caribbean. There will be
helicopters, too, which will be
particularly valuable in places
where no airstrips are available,
or in opening up the vast forest
areas of such territories as British
Guiana.

Flying boats landing in clear
stretches of British Guiana's
rivers or small ‘planes that can
land on airstrips, built with great
difficulty in open spaces, and now
becoming the main means of
communication within British
Guiana. The disadvantage, how-
ever, is that comparatively few
places are accessible,

But nowhere is inaccessible to
the helicopter, which can land or
take off vertically in the smallest
clearing. Little attention has been
given to the helicopter’so far by
British - aircraft designers, but
plans to build these machines in

Britain are now in an advanced
Stage,
New helicopters now being

developed in Britain will have the
advantages of the greater speed
of conventional aircraft. The
Ministry of Supply has placed a
contract with one of the biggest
British aircraft manufacturers for
a form of helicopter which is also
driven along by propellers





14, 1952 *

a

NOBODY'S | | PHOTOGRAPHS |
DIARY cone e

Whieh have appeared in the
Monday—The other night I had gone with

Titus, Gaius and Sempronius to see the
show. It was so subdued that you could
hear the tinkle of medals breaking
across the faint rustle of polite conver-
sation. After a morning spent in the
Gladstonian tradition, cutting down
trees, I was nodding off to sleep when
it happened.



‘ SATURDAY, JUNE



Advocate Newspaper

Can be ordered from the...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Whatever it may be in Hardwave, Kitchen
Supplies, Building Materials and _ Tools,
C. S. PITCHER & CO. will most likely have it!

























Someons pulled the trigger when he
shouldn’t. It quite woke me up. Per-
sonally I don’t blame the boy and I
hope he didn’t get more than 2 weeks
cookhouse for his lapse. It may be full
of the Nelson touch and all that—the
Harbour Uniform—but if I had to wear
those heavy-weight togs I would pull
my trigger whenever I got the chance.

It isn’t the old-fashioned look of the
Harbour Police I mind (I look quite old-
fashioned myself in my wig and scar-
let gown) but couldn’t they wear the
same uniform in a lighter material?
Nobody cares.

Tuesday—Talking about new dress have
you seen the H.& T. Car Park boys? I
thought for a moment we had a new
police uniform at last. They do look
smart. Epaulettes, stripes down the
trousers and those lovely sun helmets.
I would wear one myself, if I didn’t
have to preserve my anonymity:

4-2 9-4
CASTINGS:

Negro Pots—2—3—4—
6 gall. sizes.

DANISH POTS:
1—2—3—4 gall. sizes.

BOX IRONS:
614”, —71,." —8”

TINNED FRYING
PANS 10’—11”—12”

Cc Ss.
PITCHER & CO.,
Ph. 4472

Wednesday—At long last I can tell the story
overheard in a bathing cubicle of a

A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE



select Cercle (that’s French for a
wooden instrument). FINE RECEIVERS
i he 5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ...........++++% $ 98.30
One gossip to another gossip: She 6-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ...............- 145.00
can’t be much of a lady if she mixes 5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM 275.00
6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM 330.00
with the —- 6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM (with
Automatic Three Speed Changers) .......... 515.00

On second thoughts I must leave that
word out.

LET US DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS
AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS.

C4

DA COSTA & CO.,

I wouldn't
feelings.

like to hurt anybody’s

LTD.

Thursday—It seems that a certain airline
which operates in the Caribbean is get-
ting quite a reputation for missing bags.
In recent times I can remember a news-
paper editor whose bag went off with a
cricket team, a strolling B.B.C. official,
who even when his bag was recovered
took little interest in it, and quite re-
cently a Trade Unionist whose separa-
tion from his bag caused him consider-
able pain.





Light
Weight
Tweeds

Personally I take a very keen interest
in my bags when travelling and I only
let them out of my sight when I have
to. So (touching wood) I’ve been spared
these inconveniences myself. But if air
travellers are beginning to say that a
bag with the traveller is worth two in
the air, it’s time the airlines became
more bag-minded, don’t you think? In

A New Shipment of
11/12 oz. WOOLLENS
in stripe design — Fawn
and Blue grounds

and

PARSON’S GREY

these days of gas shortages and cut
services I suppose we must count our-
selves lucky if we get on a plane at all—

Priced from $10.34

even without bags. In fact I under-
stand that people have to charter
planes now to get out of Barbados in a
hurry. I wonder what aviation spirits
chartered planes use! (Now now ‘there’s
no need to be catty. Sorry ! my fault).

Da Costa
& Co., Ltd.



Friday—In response to an unending series
of telepathic communications from
members of the Civic Circle I am going
to ask for more water. This time I want
lots of it. I want to see the lake in
Queen’s Park with so much water that
I can sit in a boat on wet afternoons and
write poems to my girl friends in
Queen’s College. If you think this is a
silly way of spending time I can give
you the retort courteous and reply that
it is no more silly than having a lake
with no water.



(P.S. There now, dear members of the
Civie Circle: the battle is joined and if
the battalions are on our side, we Na:



see what we will see.)

Saturday—In these days when the past is
derided and spat upon I take great com-
fort in the Assinigo.



Mixed Fruit
Prunes oe

Fine Buys for

How much more polite it must have
been when a man could turn to his best
friend and say “don’t make an assinigo
of yourself”.

Planters Nuts
Mixed Nuts

your Parties
Cold Storage Hams

WEDDING CAKE |

Cold Storage Bacon Almonds
Nowadays that “inigo” has gone, what Canadian Eggs Icing Sugar
remains but a cheap vulgar bray at Hams in Mins Cherries

Ox Tongues
Brisket of Beef
Heinz Vegetable Salad

someone’s expense?

ORDER

Who will join me in starting a cam-

” : : Pears
paign to seduce people into the delights Peaches FROM wae
of polite usage? Apricots

Let the shops begin with inscriptions on meee | 9
in “olde Englyshe” “This bee oure beste pair's eter nian | GODDARD'S
streete which tourystes visite. Here Churchman’s Cigarettes
please thou wilte notte Spytte.” (Or Embassy Cigarettes .. |

EARLY !!

eal

else a £5 Fine).
courtesy too far.

We don’t want to carry Gold Braid Rum 3 Years Old |



—_—







SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1952





Trade Union
Course Closes

@ from page 1 made here will be a source of in-
This is not one of those courses spiration and support to you and
of instruction which inelude the beginning of long friendships,
the final horror of a passing out and that you will look back with
examination, but we are alt pleasure to the weeks you have
satisfied that as a result of the spent in Bavbados.
last twelve weeks you have add- Mr. Catchpole, who acted as
ed very substantially to your Dean of the course, spoke of the
knowledge of the history, and pleasant and friendly atmosphere
the organisation and functions, that had reigned during twelve
< trade unions, and the princi- weeks of strenuous work, and
ples of industrial relations and praised the interest and keenness
conciliation. Your studies in the of the students.
a sft wage negotiations = “you will leave here,” he said,
Scapaenene’ teak eee find “to return to the bustle of life
on behalf of your own — in your territories the quietness
and no doubt the counells and Wtch you have enjoyed in Bar-
courts in which you have token bados will give way to the pres-
part will have given you valu- *“° at Sao pe Gay Wee eS
able practice inp trade union office. Once again you
resenting will have to meet many types of

claims.
. : people, There will be those who
Passing on Knowledge can think of nothing but their

We sincerely hope that when ; : i
you return to your o territori in pe eee wo will urge
you will make the time and the ¥0¥ '0 action which you may not
think is in the best interests of the

opportunity, to pass on to others
the knowledge you hav . workers; those who cannot see any
ee) e gained. but their views; those whose in‘eg-

I know that you will find plenty >
of other work waiting for you Tity is so low that you cannot
when you get back, but the work-.accept anything that they say.
ers in the West Indies need to
know a great deal more anout Conduct

“IT want you to set for your-

the history of trade unions and
how they function, and they will

look to you to pass on the iow selves a high standard of conduct
edge you have gained here. and_ integrity. Integrity brings

In doing this you will be ren- confidence and we live by confi-
dering a service of great value dence in _ our fellow men. The
not only to your members but Trade Unions of the Caribbean
also to the general community, need men of integrity who em-
and will be helping towards a ployers and Trade Union members
better understanding between the can rely upon—men whose word
two sides of industry. is their bond.”

I think it is equally important “wr. Catchpole expressed the
that you should do all you can i bp iste “vi :
to inerease further your own Banke of the fanane: te Captain
knowledge and pursue your stud-
ae ra aed Y.M.C,A. for all they had done for
ies over as wide a field as posst= .

them over the past twelve weeks;
ble. Do not forget that. one of. iapl a to the d
the essentials of responsible lead- ‘© employers, and to the joctors
in charge of the General and

ership is a well store ind.

wp the least ea ian Mental Hospitals, for arranging
course is the opportunity you haye visits to their establishments; and
had of learning from each other to the many in Barbados who had
of the problems and ambitions of entertained the students,
other West Indian territories. Mr. Denis Bel, the visiting lec-
You will, I hope, be returning turer from Glasgow University,
home with a more truly West in bidding farewell to the students,
Indian outlook on the problems of stressed the importance of building ‘
this area, and this, as Mr. Grantley up. a strong Trade Union move-
Adams has reminded us, is on@ ment baséd on-sound lines, He said



Bills Resealed

Wright late of Hampshire, Eng-
land, deceased. }

Exemplification will of Mary
Mercedes Phillips, late of Sun-
ningdale, Berkshire, England, the
wife of Col. J. H. J. Phillips, de-
ceased, ’

A Success they had_ profited from the course,
aging success. But it is my duty and paid special tributes to Mr,
your experiences in Barbados re- by air to-day.
course, and I see no reason why
of responsibility as officials and granted\two petitions for Letters
course, when I referred to the James, Spinster, to the estate of
should be exercised with respon- . Mr. G. B, Niles, instructed by

In modern times the tempo of tha Connell of Gully Field Ave-
movement was founded, As the by Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors of
very few of us share each oth-

We might find ourselves, un- bergue, late of Dorking, Surrey,
who, like myself, stand on one
the righteousness of their cause,

It is increasingly recognised The wills of William C. Rice of
have this lesson to learn, and if Divorce
final verdict must be that our suit or V. b, Hewitt and N. Hewitt.
dispersing to your homes, and I suit of V. C. Cox, petitioner, and

of the things we need if we are to .he-had enjoyed his short stay in
tackle those’ problems with suc- Barbados, He was most pleased
at with the friendly attitude of the

students, and glad that they felt

I believe that at this moment we He wished them every success.
can be quite sincere in saying that Students from each territory
this course of instruction has been represented on the course support-
a success: indeed, a most encour- ed Mr. Catchpole in his remarks,
to remind you that the proof of Bell.
the pudding is in the eating, and Most of the students are return-
that the real test of success, for ing home this weekend. Mr. Bell
you, will lie in the extent to which leaves for the United Kingdom
sult in a greater contribution on
your part to the welfare of what- Le O .
ever territory you happen to work
in. The real purpose of this elters y

id e ° °
any one should hesitate to say it, Administration
has been, not only to improve
your knowledge and enrich your In the Court of Ordinary yes-
minds, but to increase your sense terday, Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor
acknowledged ‘leaders of your Of Administration to estates. They
trade unions. were:—=)"

I would remind you of my re- tition of Blanche Alber -
marks at the opening of this tha Griffith of Halls Village, St.
great power which trade union her Son Chesterfield Lamont Grif-
leaders can exercise in a modern fith formerly of Halls’ Village,
community. It is essential that St..James,’who died in the island
that power—as indeed all power— Of Bermuda on 2nd July, 1950,
pibility in democratic communi- Mr. H. L. Thomas of Carrington
ties, if they are to survive and to & Sealy, Lucas Street, Solicitor,
promote the happiness of their appeared for the petitioner.
individual citizens, The petition of Louise Alber-

progress, both political and in- nue, Beckles Road, St. Michael,

dustrial, has greatly increased, Widow, to the estate of her hus-
even In comparison with the band Everton Garfield Connell.
times when the trade union Mr. E. W. Barrow, instructed
tempo increases, so does ‘he High Street, were for the peti-
tendency for all of us to de- tioner,

mand and expect fulfilment of

our own ideas in a hurry. Since

ers’ ideas of what is good for His Lordship allowed the re-

us, this is a tendency which can i following: —

‘ ; sealing of the following:

only result in conflict, unless it “ Exemplification will with three

is wisely controlled. codicils of Rosa Henrietta de Sau-
less we hehave wisely, all rush- Bygland, widow deceased
an Tae tele Exemplification will with ‘a
workers, employers, and all Sioa codicil thereto of Hubert Havarg
side but are nevertheless directly
involved in the outcome of indus-
trial relations, Conflict, even
where the combatants believe in
does not conduce to the welfare licati -sealin a
either ot ‘he community ‘or the pplication for se-cealing, made
vee of the firm of Yearwood & Boyce,

Tolerance James Street, Bridgetown.
that modern industrial relations St. Michael and Robert N. Pil-
call for understanding, tolerance grim of Christ Church were ad-
and co-operation on all sides, mitted to probate. '
Those on every side of industry
events should show that we have .
failed to bring home.toe you stu- In the Court for Divorce and
dents the need for a responsible ‘Matrimonial Causes, His Lordship
attitude in your work, then the pronounced decree absolute in the
course of instruction hag failed. Mr. G. B, Niles instructed by
I am not in any way apprehen- Cottle Catford & Co, appeared for
sive of the verdict. the petitioner.

In a few days you will all be Decree nisi was granted in the
want you to accept my earnest A. Cox, respondent,
good wishes for your work in the Mr. E. W. Barrow, instructed
future. I hope that the contacts by Mr. Rogers, Solicitor, appear-
with each other which you have ed for the petitioner.



HARRISONS

BROAD STREET

asic ieiialeaes

Se









Allover Lace

Embroidered Organdie from $3.42 to

Plain and Watered Taffeta from







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AT BRITISH INDUSTRIES FAIR









One of the highlights of
this year’s B.I.F. was the in-
troduction of the Common-
wealth Trade Day, which was

held on the second and last
public day at the Earls Court
section of the Fair, on
Wednesday, May 14, 1952, and
which aimed to concentrate
attention on the OCommon-
wealth stands and their pro-
ducts. A special badge was
designed in celebration of this





THE VICE CHANCE

—a decision as to whether

day and was given to al)
visitors to the Fair. The Sec-
retary of State for the Colo-
nies (Mr. Oliver Lyttelton),
\he Secretary of State for
Commonwealth Relations
(the Marquis of Salisbury)
and the President of t he
Board of Trade (Mr, Peter
Thorneycroft) spent a i-
erable time touring the

in the Commonwealth

LLOR, Sir Allan

the Assistant Court of Appeal

in Original (Equitable) Jurisdiction should proceed to
decide the claim of Roland C. Taylor for a portion of land

in the A. De C. Boyce-Dr.

A. C. Kirton case or let the

issue be stayed until a relevant suit in the Court of

Chancery is heard.

The Vice Chancellor decided af-
ter hearing arguments from Mr.
G. H. Adams for Taylor, the ap-
pellant who is seeking the stay-
ing of the decision of the Court
of inferior jurisdiction, and Mr.
E. K. Walcott, Q.C., for the re-
spondents, A. DeC. Boyce and Dr.
A. C. Kirton.

The judge in the Assistant
Court of Appeal was Mr. J. W
B. Chenery who had decided that
it was quite in order to go through
with the claim.

The appeal before
Chancellor was based
grounds,

First, it was held that the land
claimed by the claimant in the
action was part and parcel of a
larger area of land which he then
owned as a result of a purchase
by him of the porperty known as
*Harrismith” from the Registrar
in Chancery in the suit of G. I
Taylor v R. C. Taylor.

Claim of Land

The parcel of land-claim made
by the claimant was prior to the
filing of the action and still was
the subject matter of a suit in
the Court of Chancery—G. L.
Taylor v’R. C. Taylor.

The suit in the Chancery had
not been completed and or re-
moved from the cause list of the
Court, The claimant had been put
into possession of the property,
but no conveyance had yet been
executed by the Registrar in
Chancery to the claimant of the

the Vice-
on five



‘property.

The, fqurth ground is that the
conclusion of the action would

jepréjudiee “the rights and interest

ef.,tbhe claimant in the purchase
from the Registrar in Chancery.
Lastly it was felt that the
learned trial judge erred in that
he overruled the submission of
counsel. for the claimant that
where the question of title of
land was the subject of legal
proceedings in a superior court
and subsequently the same ques-
tion became the subject of a suit
in the court of inferior jurisdic-
tion, then the proceedings in the

Court of superior jurisdiction
should be stayed and or trans-
ferred to the Court of superior
jurisdiction to be determined by

the court of superior jurisdiction.

Action Filed

In presenting the case, Mr, Jus-
tice J. W. B. Chenery stated that
on July 22, 1949, the resvondent
Alfred Boyce as mortgagee of
certain properties situated in St.
Philip, filed an action in the
Assistant Court of Appeal against
the respondent Dr. Aubrey Kir-
ton, claiming payment of the
amount secured by the mortgage

As

Real Leautiful

Plain and Brocaded Satin @ $2.91 yd.

@ $3.44 and $4.13 yd.

$4.52 yd.





of the aforesaid properties or in
default sale or aforeclosure.

Among these properties one
was particularly described as
containing 1 acre, 2 roods, 2
perches
On that day the respondent A
Kirton accepted service of the
action and summons in the suit
and admitted the truth of the
allegations and submitted to
judgment.

The Court decreed the sale
the properties des in
action to take place on October
7, 1949 and called for claims
affecting the properties to be
made before October 5.

On September 27 the appellant
Taylor filed a claim for 2 roods,
21 perches of land, part of a por-
tion of 1 acre, 2 roods, 2 perches
described in the action,

Ground of Claim

The ground of his claim was
that the 2 roods, 2 perches
formed part of the property
called “Harrismith”, purchased
by him from the Registrar in
Chancery in the suit of Taylor
v. Taylor on October 18th, 1946.

On the hearing of claims in the
action the appellant’s Counsel,
Mr, Adams, raised the objection
in limine of the court proceed-
ings that the hearing of a claim
affecting the land referred to on
the ground that the title of the
land formed. imter alia, the sub-
ject matter of the suit in the
Court of Chancery, entitled Tay
lor v Taylor, Counsel urged that
in the circumstance an issue to
be decided being the same in the
Court’ of Chancery and the As-
sistant Court of Appeal, viz. the
ownership of the portion of land
claimed by the appellant, tihe’ac-
tion in the Assistant Court of Ap-









“Lord Willoughby”
Ready For Trial Run

The new thug Lord Wil-
loughby which came off the
dock a few weeks ago is
being prepared for her trial
run Which will take place
in the near future, Her fire
fighting pump has already
gone under a test and was |
deemed satisfactory

When the trial run take
place the main engine will
be given a severe test.

The Lord Willoughby was
brought down from England
the same time with the
Number One Water barge.



Peppers (Crned)





Collymore,
decided yesterday to defer a decision and get it in writing

Pepper Sauce—40c., 20c.
Mango Chutney
Pineapple Jam—#icsc. ver



after which they attended an
official luncheon in the Crom-
well Hall, Earls Court.

On the Barbados stand
(fvom left to right)—Mr.
Cc. 8. Husbands (Barbados),
Mr. T. Souness (Assistant
Secretary of the West India
Committee)), Mr. L, I. Wor-
rell (Barbados) and the Sec-
retary of State for the Col-
onies,

_Vice Chancellor Defers
‘Decision In ‘Chancery Suit

we be stayed pending the
in the Court of Chancery,
Counsel further submitted that
it was open to the respondent
Kirton to file the claim in the
suit Taylor v Taylor, still pend-
ing in the Court of Chancery in
respect of the portion of land.
No Conveyance

In support of this contention
the appellant in evidence swore
‘hat the portion of land claimed
formed part of “Harrismith,” a
property sold to him by the Reg-
istrar in Chancery in 1946 and
he had been in possession of the
property, but no conveyance had
so far been executed by the Reg-
istrar and the suit had not been
completed or removed from the
cause list.

The Judge stated that it seem-
ed amazing that the appellant

Rb rwould Mie the claim to be heard

by the Court and then proceed to
argue that it was improper for
the Court to hear the claim.



Holetown Round-Up

Manslaughter
Case Adjourned

FUTHER EVIDENCE was
in the case in which Filz
Westbury Koad, St.
charged with

The case continued be-

taken
Had-
iMic-

man-

aock of
naecl, is

S.aughter.

fore Mr. S. H. Nurse, Police
Magistrate of Holetown, yester-
day

Haddeck was the qriver of a

motor car which was involved in
an accident on May 18. Rita,
Charles and Roy Rogers, three
children who were also involved
in the accident, died at the Cien-
eral Hospital.

The case is adjourned
Tuesday, June 17.
KELVIN WARD of Cane Garden,
St. Lucy, appeared before Mr,
S. H. Nurse yesterday on a charge
of driving motor car L—2 along
Trents Road, on May 17 ata
reater speed than

until

30 miles an

our,
The case was _ brought by
Colonel Michelin, Commissioner

of Police. It was adjourned until
Friday, June 20, in order to en-
abe Ward to summon his wit-
nesses.
MR. S. H. NURSE adjourned
until Tuesday, June 17, a cave of
fradulent conversion brought by
James Weekes of Marchfield, St.
Philip, against Cecilia Myles of
Prospect, St. James

Weeke: charged Myles with
fradulently converting to her own
use and benefit a certain proper-
ty, that is to say $1,500, entrusted

to her by him in order that she
might retain the same in custody.

Benjamin Estwick - Bey of
Porters, St. James, and Charles

Weekes of Marchfield, St. Philip
wave evidence yesterday.











ON SHOPPING TIME

Right in the Home Products Department of the



Founder Of Trinidad Day .='
Nursery Here On Holiday

NURSE ALEXANDRINA DE SOUZA, founder of the

now Lady Rance Day Nursery

in the island on a

Nurse de Souza is staying with Mrs.

“Renville”, St. James



month's holiday
formerly called the Alexandrina Day Nursery.

at San Ju

Miss Beatrice Griffith, a retired teacher

Mrs. de Souza was training as
a nurse at the Colonial Hospital,
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. She was
at first on six months’ probation |
and afterwards drew a salary.)
This training was sponsored by]
the Government.
She was later attached to the|
Couva Hospital and then went nel
|



the Tobago Hospital where she
opened the Maternity and Chil-
dren’s Wards. She took ill while]
at the Tobago Hospital
Her next job was
Tacrigua Orphanage
looked after sick children
stayed four years and four mont
with this orphanage before resig
ing the position in 1932
In 1933 Mr. Thavenot, Manager
Aranguez Estates, uge
that there should be a nursery ir
the San Juan district. Nurse «
Souza offered her services to thi
community of the district. Lat 1
the same year she was sent to
Port-of-Spain to be trained ir
Clinic procedure The = coursc
lasted nine months. She returne
to San Juan and worked ther
until July 1944 with the Chil
Welfare League,
Opened Nursing Home
In the August of 1944 she ope
her

with — the
where ‘
She
i

0!



ed

own Nursing Home anc
Maternity Ward, but was fore:
to discontinue her work afie:

rec€iving certain instructions fror
her doctor. She ceased midwifery

On January 2 she started
her own what was afterwards t
attract island-wide attention, t
Alexandrina Day Nursery, On tha
day fhe nursery had only tw
children, but when it was offici-
ally opened on January 27, 195)
the number was 12. ‘

She chose a Committee of Man-
agement to assist her and finances
the Nursery. The President wa
Mr. Herbert McAlister, a retire:
Inspector of Schools, and Presi
dent of the Welfare Association
He decided that the name shoulu
be the Alexandrina Day Nursery
_ From time to time the number
inereased and Mrs, Ramkeeson
wife of Rev. Ramkeeson, suggest-



ed that Nurse de Souza should
seek the assistance of Lady Rance
Patron of the Parent Body of Day
Nurseries f

£3 Or 1 Month F-+
Dangerous Driving

Ainsworth Johnson Bank
Hall was yesteray fined £3 to be
paid in 14 days or in default one
nonth’s imprisonment with hard
labour when he was found guilty
by Police Magistrate Mr. C. I,
Walwyn of driving in a manner
dangerous to \the public, having
regard to all the circumstances
The offence was committed on
Mareh 12.

Johnson was driving along Par-
ry Street at the time of the of-
fence, 8

Evidence \was that the road
was narrow and much traffic was
on the road, Johnson was driving



of

about 25 to 30 miles an hour and
one man had to hop out of the
road,



Fines Confirmed

Their Honours
Court of Appeal Mr. J. W. B
Chenery and Mr, H. A, Vaughn
yesterday confirmed three dec!
sions of His Worship Mr. S. H
Nurse who fined Benjamin White
10s for quarrelling on Queen St,
St. Peter, on April 5, 25,
aulting P.C. 264 Coward on the

of the Assistant





same day, and another 25s for
resisting Cpl. Worrell,

tvidence against White was
that when Cp!, Worrell asked a
crowd of which he was one to

disperse, he began to quarrel] and
when he was afterwards arrested
he gave resistance,

294 Go To U.S.

Two hundred and ninety-four
workers thave been sent to the
United States from Barbados, The
Acting Labour Commissioner dis-
closed this figure yesterday,

|
|
|
|

It is|
expected that further batches of|%

|



workers will be sent from the is-|

land to the U.S.

Pains in Back
Nervous, Rheumati

Wrong foods and drinks, wort
overwork and frequent colda often pul
@ strain on the Kidneys and Kidne
and Bladder Troubles are the true
cause of Excess Acidity, Getting Ur
Nights. Burning Passages, Leg Pain
Nervousness, Dizziness, Swollen An
kles, Kheumatiam, Puffy Evelida, and
feeling old before your time Help your
kidneys purify your blood with rye
tex. The very firet dose starts helping
your kidneys clean out excess acids
and this will quickly make you feetlike
new, Under the money-back guarantee
Cystex must satiafy completely or cost
nothing. Get Cystea from vour chem.

The Guar-

o- Cystex *). 5.

Vor Kidneys. Rheumatiom. Bladter tecta you

next week



jet today








{

IDEAL STORE you can Select the following:— {{{

un

@ 30c. bot. Cherry Jam — 48c. per bot. M

hot. Joney — 4/ +r bot i

— 72c., 60c. eeeny Pb..a08. hee H
bot. Shaddock Rind — 40c. per tb









CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD. |

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

|
|
|

|

4 |

4

SOSPSPOOOS SSP OOOE EES A

LEPC POSED



Trinidad,
This institution was

Irene Carew of
“he is accompanied by her sister,

PAGE FIVE

gar
€ga

neial « A

which was renovated
Alexandrina Day
ed to its new

the Lady

is

mo
named
Nursery




de Souza
tendent of the

Nurse
Super

SPECIFY

“EVERITE’

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

“TURNALL”

ASBESTOS

WOOD.



quarters and re-
Rante
At the opening ceremony,
busts of Nurse de Souza and Mrs
Ramkecson were unvetled.

is at present

_—

to také a
1a <

offer

CCOTTURGGAa~

tion soon became inadequate for
the quickly rising numbers.
The Parent Body bought-a house

Soon the

Vas rée

Day

Nursery.







BOVERI

the extra vitality

gives you

to wesist

INFLUENZA








A SUPER ABSORBENT CELLULOSE SPONGE

(Not Rubber)
in a variety of delightful colours and for every purpose.
your Bath For your Toilet

For

PPPPSSS

SOMETHING
SOMETHING USEFUL!

NEW !

A

For your Baby—For your Household
It missages the skin
It lathers soap into foam
It is Hygienic — can be cleaned by boiling
Always Fresh and Clean

See Them and Get Yours To-day !

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES
PLL PLL LLL ALLL LLLP LPL

BEAR eh os

eee
aS BaaaBa Uw B

°

JUST RECEIVED

A Full Range of - - -

PURINA

POULTRY
CHOWS

— Also —

CHICK FEEDERS
WATER PANS

CELLULOID RINGS ete.

Select early from - -

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AGENTS.

= ”

soy

~ 4 7
SECS SLEEVE L LE AEPEESIPES vot

"88
Gas

.

os

+,



a”

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BReeeuaa &
LS2f£a 8 @

&

& .% @ 2.8.g

SOoRernrRs kee ee
aS







PAGE SIX

SLASSIFIED ADS. aS
















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES Meteorologists
Will Meet Monday











SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES

Nee CO LLL

First Division
Vatches Continue





TELEPHONE 2508 NOTICE
So Ss ——————— REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE netwapn tne apes al 36 a08 % resting ya From Ovr Own Correspondent) ‘The second day’s play in First] MONTREAL, ,USTRALIA, wew
; . otwe ages of 18 and 2% residing| — ‘ sec — Ne
DIED . in. Barbados ‘are —— PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 13 ‘visi ; , ZEALAND
i equested to call at| “SARCLAFF” in St. Lawrence Ga R , June 13. Division cricket matches will be LINE LIMITED. ,
the American Consulate from July 1 te| Christ Church (on the Sea) standin: + The Fourth Regional Meeting started to-d d th itches i (M.A.N Z_ LENE) The MV. “CARIBBEE” will
7 nineensinsiieeemmemamtii. B cacgenstinetntil she . yates g on 1 g started to-day an e matches in “ 2
“On June 18th, at his} Visi a ae Seinetiee iitce teaming 2 c= eee oe i rah of Meteorologists to a =e Raed this division are—Lodge vs. Wan- ait ‘trom Baek, ‘Pirie May ‘ist, Devons Dev. mt ‘Doms ca, Antigua, Montserrat,
i Four Cro Roads, St 7 Service Act i resent stane hey ie initiative of t “aribbeam qerers at Lodge, Pickwick ys.| ‘une 5th, Melbourne June 14th, St. Kitts. Sailing
John. Egbert Livingstone Migiien. AUTOMOTIVE } All mate citizens of the United States CouMtiee aotiing tea dieing veems. oat ommission pursuant on the re- Carlton at the Oval, Empire vs. oo 2th, Brisbane July Sth, arriving at June. ;
The funeral leaves his ning for ‘St.| CAR—Zephyr Car in first cla condi- | sequent 19 the age of, 1, Zears, sub; | kitehapetie. Gownetaiss, 2 Bemrocme with | commendation OF at Third West Folice at Bank Hall, College vs.|“srPados sbout August oh. v. “MONE wil
Soak eaten, panto Sees Mien ieâ„¢ Poo name Wa oa Oa I Ss dea nu | Indian Conference at Guadeloupe Spartan, at College, ona Di-| Mata, soee tr eied and heed | Roveany AEs, aan
Roly Re a See er oe ie kt enewenes SHEiVermey Sf y oO Serv. arte: yard ; ‘ . 5 ~| frozen cargo. levis ani . Kitts, Sailing FPri-
and Clee one) vel eedore 14652 ieir "rth, cr wit Sve Gaye there | iagpectens be appoints ami Yiua_ | Monday morning, vision matches will be concluded| "Cergo. sceepted on through Bilis ot |B OY, 3, inst
er}, eagie (bro ) ni after . 5 ‘ 4 - aes eo : i
Bradshaw and Viola Walton} car One Velox Vauxhall Ca in! Por further information, consult he | sth aa t ae a wane All previous meetings have been to-day the second day’s play in| Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to Ate M.V. CACIQUE DEL
(sisters) very. good Condition. Phone 3757 or|American Consulate, Bridgetown, Bar- rs t SEALY paevoren principally to perfecting \hese divisions, The Intermediate | Sritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward c E" will accept Cargo and
149 14.6.52—1n. | bados 27.5.52—4.1.n. eet. ' p arrangements for hurricane loca- matches are Wanderers vs. Wind- islands. Passengers for St. Lucia, St.
—— _—————————————— and Aruba,

IN MEMORIAM



ving mem

YARDE—1 i y of Georg
Yarde wh fell leep on MSth
June 1951

Dear is the on who is gone,
In memo we'll never forget hir
as long as the Years roll on,

Ever to be remembered by Mrs. Ea

Keith, St. Cla
Ruby, Audrey
14,6,62—in

Bryan (Sister), Leroy
iNephews! Carlotta
Amanda (Nieces)

LL

FOR RENT













$$$
CAR—Dodge Super-Deluxe, First-class
condition and owner-driven, $2,000. Dial!

NOTICE



47 —— ' i
1476 12.6.52—In. oatuet Ge at. weit? "LAND , : Spot of land for aie, the Caribbean.
i Vauxhall Velox, litle used,! APPLICATIONS for one or more , wt, sq. i; ; es
SE abtvast good as oan Diai 4476. vacant St. Philip's Vestry Exhibitions | ‘°**0"# le. A. Headley, Deacons Rd Further improvement in facili Black Rock,

12.6.52—t.f n, | tenable at the Combermere School, will

aot , 0S received by the undersigned not
CAR lymouth 1949 in good condi- | aver than Monday 16th June, 1952.
refused

easonable offer
See eat, dis: aat condi- } in straitened circumstances and must

rolet in



‘ . > build iTpos

on, good tyres, Dial—2956. Apply be not less than 10% years nor more | 2 Sentien

A. F. FARNUM, Peterkins Rd. Bank \ than 12% years old on the ist September ton

all X Road. 14. 6.52—2n, | 1963 offers refused. Apply

in good | with an application form obtained from
the Parochial Treasurer's Office,
P. S. W. SCOTT,

CAR—Ford Prefect 10 h.p
orking order Five good tyres | only
ne 27,009 miles Apply N. E Corbin
















Candidates must be sons of Parishioners onal ae Aue on the Crane-Coast

A birth Certificate must be forwarded Griffith, Solicitors,

Clerk to the Vestry, a



. tion and warning and reduction of
21.6.52-%m. hazards due to tropical storms in















14.6.52-—2n.
LAND--Four Acres twenty-five perch-



Bay. suitable for

; adjacent to lands of

rowne. No ae

to jaynes A

12 High Sireet, | logical Organization.
8.6,52—3n.

Bridgetown.



be in attendance.







ties and organization for hurri- 1
cane forecasting will be the prin- Pickwick at Boarded Hall.
cipal concern of Monday’s four-
day meeting of the Hurricane
Committee of the Regional Asso-
ciation LV of the World Meteoro- yaycluse, Foundation vs.

The Presi- ‘ i Leew: *
dent, Dr. Andrew Thomson, will ers at Foundation, oe mal

The Acting Governor of Trini- Windward vs. Lodge at Lodge at

For further particulars apply—
PURNESS WITHY @& CO., 0
TRINIDAD. sea

ward at the Bay, Carlton vs. Em-
pire at Carlton, Y.M.P.C. vs.
Combermere at Beckles Roadi,
Mental Hospital vs. Police at
able and Wireless cs

SSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee — Tele. No. 4047

and
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.,

Abcoa, Steamahip Co





The Second Division matches
are Erdiston vs. Y.M.P.C. at Er-

diston, Central vs. Empire at
ander-

Pickwick at Fosters, Combermere
vs. College at Combermere and} —-















» DaCosta & Co. Dry Goods f site teeta ;
oe chee, : "y : ee a instructions received I will dad and Tobago Patrick Renison bei yw cd 4 series of Interme NEW YORK SERVICE.
IN —— ————$———— ‘| at Corner Lakes Folly ana anan ag A STEAMER May 9th
CAR — Ford Prefect, 10 H-P., in. good | === | on MONDAY | 16th. from 11.30 9 and Mon, ee oo c € diate and Second _ Division A STEAMER salle Mey Seth aevived Bertadoe une it
i 5 Mini: f C nicati ay arrives Barbad
condition. Dial 3835 14'6.52—-2n NOTICE Tables, Upright ‘Tub ana Mock inister © ommunications and ill begi J 21 vi os June 12th
HOUSES sat Sika, tek | wen eabionned’ Heke taak Wanecn 00 |= Case, all in Mahog- Works will welcome delegates of matches w sen SS eee oe 4 — wee
: | THE PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL | 2°¥ and other Tes the various participating terri- NEW ORLEANS SERVI
nan an PICK UP — One Morris Pick-up Two persons having been nominated | !arders, screen, tories ee . . (OE.
BELAR — Graeme Hall, from | 5:91 4616. Courtesy Garage fon ee ee eee uinhuel a Poll | Maa ‘earthenware and . Civil Aviation
eee 4 ; . ne Vestry o' ” chael, a Po The “ALCOA PIONEER” sails May 10th—arri
ie, 963. ers far ner partie ut \ 14,6.52—3n. | for the election of ONE will be taken en 2 burner oll move Electric A STEAMER sails May 24th—arrives Borsa dune ne -~aape
io mes a . as at the Parochial Buildings, Cumberland bot plate, Singer ac 5 r, f. a
i eee te bY SeUOE oft, Chevrolet, OWE | Street, Bridgetown, G8 | Monday next Kettle, Westinghouse Retrigerartscgeh r ; Conference Opens
a bine as tate. oon sd eee ie 14.6.52—In. ae 5 eae hex t between the | Powders and “other useful items Treatment Of (From Our Own Correspondent) CAMAEEAN SERVICE
months from Ist Ausust Fully fu meme land closing at 4 pun. TERMS CASH. i
nished. $120~per month, Phone, 6l : “The following ROLLING STATIONS| ARCHER McKENZIE. 13.6.52—Sn ae " PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 13. SOUTHBOUND i
ae teed ELECTRICA Jhave been provided under the prQvis-} —————————— Visitors To B.W.1. Te frst meeting of Civ en aera ——Arsivgs Barbades
FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St | ———— mene: One ot eat eet | UNDER THE DIAMOND tion Officials in the Caribbean|-s5. «TmpRa” ah aaa fate May 19th June 5th
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 5 FRIGIDAIRE ectric Frige | No, t BN : shia! LONDON. opened here this morning with a; SS. “TISTA” .. . ewe May 30th June l4th
tn | daire Seeubie fi, Jn excellent workisg |, The FIRST FLOOR 8 the eset | HAMMER ' elcome address from the Acting] $8. “ALCOA POINTER” .. 2 June 13th June 28th
a ae pai | order $175.00. Dial 4736 14.6.52—Sn, | Buildings is allotted to voters whose sur- | In the House of Commons on qyinicster of C toatinns anil “A STEAMER” a June 2th July 12th
HOPEWELL! Thomas, Charen g (nme | RT egin with the letters “A” to “I et sa « the] May 30th Dr, H, B. W. Morgan inister of Communications an “A STEAMER” . July 11th July 26th
Snail. new, ong-tloot House. Garden REFRIGERATOR — English Electric, | | soth =inelusive) and the entrance I have been mage es nd nr oe Laadaeiass Warrington ‘ Works read by Wing Commander
Beto that = will be by way of the door of ipnodriehet sell ee ne sha ue i Se , ) asked the Egglesfield, Mr. Sinanan was NORTHBOUND
Fate: farniched. AML Modern, Conve | \on — 3% vr. motor guarantee Call ae Gurvarer =’ Laita - "leis Meer ht feseeh t aare Secretary of State for the Colonies \ynable to be present.
niences. Lease if desired. Disl 4942. | 2098. 11.6.52—4n, | 8°. coat, 3 suits, 20 coats, & prs. pants, 6 if he is aware that Councillor The meeting will discuss among KS

14.6.52--1n





ED The GROUND FLOOR of the Paro-






jchial Buildings is allotted to wees
We es cake et eee whose surnames begin with the letters
LEETON-ON-SEA. Maxwell Const LIVESTOCK “J" to “Z" (both inclusive) and the
Fully furnished. Telephone, Refrigera se '_-.--» |entrance thereto will be through the
Be, See. | Available for September, wc: | CALVES—Three | well beed , Holetelh | Gat situated at the Southern End
386 ow 3008. ary and Deeg “8 saan | neifer calves ten days old out of good] of the building.
. $ nm | milking strain, Dial—3009. The Rex| i Po J. COLE,
a, Jay. heriff Returning Officer.
NAVY GARDENS — Fully furnished 7 Hothersal Turning, 10.6. 5z—6n
modern house, all conveniences, goo St. Michael. 14.6.52—2n
ition, July to December inclusive TT NOTICE
sonable rent. Phone 2389 » SH OF ST. JOSEPH
14,6.52—3n ARI .
i MISCELLANEOUS Applications for one (1) Vestry Exhi-



ROOM—From July Ist at the Mayfai





bition tenable at the Lodge School will









Gift Shop Suitable for Dressmakip« poe received the undersigned up to
Flower Shop, Hairdressing etc. Appl {| POAT-One boat 21 x 5 sultable for! S pam. on Tuesday, 17th June, 1952,

at Mayfair 4 to 6 p.m : or engine. Apply to W. King, Fitz Candidates must be sons of Parish-

29,5.62-—41 | Village, St. James, 13.6,52—2n. | loners in straitened circumstances, and

osama rust not be less than 84) years nor

iinUinalsitesedsintninsintasinintsnarinyintan deities BEAUTY SOAP. Bring out your Beau-}] more than 14 years of age on_the 2st



CIRCULAR.


















To My Fellow Ratepayers,
9th June, 1952.

I have to-day been nominated
as a Candidate to serve on the
Vestry of St. Michael due to the
A.

‘lamented death of Mr. C
Brathwaite,

As two Candidates have been] true.
nominated, a Poll will be taker
on Monday, June 16th, 1952 at th
Cumberland
Street, opposite St. Mary’s Chureh | —————___________—__—
between the hours of 8,00 a.m.|

Parochial Building,

and 4 p.m,

ar pes }
Due to the large increase in the] 4,\vs after publication tn London, Con-|ed and abandoned the said surname of
number of Voters, I find it im-, tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltda
possible to visit you personally, | Local Representative, Tel. 3118







Get a few | Certificate which must accompany th
application,
Forms of application can be obtained
at the Parochial Treasurer's Office.

WILLOW” Beauty Soap
\kes today from your Suppliers
13,6,52—-0n










BRACELETS for watches in rolled A. T. KING,
old, chromiun, and stainless steel in Clerk, St. Joseph's Vestry.
dies’ and men's sizes Also a_nice 14.6,52—3n.
ssortment of watches KB. BRB, Hunte| -——— ——-
& Co., Ltd. 13.6, 52—3n NOTICE
—— |. 3
COAT Size 3. Ladies’ long black BARBADOS IN THE

Evening Coat Pink lining $12.00. Also
le wrey tailored wool Suit and Top
at $15.00 Also other clothing Dial
1942 14.6,52—In

ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL
Re: Workmen's Compensation Act.
14s







ESEO RRODUCTS—We have in stouk,| OWine Workupen died ag. a result of an

it Sprays; Flit in gis. qrs. pints Flit
owder Nujol in pints, Mistol in %
oy & 2 oz, Petroleum Jelly, Handy Oil,
Varaffin Oil Household Wax R M
JONES & CO LTD., Agents.




paid into the Court:—
Allan C. Norville of Harrises, Saint
Luey
7.6.52—3n Lystal Greenidge of Alexandria, Saint
Lucy
HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of al
description. Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck
treet. Dial 3299. 10.5.52-—t.f.n

Peter.
Samuel Ground,
Saint Peter
ALL the dependants of the ahove-
named deceased are hereby requested to
appear at the Assistant Court of Appar
a Wednesday, the 28th Jame, 1952, at

Clarke of Indian







e————

JELLIES— Lushus Jellies all Flavours
We. each. Also Lemon Pie Filling Ste
W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck St. Dial 486
18,6.52—2n

apni renter ae
KINGSBEER — Lager, in 12-02, bottles:
pecked in handy 1-Doz, cartons. A pro-
tuet of National Breweries Ltd. of
Frontenac Beer fame, For particula
contact KR. M. JONES & Co. LTD. Te!
2083 12.6.52.—4n



















Clerk, Assistant Court ef Appeal, Ag
14.6,52—2n







NOTICE
ae | OLIVER WESLEY-JAMES hereto-
“ORIAC’ Synthetic Chamois Leathers | fore sometimes called and Imown by the
te here again! They are alw sott |name of Oliver James of the parish of
nd pliable and will give you all the | Saint Michael in this Island, Medical
ervice and satisfaction of an expen- | Practitioner, hereby give public notice
ive Chamois Skin Size 22 x 18}that on the Third day of June 1952 I
rcher Obtainable| at HARRISON'S |formally and absolutely renounced, re~
ARDWARE STORE. Tel, 2564 linquished and abandoned the- use of
14.6.52—3n. |my said surname of “James” and then
essumed and adopted and determined
PIANO. Your child’s dream comes} thenceforth on all occasions whatsoever
Broadwood upright, tropical;to use and subscribe the name of
nodel. Separate bridge on each string. “Wesley-James” instead of the said
Joautiful — condition Hurry Owner | surname of “James.”
eaving colqny. Write P. O. Box 135 or And & give further notice by a Deed
Phone 3122. 10,6.52—7n. | Poll dated the Third day, of June 1952
duly executed and attested and (record-
cubser.be now to the Dally Telegraph|ed in the Registration Office of this
gland’s leading Daily Newspaper now | I: and on the Eleventh “day of June
riving in Barbados by Air only a few 1952) I formally and absolutely renounc-









“James” and declared that T had as
sumed and adopted and intended thence
17, 4,529. f.n, | forth upon all oceasions whatsoever te

‘efare have Wi aAar
and 1 therefore have had to adopt! use an subseribe the name of “Wesley-

this method of reaching you.

I am therefore appealing to my |‘ nds, and
fellow Ratepayers to attend at the, â„¢
Cumberland |
June} TINNED FRUITS :— Pears, Peaches, OLIVER WESLEY-JAMES

Parochial Building,
Street, on Monday next,
16th, 1952, between the hours

8.90 a.m. and 4.00 p.m. and place

your X opposite the name
J. O. TUDOR in the interest
yourself and the Parish as
whole,

—Vote TUDOR and you will have toebuck Street.

nO regrets,
- Yours for Service,

J. O. TUDOR.
12.6.52—4n.



ADVERTISING PAYS BEST







BARBADOS

CLERKS UNION
Ht YM.C.A. HALL

on Monday, 16th June,
at 5 p.m.

A GENERAL MEETING
will be held
AGENDA



1. To discuss proposed
changes in Shops’ Clos-
ing Order

2. To discuss changes in
/

3. ive names three
of w n will be select-
ed by Executive Com-
mittee to serve on
Wages Board for com-
ing two years.

4. Accept names for mem-
bership.

5. Any Other Business

Due to the nature of the
business to be discussed

Members and Non Members

are asked t make a special

effort to attend.

Non Members are welcome
to hear the discussion but

“may not take any = active
part.

CHAS. THOMAS





——





{{
|)

| SOUPS:--Campbells & Heinz Soups all] James” instead of “James” aid 50 as

Heinz Tomato Ketehup, |to be at all times thereafter called

Ford, 35 Roebuck St, Dial 489, | known and deseribed b’ the name of
13.6,52—2n, | “Wesley-James” exclusively.

Dated the 11th d_y of June. 1952
spes, Gauvas, Fruit Salad & Pineap- late OLIVER JAMES
© Slices Large & Small, W. M. Ford, 13,6,52—2n
:. 5 Roebuck Street, Dial 3489 mn
of 13.6.52—2n, |THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
| mn TURAL BANK ACT, 163
al WHOLE PEAS—A small quantity of | To the orediters holding speolalty



of



eas for Pigeons can be bought at 15c, | lens against Gregg Farm Plantation,
cr Ib From. J. A. S. TUDOR & Co. | 5t Andrew.

11.6,52—5n. TAKE NOTICE that we the Trustees

meee [Of the above Plantation are about to

cbtain a loan ae eee ene Tae Pees

- con 7 s\visions of the above Act agains! c

| ANNOUNCEMENTS caid Plantation, in respect of the Agri-

cultural year 1952 to 1953.

SRN No money has been borrowed under

EARN BIG MONBY by selling REDIF. | the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the

yee in your spare time. Get ajabove Act (as the case may be) in res-

}

|



upply of forms to-day. 4.6.52—10n. | pect of such year

—_——- Dated this 14th day of June 1952

M. ARCHER (etal),
‘Trustee,

OUTRAM.
Attorney.
14,6,52,—3n





L. Cc



WANTED

HELP
ce ‘XPERIENCED NURSE and general LOST & FOUND

vant. Apply before 9 a.m. or after
pom Mrs Noel Goddard, Paynes
lay, St. James 13.6,52-—-2n |

Per B. H. V



al



| {TENO-TYPIST “Qualified steno- |





atano- LOST
ist for our office. Reply in wridnk

K. R, Hunte & Co, Ltd., Lower)

road Street. Qualifications of app
ints must be attached to application.”
14.6.52—-3n

ea

REWARD offered to anyone finding or
eg ving information as to whereabouts
of Photographic Tripod with Universe



1 — {Rall & Socket head lost aaee aioe
7 ; Hil, St. John’s on 2nd June ing
MISCELLANEOUS But une. | Ran







- ———$ $< ———_—
SILVER BRACELET—‘ost between the

|Colonade Store and the Post Offic
' | Pinder will be rewarded on returning
4.6.52—10n. | io tne Advocate Co 13.6.52—2n

$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned iM

by recommending 25 new supscribers to .
+ tte teh tpt pt pe 6
| KEDIFFUSION in one month PAPAL ALLL PPSOOE,




FIVE DGLLARS extra Bonus

} TWENTY

if t fusion for 25 recommends
|

|

{



tedi
tions in one calendar month



.

“e

-







SLL III LEE









em ee Te

| COMBERMERE SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION
| CHANGE OF DATE



WILL ALL Parents/Guardians and Scholarship Authori-
ties please note that the Entrance Examination will be held on
MONDAY, JULY 21ST — 9.00 A.M.

Change of date has been necessitated by an unfortunate
clash of date with the Entrance Examination for Harrison

College
M. PINDAR
Secretary, Governing Body
} Combermere School
{ 14.6.52.—2n

es ee ee

with the Milk and Almond Oil. in] June, 1958, to be proved by a Baptismal | crea.

NOTICE is hereby given that the fol- |

necident on Mount Gay Distilleries, Saint | @
Lucy, and that compensation has been |

Glyne Greenidge of Rose Hill, Beint |

; "ye ants ier er een ore

eee







































hard shirts, 2 waist coats, 3

‘oats, 1 erash coat, 1 Panama hat, and) who was prevented from landin

TERMS CASH ag we
other items, TEROTT, Auctioneer. {in Trinidad by order of the Gov
14.6.52,—3n



ail lathe
on her landing on that island; an
“Yearwoods
Government Hill,
St. Michael,
9th June, 1952.

CIRCULAR
Dear Sir/Madam,
I have been nominated to be a
Candidate ‘to fill the vacancy
fed in the St. Michael Vestry

throu the sad passing of the
uke r. C. A. Brathwaite.

treat of visitors to the Britis
West ies he will convene

conference of Governors with
view to evolving a single policy.

‘eplied:



various West Indian Colonies is
aatter within the discretion ¢
he individual Governments.

themselves, and my right

the subject.
—B.U.P.











}

aby Days seem endiess to
{ one who suffers froma
tired, aching back. Don’t
suffer from a backache!
Use A.1. White Linimenc.
Rub it on and let the magic
of its warmth do the rest,

nee

RTs as
= ELINIMENT
GOVERNMENT NOTICE

MIGRATION TO U.S.A.
All remaining Workers wh








o
May I take this opportunity to
ask you te be good enough to
attend at the Paroehial Buildings,
Cumberland Street, opposite St
Mary’s Church on Blection Day—
Monday next, June 16th between
the hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.,
and give me your vote,

With many thanks, in anticipa-
tion.










I beg to remain,
yours truly,
DAN F. BLACKETT.

FOR SALE

PROPERTY Fairfield Lane
Biack Rock, Enquire M. Smith
Grace Hill School Gap. Spooner
Hill 14 6 52—3n es

.
2 ne
<7
Vp DO8SS6O. . 56G04 0-190 Op am an 4 4 4



cates,

To veduce herd of well kept

Undertakers dairy cattle. 12 Grade. Guerhrey

Tw B Cows, all producing Milk.
weedside Road, St. Michael early and make your selection.
| PHONES : Any of these will make admirable
| Day 3958 ek Night 2939 family cows 14.6.52—4n



WOOCSSSSSOY POOF %
geheagene S ¢ CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ) Club Premier y
re ve y a Pa
There are no embalmers 3 v8 READING ROOM a Lawn “Teale Clue x THE POLICE RIDING SCHOOL
in Barbados % is Mary Baker EDDY? ts y will hold their % District “A”
ience an eal wit ey
OTHERS SAY... Bg to the. Scriptures. * ANNUAL DANCE = &
Plumbing is not Embalm- x Manual of the Mother Church, % x
ing. % ae ake. » at the Drill Hall, Garrison o 5.00 P.M., TUESDAY, 17TH JUNE
e 3 4 Concordances to all. on Saturday 28th June, 1952 a
%| These may be obtained at the . e
WE GAY . . x ( ee re aeacs Bowen & ) a e's Percy Cheen'p Get . apes
Buy at least 25 one dollar ¥! 4: Tuesdays, Wednesdays, : Pee ao :
Shares in our Company. y 4 Praca io m 2B mand ) Aduinien, BY invitation ons % Reserved Seats ag ae $1.00
i a —i2 ac si Se on .
Sub a" deemeen oan SF i on SaNLL. ARE WELCOME. t a ee 8 Unreserved Seats... ba i A8
i —_7
Tweedslde Siektneiiern § beets = -ssibo: e
In the rst year of %
ete eer ead Oe : | ORIENTAL Box Office at Information Bureau, Police Headquarters
dividends, ‘ | e
st tami you to share in : ) | PALACE | A Farewell to Staff Sergeant Anderson of the
. 3 | Royal Canadian. Mownted Police
SELF-HELP 34) At HIGHCLERE PARM HKADQUARTERS FOR 12.6.52.—4n,
ENTERPRISES LTD. } eae ee
» 3 St. Thomas \\ FROM ENDIA, CHINA & }}})
Funeral Directors and > CEYLON
>
x |
%
%
a

‘,
$O4999:



&

\
|

—S ees e—Ee—eee——e——

ARRIVED!!





j

4.6,.52—10n. | Ms NOTICE %

i~ = 1a THIS is to inform my, Patrons
HEDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash for! % and Friends that I have removed ¥ $

jcach new Subscriber recommended by | * from King Street and am now x

nu | s living in King's Village, King ¥

| 4.6.52—10n.| 5S Street, where ‘all appointments YW

} 1 can be made. %

SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME by) % DAISY PATRICK, x

| commending REDIFFUSION. Obtain] % Hairdresser. R

fall particulars from the REDIFFUSION | \ 10.6 2.—an. \

‘oMce 4.6.52—10n. | $$9996G6695666GSCOOO-4 6,5

DIESEL WHEEL
TRACTOR

This world-wide fathous Tractor is now on
a

| display at our show-room we shall be pleased
} to arrange a demonstration at your planta-
tion for you.

Also available for immediate delivery with

vaporising oil or gasoline Engine.

(fi =

Mrs. J. Jagan, of British Guiana other things Meteorological or-

ernor, waS given a public reception seareh and rescue proolems, com-
by the Prime Minister of Barbados | muniextions Air Traffic control.

Mr. H, L. @’A. Hopkinson, Min-
ister of State for Colonial Affairs

The Admission of visitors to the

s also for them to determine how; SHE is always borrowing his “~
tar they should consult between

hon.
riend sees no reason for conven-
ing a conference of Governors on





vave been photographed as well
ag those who received calls to}
‘eport at Queen’s Park on Tues-
lay last the 10th June, and who
iesire to be considered for agri-
ultural employment in the U.S.A.
his year, are advised to report
\t Queen’s Park on Tuesday, 17th | ¥

Sune, 1952, at 8.30 a.m. bringing by
call ecards and vaccination certifi- | ¥

14.6.52.—2n. 1%





= =

ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE

& ganisation and requirements, air- Apply:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE

- line requirements and problems,



a

a
a

if, ga of this difference in | : ~ IN HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





Vessel. From Leaves —
S$. “TRIB yr + London | gth May. 9th June
‘ te Be RER” .. Liverepoo! May. 11 une
a 3.8. “PLANTER” .. London Sth June 18th June.
of 5.8. “FORESTER” .. Liverpool and
It Glasgow.10th June. 23rd June.
can of Esso Handy Oil for win- esa
dow Rivggtomg hinges, ceeite HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
machine, pram, and so on, and 3
forgetting to put it back ! ss “onosten For Closes in Barbados.

a .. London 16th June.

Yor further information apply to

DA COSTA & co., LTD.—Agents
\198000006000000000000000000090000 SSIS GIOTTO

HE tries to keep it in the 4
| garage forhis bike andgar- /
den tools becaus : it cleans (
and prevents rust teo.

Toend domestic friction, @

| better buy wo tins «
of ESSO HANDY §&











ar ou ae ‘ HOUSEWIVES ;
‘ In You can modernise your kitchen with one of our
: x ENAMEL TABLE TOPS
x Smart, Easy to Clean, and at Moderate Prices
| AM pays tosay . CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
| : Corner Broad and Tudor Streets
LLCO ECL LOI IES OLI ILO IPI IPI PEED
| Esso
; vane
| RANDY OIL —

ONE AND A HALF ACRES beautifully wooded Choice
BEACH LAND offered at the very low price of 26e. per
sq. foot. May be purchased in Half Acre Lots,

MARTIN GRIFFITH

Four Winds.
12.6,52.—3n.

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

°




Gift Wrapping Paper for
Birthdays, Weddings and
Baby Gifts
Window and Coin
Envelopes
Solid Brass Locks of
all sizes
All These JUST OPENED

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE



OODLES TOEEAPDPOSR,

MOUNTED POLICE ' DISPLAY

y The President and Members 01









THANI'S

Pr. Wm. By. Si Dia S466



BE SURE TO TAKE..

WHIZZ

TABLETS WITH YOU ON YOUR VACATION

—

COURTESY
GARAGE

ROBERT THOM
LIMITED.
White Park Road

Dial 4616
a nena STOKES & BYNOE LTD-AGENTS. SSS

WHIZZ Effectively Relieves All Types Of Pain And
Quickly Banishes Colds And Influenza
One WHIZZ Does The Work Of Two
Ordinary Tablets




















SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

a ereentliesenemnentenenntmenmeneemenmmemimneemneenneeeenrenneenee cece encenesloest-nr autre aceesteaienenenemsmenene eeespeenemmentll emacs ceaealiciiedinaneranenaeeaaataieneaiicaaernnnnnnnE

BY CARL ANDERSON

Jud! ae)
| 248









Famous
for flavour!



WISE LOVAT,,
STOP THAT;

I'M NOT INTERESTED \
IN YOUR PERSONAL
EXPLOITS. SEVERN,
114 LOOKING FOR THE
TRUTH ABOUT THAT
JEWELLERY...










WELL, YOU'VE NEVER
SEEN A RABBIT

WEARING GLASSES,
HAVE YOu 2





THEIR KIDS THAT KIND OF
STUFF--WE WANT PROOF

THAT CARROTS ARE GOOD
— FOR OUR EYES



( BECAUSE CARROTS ) T
ARE GOOD FOR jy~!
YOUR EYES ae

~~ ——





SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers s tor Thursday to ‘fo Saturday only’

——————————

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













Usually Now

DESSERTS

Tins Trim: (Lunch: Meat) .. $ .86 $ .80 Alt Akecsted Blavotes
Royal Gelatine Desserts .. $ .22
BY DAN BARRY Tins Cadbury Cup Chocolate 72 66 Blancmange ............. ; 13
Royal Puddings ........ % 16

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |






Tins Spag in Tom Sauce: .... 31 .27




















Wy . FLASH! I HAVE A YES, DALE! — LET'S -Glas : 2
Q fl : i ial HORRIBLE FEELING / THIS HOPE IT'S NOT USED Monk-Glase Blanc .......... 23
SO THIS IS THE bag i Wie H IS SO MUCH LIKE THE FOR THE SAME » i
ARENA LISTEN * oF are fe OLD COLISEUM , 2 k k PUNIO RENNER SF os ss cloner eneweebocein ‘
JAT CHEERIN’ r iy $ astra ces 65 6 , :
FROM INSIDE / i Quaker Oats pkgs 63 60 Hartley’s Jellies da vdels evita Ae ,
Vere SOUS Soc hee ay hiveseouedas :
Raspberries Tins ............ 93 84 ere SE cas di vio iow bee ane ee ‘
DAP e UGHONE his ads bea eee ‘
Honey Comb Sponge ............0.000005
: Beer Kings ................ 26 22 . —
YOU ARRIVED AT
A TIMELY MOMENT! y
IT 1S OUR FESTIVAL D sa b 4 ei
ON |
. Vv. SCO o. Ltd. Broad Street
*. N :
4
THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
‘ 7
: eet ese The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further
WHICH BRINGS THAT'S FUNNY... < (Gag L2 4
COULD BE... BEEN ABOUT READY TO US BACK TO THE THIS KEY DOESN'T 5 _
PARADISE, ISN’T IT BUT HE CAN’T SPILL THE WORKS WHEN BRIEFCASE! LET'S FIT THIS LOCK / pang. le * =
POSSIBLE THAT HARRIS WAS THEY CAUGHT UP
KILLEP BECAUSE HE FOUND 3 Z i WITH HIM! 4 “

PLATES... AND THEY FOUND
rr OUT ABOUT HIM? >

Complete



Family Knitting

(ica ek ei IMustrated
meer HEY NEIGHBOR! I THOUGHT
F al yee To Be |\\ “Ou'o Like To KNOW-- L

\ SKY Writer CALLED THE POLICE AND

td THEY GAID THERE WAS NO
‘BLT HE NEVER WAY THEY COLILD STOP YOU
~_. LEARNED tr





















THAT GUY ACROSS THE COU
1G MAKING AN AWFUL RACKETS JUST WHEN HE STOPPED
HEY~-YOU// I'M GOING TO MAGGIE STARTED/ THIS /

IS AWFUL //
fue: ah

i] of ~4
A




Hy Jane Koster and Margaret






FROM HAMMERING /
OM HA iG! y Murray

256 Pages
Over 250 Llustrations

This entirely new book contains a delightful
selection of over eighty stylish knitted garments
for women, men, teenagers and children, together
with easy-to-follow instructions for making them

Jane Koster and Margaret Murray, who have

BY ALEX RAYMOND compiled this book, are highly skilled designers



and knitters,
Tas aS AE Te ee Te THe DLL spe pea This book will appeal to expert knitter and
FENDER JOB IS DONE, THINGS | |HAVE THE WHOLE CAR resiich) designer alike. Experts will find the exclusive
MAYBE MAY ae eae Magee eae : cc : designs not only attractive but also essentially
(ph See, ae | | ares FROM ONE OF = Pe { practical. For those wishing to learn the art of
| WE STAY OFF THE : THESE YOKELS, ANDY ‘ > ; knitting this book provides complete illustrated
| Rie

E 3 « WHEN WE es)
ROAD FOR A COUPLE (e ==(5 oe ease, Groh we Tagen . 3 wy instructions in the basic principles.

sic iivabene ae i CLEAR SAILING! | ; Sa ‘ a 5) | The men’s garments are.just what well-dress-
he SS ‘ P : 4 ‘ “| ed men like to wear, and the many delightful
~ designs for children’s clothes have been planned
. for hard wear as well as good looks
Scores of photographs and drawings have
been included to show exactly how the various
stitches are made.
In addition to the knitted garments there are
a number of crochet designs given, with full de-
tailed instructions. For those with no knowledge
of crocheting there are fully illustrated instruc-
tions in the principles. %







___ (NO? AINT THAT IN YOUR RULE BOOK?
Thao LINE UP THE SHOOTIN’ SQUADS
rEOL! NOU CANT WE'LL DO THIS REAL MILITARY




T 5 3 ; \
AND DAVES ALL My PRULTE Wes ( DO AOTTING. am NOW ON SALE AT

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

MY FAULTS ian ed
WROAD STREET AN) GREYSTONE, Hastings.



SLAMS 2S a







PAGE EIGHT



Weightlifting And
Body Building

lifts







Edwin

Rogers

THIS TRANQUILLITY of mind which is

ne major essentials of Health? Can you

dev th developing Tranquillity of
mind is ability to keep calm, not let
anything bother you unnecessarily and it is
worth while to develop it. Fer me he
maintenance of a tranquil mind is going to
be the most difficult of all the rules to

explain.

Mv earliest recollections of the part mind
plays in mould one’s life, came from



Bible study.

great Book.

The difference between spler
suceess and mist bl failure
will probably be this ability to
control the mind. The difference
hetween an ordinary athlete and a
champion is frequently only
this ability to couple power
of : B of
our n lifter h demon-
strat bilit

or lesser degree

the



i bo



t
ter

Ii may
may t the kn
you can do it, the
know confidence. 3ut what-
ever it is, it works. All through
my short weightlifting career,
my power of mind over my body
has led to success. When I took
up weightlifting, I had a Burnin;
Desire to be a Champ. some day.
Since then, I have put my mind
on becoming one by obscuring
any obstacles that tried to detract
me. In a weightlifting contest,
I lifted twenty to thirty more
than I ever did while training.
All because I w determined
to do it and concentrated enough

For instance, in the Senior
Championships last year, I cleaned
and jeyked 265 while at the try
outs two weeks before, 1 could
hardly do 245 lbs. It was just
mind over matter, knowing that
in order to win the Champion-
ship, I had to do it. I remember
once while going through heavy

be called Dreang¢ng, it
wied that

element w@

be ju



as



training, a friend bet me that I
could not clean 220 Ibs. by a
certain date. On the day, after
fifteen failures, on the sixteenth
attempt I was successful. Cer-
tainly a success like this is
accomplished more through men-
tality, more through the power
of the mind, than that of the
muscles.

All star lifters go through some
mental gymnastics before their
record attempts. If you approach
@ weight with negative thoughts
then you will more than likely
fail. _You must have affimative
thoughts; be sure that you can
do it.

I remember reading about an
Emperor of Haiti who lived
hundreds of yeurs ago and who
ordered his: slaves to build a
massive fort on the top of one of
the high hills which overlooked
the harbour. A large number of
men were trying to drag a huge
block of stone to the site but
somehow could not get it to move.

The Emperor became so angry
that he threatened to kill half

of them if they did not move it.
They failed, and half were killed.
When the others still failed, half
of them were killed too. This
Jeft one quarter of the original
number, and through sheer fear
and terror of certain death, they
pulled the stone to the top of the
hill. Terror produced the strength
in this case.

As you advance with your
training, you will find that mind
is the most important part of
training. First, you must have
an ambition; know that you can
and will realise it and let nothing
stop you until you have won.
You must think, concentrate.
When you make a movement,
think of the miuscle it will de-
velop. Think of the size and
shape you want that muscle to
attain and this will aid its de-
velopment. ‘

I started this the

article with

thought, “As a man thinketh; so
he is,” to bring out the point
that if you think thoughts of
failure you will fail. Thint

thoughts of sickness and you will
net be well. If you think you qill
win some measure of greatness by
working hard and _ intelligently
with this thought, you will
sueceed,

Once again I use this often re-
peated sentence, “As a man
thinketh so he is.” Some men
are cheerful looking because they
think cheerful thoughts. Others
are drabby and sour looking
because they think unpleasant
thoughts. Another of my



isa man thinketl
This is one of the truest proverbs of that

so he is.”



EDWIN ROGERS



k the things you are, and the

i you do will show in your

You can form a pretty

impression of what a man

is by looking at him. if you can

character, that ij There are

ptions to all rules, but any

t it if practised long enough,
!l be mirrored in the face.

All strong men are ‘easy going.’

i often wonder if the ‘easy going-

developed from the fact
tliat these men are strong and
healthy or whether they become
‘rong and healthy because of
their ‘easy going-ness.’ A good
Cispesinen, a tranquil mind which
results in good digestion and
sound sleep, will be found in the
lives of all strong men.

You are the potter, it behoves
‘ou to so mould or shape your
life that you will develop calm-
ness, learn to maintain a tranquil
mind, for it is the only way that
ou can be strong and healthy,
and thus, happy.

A tranquil mind comes partially
from environment but principally
irom practice. Space wil] not
permit my telling how to avoid
family squabbles. It takes two
to make a row. No matter what
happens, don’t let it disturb you,

t least on the surface, Go
through the jungles of trouble

iat may beset you on every
side, as calmly, majestically,
erenely and powerfully as the
luge elephant in his native
jungle. He knows he is too big
to be harmed by any other
animal, and so leads a calm and
unusually happy life.

Be positive. Know what you
vant to do and do it. Promise
yourself not to let worry, anger,
hatred, envy, jealousy or any
form of mental restlessness steal
into your being. Get out and
seek real interests, work and
hobbies.

In concluding I quote the words
which are added to this rule.
“WORRY—the commonest mani-
festation of the failure to maintain
a tranquil mind has caused more
damage that the most insidious
disease known to mankind

Lady Athlete

Breaks Long
Jump Record

((From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, June 6.
One of Jamaica’s Olympic
choices, Kathleen Russell leaped
to a new Caribbean women’s long



jump record last week as trials
for the Jamaica Olympic Team

were held,

Kathleen jumped 19’ 9” fully
V {’ better than the World Olym-
pic winning jump at the London

Games in 1948. This jump has
only been bettered three times
since 1948 by Williams of New

Zealand with 20’ 1%” in 1951 and
Sukimina of Japan with 19’ 109”
in 1951. But there were no com-
petitors to pull the best out of
Kathleen and her winning jump
was taken from at least 10” be-
hind the Board. Jamaicans ex-
pect Kathleen Russell will soon
better the world record mark of
20° 6” held by Fanny Blankers-
Koen when she gets more train-
ing,



Not selected for the Jamaica
Olympic team however is Hya-
cinth Walters who in the trials

a new Jamaica record with her
time of 11.9 secs in the 100 yards
women’s dash, and equalled the
Jamaican 50 metre record of 6.4
secs, In racing the 100 yards in
11.9 Walters set the third best
nark in the world since 1951.
Only better times were 11.7 secs.
by Khnykina of Russia and 11.8

; by Jean Paton of the USA

PYOV~b sec:
erbs fits in here, “The things yor find Stejenova of Russia.





IODINE! HOW OFTEN HAVE
wt. TOLD YOU NEVER To SAY
AIN'T“?! THE CORRECT FORM

W IS“I AM NOT““AND PLEASE
PRONOUNCE YOUR “G'S”ON THE
ENO OF YOUR WORDSâ„¢"GOING ;'
a PLAYING !’ RUNNING “! r—(

S ea)
oy eh







They'll Do It Every Time

Here's TO OUR CHILDRENS TEACHERS,
HEROINES UNSUNG, WHO BY WORK AND
GOOD EXAMPLE EXPOUNP THE MOTHER TONGUE)

PERNOUNCE MY "G'S"
GO-ING! PLAY-ING!



APE “THE LINGO

YETH,
TEACHER»
NEVER SAY
“AIN'T GAY “I
YAM NOT! AND

RUN=NING!




Bor rr Aut SEEMS VERY FUTILEGRAMMAR
LOSES THE DECISION CAUSE THE CHILDREN



WAL,
A-HANKERIN’ RIGHT NOW
TO PUMP NO LEAD INTO

NOBODY'S GIZZARD,
BUT I RECKON AS
I'VE GOT THE DROP __.

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



HIN





2S FIRST TITLE TO JAPAN

Dado Marino, of Honolulu (left) is shown congratulating Yoshiro
Shirai after the latter won the decision to win the World’s Flyweight

Championship from Marino in Tokyo.
(INP)

to win a World Boxing Title.

. Shirai is the first Japanese



Harrison Dillard
‘To Compete Again

LONDON.

WHEN the U.S. Olympic track and field trials are
held in Los Angeles, in, July, a favoured contender for a

place on the team will be

Harrison Dillard, one of the

world’s great hurdlers and present holder of the 100-metre

Olympic sprint title.

If the 29-year-old Negro succeeds in winning a place
on the team for the second time, he will be adding another
distinction to an athletic career already crowded with

honours.

As a student at Baldwin-Wal-
lace College, Ohio, .Dillard won
201 out of 207 races. In becoming
the first man ever to hold all six
of the U.S. indoor and outdoor
hurdling titles simultaneously, he

won 12 national collegiate and
Amateur Athletic Union cham-
pionships.

He holds the world’s record of
22.3 seconds for the 200 metre low
hurdles. He is also the owner of
the longest winning streak in the
history of the U.S. track events.
During a_ 13-month period, be-
tween 1947 and 1948, he won 82
consecutive races. =

Until the 1948 Olympic trials,
Dillard’s ability as a hurdler had
over-shadowed his excellence as
a sprinter. After suffering the
rare misfortune of being dis-
qualified for knocking over bar-
riers in his hurdling specialty,
Dillargd entered the 100-metre
sprint and became a member of
the U.S. team by running third
in the event. He went on to win
the event at the Olympic Games
in London that year.

Dillard prefers hurdling
sprinting. “Sprinting is just
ning,” he explains. “But when
you combine tunning with the
gymnastic ability required in the
hurdles, you have a high art in
‘track and field athletics.”

For a hurdler, Harrison Dil-
lard is slight of stature, standing
5ft. 10 and weighing 10st. 12. His
physique. is responsible for his
nickname “Bones”.

to
run-

DiLard does not worry about
the fact that he is not considered
to have great form, “They say
I'm unorthodox,” he says. “But I
figure any form that gets you
there fastest is orthodox form,”

He was born in Cleveland,
Ohio, the son of a labourer. His
first idol was Jesse Owens, the
great Negro sprinter who won
ihree events for the U.S. during
the Olympics at Berlin in 1986.
Owens gave him his first pair of
track shoes and encouraged him
to concentrate on the hurdles
rather than the sprints.

Under the guidance of Eddie
Finnigan at Baldwin -. Wallace
College, Dillard soon developed

a greater leap in going over the
hurdles than that achieved by
longer-legged performers. Even-

tually, he was able to make leaps |

of close to 14 feet. 2 feet
than, those vf his rivals.
In the next
nine world’s records
hurdling distances.

longer

at various
In 76 races

By Jimmy Hilo










OF THE SHOWS ON TELEVISION !




H, < AIN'T













ON YOU ALL




NO, MAW,
NO! WE AIN
| A-HANKERIN’T’
HIT THE HAY









a | AN
oN iene
Led JY |

few years he set |





in the United States and Europe

during 1947 he came first 75
times.

One month after graduating
from Baldwin-Wallace in 1948

Dillard appeared at the Olympic
triais, heavily favoured to win
first place in the 110-metre hur-
dies. His upset and eventual
place on the team ag a sprinter
rather than a hurdler amazed the
sports world, and few conceded
him a chance in London against
the world’s best sprinters. Every-
ons except his former coach,

Eddie migan, underestim:
Dillard's determination, atenaier

Though Dillard won, a photo-
graph of the finish had to be
developed before the judges made
their final decision, “I never went
through anything like that wait,”
says Dillard now.

During a European

exhibition
tour after the

Games, Dillard
Phowed the world that he was
still one of its best hurdlers by
equalling the winning Olympic
time for 110 metres of 13.9 sec-
onds, His best time for the event
is 13.7 seconds,

_ Were it not for iis determinat-
on te win a plete on this year’s
U.S. O1ympie track and field team
as a hurdler, Dillard would pro-
bebly have retired from athletics
by now. But despite other activ-
ities—he is a member of the Ohio
State Boxing Commission and on
the public relations staff of the
Cleveland Indians Baseball elub

Dillard has kept himself in top
condition by remaining unde-
feated in American indoor track

ts this year.

In the Olympic trials he will

|







Middlesex Takes
Lead From Surrey

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, vune, is.
Middlesex beat Nortnauis in a
iriuing finish at Lord’s to-day
by «9 rulis w take over the
championship leadership from
Surrey. Northants declared ai ner
overnight score, having secured
@ first innings :ead hy one run.

Middlesex, skipperea by Denis
Cumpton, accepted the challenge
to seore quickly and the last
Wicket feil a‘ 187, leaving
Northants’ a possible 234 hours to
make the same total for victory.
But they never recovered from
the shock of losing Brookes with-
oul # run on the voard.

Five wickéts fel] for 39 runs
and although there was a slight
recovery, Northants were still 22
short when the last man was out.

Surrey's game with Glamor-
ran) ended in a tame draw after
Surrey had made no attempt to
orce the pace. Only 64 runs came

1 2% hours and when it was ob-

ious that Glamergan wouldn't
bat a second time Wooler rested
wis regular bowlers.

Surrey are now four points be-

ind Middlesex who have 84
points.

The Indien tourists are in a
ireng p. ition’. midway through

‘eir two-day game with Ireland
Dublin, Manjrekar hit a bright
o8 and at the close Ireland were

‘21 behinq with six wickeis
down.

Scoreboard:—

Middlesex beat Northants by

a9
so

runs, Middlesex 374 for seven
declared and 137, (Nutter five for
“7); Northants 375 for eight de-
clared and 113.

Yorkshire beat loucestershire
by seven wickets. orkshire 406
for seven declared and 113 for
three, Gloucester 232 and 286;

SPORTS WINDOW
Harrison College Old Boys

will meet Fortress in a re-~
turn basketball match at
Y.M.P.C,

In the other match Harri-
son College will play Mod-
ern High School,

Play starts at 7.30 p.m,



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Films for Children at British
Council—9 am. ..
Meeting of Housing Board
at 10,00 a.m, ’

First, Intermediate and Sec-
ond Division Cricket, va-
rious grounds, 1.30 p.m.

Police Band at Opening of

Bathsheba Social Oentre |
5.00 p.m. j
Basetball ¥.M.0.A. —7.30
p.m.







WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfai from Codrington:
-18 ins.

Total rainfall for Month to
date: 1.98 ins.

Highest Temperature: 86.5° F.

Lowest Temperature: 76.5 °F.

Wind Velocity 15 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.926

29.991

TO-DAY
Sunrise; 5.43 am.
Sunset: 6.13 pm.
Moon: Full, June 8
Lighting: 7.00 p.m,
High Tide: 9.08 a.m., 10.08

p.m,
Low Tide: 3.09 a.m., 3.28 p.m.





—

be meeting his chief American
vival, Dick Attlesey, for the first
time. Attlesey is present holder
of the world record for the 110-
metre hurdles 13.5 seconds.
This and the 400-metre race are
the only hurdling events on the
Olympic programme.

PALK'S KEROSENE COOKER :—

c EP RCILL EM

FAMILY FALKS—FOR HAPPY HOMES”

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.~-acENnTs










































SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1952





























; 9956685669658 4, 4, “FRE oo
College, Church [yoo POO wee ee

” { a? r a Mt 1g

Swamp Opponents '§ “PHLATE'S WIFE’ 31) DANCE TO-NIGHT

< s
iy

Harrison College Second Divis- x A ae eee 8
jor Basketball team, who have % C. W. REEVES AND PARTY Bi Miss Marjorie Rocheford,
played unbeaten so far this reason | ¥ at the won again from James Street | \% OLLEGE HALL - CLUB 5
Be Scouts by the wide margin! } Geers % remind you of thet:

77 points to 11. R. Marville, G 18 PHGRy 000 Series 208: eae 3 Pao
Gooding, and K. King scored 30,' = s
20 and. 17 caieribenae ¥ iS Commencing at 8.00 p.m. %| DAN « a

- mite o- : |@ Part of oceeds for the F: ¥

B ag ben Lycee te aameay |e = ‘Welfare Anas S| to be held at the

‘156 “ “* . | nreserve Seats -, Bf Ue, U0. S
Scheol Old Boys when the met in|% “™T**Tves. Seat ee. afm 2 G.1.U. ROOMS
a second. Division Basketball x 14.6.52=2n ¥ 5.6.52—2n
Match yesterday. The Church | % sl 7
Lads routed Old Boys to the tune | vel at OOO Zz a= =;
of 30 points to 3. 1
(Graveney 85, Wardle five for!)
49). |

Oxford University vs. Kent, no|
play owing to rain. |

Leicestershire vs. Notts, no play!
owing to rain. {



India vs. Ireland. India 304,
Ireland 83 for six (match end
to-morrow).

Essex vs. Hants, match drawn. |
Hants 296 for nine declared and |
172, (Bailey five for 44); Essex
299 for seven declared, (Avery
153) and 33 for two.

Glamorgan vs. Surrey, m teh
drawn. Surrey 248 and 133 for
fcur; Glamorgan 257.





Hello Poys and Girls ! |

A Grand Dance

will be given by
Messrs. Wesley Padmore and
St. Clair Sealy at

HILLSIDE SOCIAL CLUB }
Sealy Hall St. John on
Sunday night 15th June 1952
ADMISSION 2/-

-0-






Message
for You

WHY WAT ONE WEEK to get a SUIT Furnished
when you can come right into the IDEAL STORE
and get a fine SUIT in one hour in our READYMADE
DEPARTMENT. We guarantee you a Perfect Fit the
IDEAL WAY.

Music by Mr. Perey Green's Ork:
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Don’t Miss it 8.6.52—3n.









TWEED SUITS

i THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members
only)
SATURDAY, JUNE 14TH
CLIFTON & TROUPE
will entertain with
Human Hen
The Fakirs Rope Trick

AT 8.30 P.M.
The Miser Dream
TWEED SPORTS COAT o00...ccccscccceicccsccsces 39.16
Electric Chair
Clifton Mind Reading Act
Hypnotism, Etc., Etc.

PURE LAMBS’ WOOL SPORTS COAT

eee

PURE GABARDENE PANTS 29.01

THE BOODHOO BROS.
Indian Stunt Kings and
Boneless Wonders
Etc., Ete.

Also Dancing after
Entertainment
Music by Caribbean
Troubadours
from 10.30 p.m.



Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11,12 & 13 Broad Street

ADMISSION
To ene ent & Dance
: en
»



11.6.52.—3n.

We can supply from Stock=

Third Annual
Benefit Show & Dance

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

At DRILL HALL, Garrison

CRITTALL STEEL SLIDING FOLDING DOORS '

| The Ideal Door for Verandahs
The Whole Door slides and folds to one side.

Supplied in two Sizes .. .

With 4 leaves — 6’ 2” wide « 7 2” high

"RIDAY, July 4th 1952 at 8.45 p.m.
Taine’ tle aitinauianer busronans With 6 leaves — 9’ 3” wide 7 2” high

Under the distinguished Patronage
of Sir George and Lady Seel,
Madame Ifill presents

“The Star Buds School
of DANCING

in a variety



CRITTALL FRENCH DOORS
3’ 9” wide x 7 9” high

CRITTALL STEEL WINDOWS

Various widths and heights with or
without Ventilators.

THE MODERN WINDOW FOR THE MODERN HOME

of classical dances
such as Ballet, Musical Comedy—
A Novelty Dance “Kitten on the
A Sole Dance “Rose in
The Bud Parasol” etc.

By kind permission of Col.
Michelin and under the direction

Kevs",



"PHONE : 4267

soeennes AES. VE WILKINSON & HAYNES C0, LTD.





ADMISSION § $1.00




Dancing after the Show. Tickets
from Committee or ‘The
Bud". Bar and Refreshments.





FEET!

Nesigned to flatter and allow
for healthy growth of feet —
> delightfully styled shoes

ill delight your children.




%& BLACK

PATENT LEATHER
¢ BROWN LEATHER
# WHITE SUEDE





VERITAS BLUE BOY

BOILING STOVE /,
y
FESS



SIZES 7-19 $3.95

A) SIZES 11-2 $5.00









Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895

Trade Union Course

SIR GEORGE SEEL
SAYS INTENSIVE
WORK WAS DONE

‘THE TRAINING COURSE for West Indian
Trade Unionists arranged by the Development



Dodaaaa For
Finland Fund
Closed

This Fund is now closed.
The donations now listed re-
present the final additions to
the total Collected.

Goal ............. $2,880.00
Amt. Prev. Ack. .. $1,973.12



|
|

and Welfare Organisation, which opened twelve|| , QM. Gs ita So'bo
weeks ago, closed yesterday. These amounts were

Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G., Comptroller for ome ae.
Development and Welfare, attended the final oie * 1952 6
session, at which Mr. F. C. Catchpole, Labour a ieee
Adviser to the Comptroller, presided. Mr. F. L. Fotal $2,038. 20



Walcott, General Secretary of the Barbados Work-
ers’ Union, was also present.

Addressing the students at Hastings House, Sir George
said :

IT IS NOT EASY to realise that nearly twelve weeks
have passed since I first met you in this Hall at your
opening session on the 25th March. The time since then
has been spent in a very great deal of intensive work on
your part, but I feel that you have also contrived to have
an interesting and enjoyable time, and I know that most

Correction: Collected at Lodge
$25.00 should have been
$25.08

|

FROM ALL QUARTERS:
New Type Of
German Cycle


























































































SOLDIERS AT CAMP

Closes

Field Marshal
Alexander |
Flies To Korea

KOREA, June 13,
Field Marshal Earl Alexander,
British Defence Minister, today
flew to Seoul to inspect the
British Commonwealth division}
and have talks with United Na
tions armistice delegates and
commanders in the field.

His visit to an Australian meteor!
jet base in Korea coincides with)
the announcement that six Royal
Air Force pilots will arrive in
Korea on June 20 to join Aus-
tralian pilots flying meteor jet
planes. Four other R.A.F. pilots
will follow later,

On Koje prison ca ees
troops of the British "Shropshii
and Royal Co., Regiment us! et
3.000 North Korean officers and
their soldier servants from Com-
pound 66. There was no trouble.

At yaitiefrant thor was
more sharp fighting among the
hills west of Chorwon where
communist attacks were repulsed.
For the seventh day in succession

|




TWO HUNDRED members of the Barbados Regiment including all ranks left St. Ann's Fort yester
day morning for their annual ten-day camp at Walkers Savannah, St. Andrew. In charge of the Camp
is Major M. L.’D, Skewes-Cox, Staif Officer Local Forces and Adjutant of the Regiment.

The picture above shows a section of the troops preparing to leave their headquarters at the Garri
son by buses Fxg buses from the. General Motor Omnibus Co.

Nationalists |

No Cause For Alarm In}.






























PRICE: FIVE CRNTS

Sugar Output
7
Falls Below
Estimate
Fears that this year’s sugar out-
jput has fallen below the revised
[es timate of 170,000 tons were yes-
tay confirmed by the Director
of Agriculture, Mr. C. C. Skeeie.
Comp. le te figures are not yet a
able, but according to latest
| culation the output now .-s
‘ nity of 165,000

about 22,000 ass, than
cord igure t







ands
tons,
the







attributed partiy




his drop is to
the drought xperienced - eat lier
this year, and partly because the
tice quality has not bee nm qu ite
0d had been hoped
Vriting in his Monthly report
for November i@41, the ~Ot Oe
stated that et asDS
received under the Cane
Census Act, 1937 7) the
otel acreage ¥ plan-
tations in 1 acre



nade up of 11,513.99 acres of plant
canes and 24,707.64 acres of ra-

toons of all kinds. The acreage to
1 aped plantations in 1952
xceeds that of 1951 by 1,218.91
cies; there is a decrease of
0°3.15 acres of plant canes and
n icrease of 2,242.06 acres of
atoons; the increase is in the
econd and third ratoons.’

The Director continued: “To the



tl of 36,239.63 to be reaped by



|
iy a ae ovhes a : . the Canadian destroyer AtSabas- | itations, must be added the
of you have made friends in Barbados and will go back ig : \kem and the Beithe, aha New : Ke r 4 a grown by small’ cultivator
with a warm regard for this happy island and a firm inten-] Toronto: A new type of German} 7) jing frigates Mounts Bay and y 0. mosa De tention f{ j a ourers ‘+h is estimated at 8,000 acres,
tion of visiting it again in the future. ere og A cn fae ae| Rotoiti shelled troop concentra- making a grand total of 44 239.63
Your visit has been. marred by ———————— Pan te comes tn bite “and. pieces|*2R8, gun positions and buldings| JVeed Arms | a oie
the untimely death of Mr, Ivan Sy an SU? Nee SE. § on, the west coast, ’ | FOLLOWING REPORTS that two batches of Bar n this same November Report
Edwards, one of your colleague K. Soldier Idi e [packed in a kit and may be put - ? ol Director said “the initial esti-
from British Guiana. This tragic U. oO CET fiozether in eight different ways} Field Marshal Alexander flew WASHINGTON, June 13 badian workers recruited here by the Labour Department} .poie of the 1952 crop, made at
incident is also one of the mem- by aver, a child armed — : to ‘Korea today with the United | NE oe cs ee had been held up at Florida on their arrival in America, Ms ivston of November, is the
ories which you must take back De ft m ‘ d screw driver and a wrench. ations upreme Commanderj)> 0 ¢ Wee Ves | r é é & o the Labour \ivalent of 165,000 tons of
with you, and I know that you e aine variety of assembly parts makes|General Mark Clark after two{Pacific. Fleet urged higher pri-| a ew a “no cause for alarm" Somaeiet a re. a ‘he eg, A Pat ee ne le cel
will all retain for many years a * possible a standard two - wheel]days in Tokyo. At Seoul he had|@ity for the shipment of mod-| sommissioner at a Press. Conference at the Hon, the ubstantially inerease or de-
sense of loss at the premature B Russians “mall, bicycle, a three-wheeler, talks with Major General William{et! United States military and | Colonial Secretary’s Office yesterday. ease according to the weather
death of this promising trade i bike with a trailer, one with aj Harrison, po United Nations Tottan Heeee me oe Mr. R, N. Jack, the Labour naan litions which prevail ring
union officer and of sympathy with side-car a two-seater. armistice negotiator, who went) }0)* a al~) Commissioner said that the first next three or four months
his relatives in thei! bentttenent: BERLIN, June 13 ety phe aie re there after the morning session of hough he doubted that the Chi-|patch of 40 workers who had lest C IVIL § SERV ICE cember, January, February
A British soldier was detained] Rome: Four hundred students/the truce talks at Panmunj hese Communists could invade] Parbados on June 9 for wo h), and the rapidity with
a , t li 1 ki 1 i hich lasted 1 te joithe island as long as they were Bardevill . Were Ip ml "e ;
xcel e for half an hour in East Berlin} and workers stopped a train go-) which lasted only sixteen my ; , . the Bardeville Canning Coplay 4 which the erop is harvested.”
. rit ca yesterday because he greeted|ing to Bologna this week by lying}utes. Truce delegates will mi eecupied in North Korea. had been detained at a Holding AT T OIN f ME N’ rs Later in his April report the
I have not, I am afraid, been a}Sovict soldiers with a friendly|on the railway track. They were|asain tomorrow. Besides inspect- Radford told a news conference Centre because the employers had or ae Director noted: “It has been re~
constant visitor to your lectures.|“¢ood day” in Russian, a British} protesting against a change in the|ing the British Commonwealth that there was too much prefer-}not yet posted the necessary bond. vr, S. H. Hunte, D:D.S., Den~| orted that field yields, in some
This has partly been due to my] military spokesman said today. time table. The change compelled | Division, Alexander consulted the ential treatment in U.S. arms aid. A cable to the effect had been tal Surgeon, has been appointed} seq; are declining, a. condition
other duties and to absence for alte was earlier reported to have/them to get up half an hour ear- Eighth Army Command and heard !¢ said he has become “preju-j¢elayed in the U.S.A. and had|5cheol Dental Surgeon — wit DUMGES towards ine ene odo
time from Barbados, but in a|been arrested. Mare 4 oh; oe in time to Pinions on the subjects of war{‘iced” by wis long tour in the! arrived at this end late. However] “ect from Ist June, for the) oomal dry season,”
sense it has also been deliberate, The soldier, an. interpreter with er to reac ogna prisoners and the South Korean}! acific. “But that is one | it was reasonably certain that|)&%" 1952-53 in succession to Dr In a Report two months earlier
since I aad no expert knowledge the British forees h oa wie look- SHE WORE. political situation.—U.P I'm back there—to argue for ad- i ose workers had been claimed Charles Payne. : Director again noted that
in trade union matters to impart] eee chon im railwa Suttwacd:. Fisieer «year-old , justment in priority.” their employers already Che undermentioned appoint-| 44’ yiclde have been variable
to you and was quite confident|!™8 at @ Pricdr - St. ieee he robe y the wines. 5 (elle Asked what Nationalists need In the second instance 43 work. | ents and transfers in the Sten-| 54-3.’ many factories the juice
that your instruction was in most|St@tion at Friedrich. + a vantanliee? Tet Teel tte <4 * a Radford replied: “Everything— who had left on Tuesday had! #@pher branch of the Service] |, lity has been di ip sointing,”
capable hands. Russians were suspicious beca wood schoolgir was floored by Soviet Ambassador their equipment is not modern,” mar 5 base 4 AY DaB Sve heen’ meade with effect trom | has en disappointing,”
I am sure that you have been he could speak their language and|her geometry problem. So she | , R fe said Netlonalists do manufac-{¢ ye be , ces at the Holding the lst June, 1983 nd went on: “At the beginning
r i z ic ° ion 3 ree rer r @ er’ " a Ae eounee a ms “ ig seas as esti-
extremely fortunate in having Mr,|‘0k him to tpl meet oa fore quae wrote to Professor Albert Ein-| Leave Lo d cure some small arms but need| wore not veniy cob theis cnieae Miss A, Jackson to be Sten-| | rat ‘Mat th “total ie ein
Denis Bell as your visiting lec-|'"5- He was released after he had] stein asking for help. The great | 4 ] nidaon artillery, aireraft and troops and S rapher-Typist, Department o ein te aes P
& lained who he was , ott ; The cost of their maintenance at ‘ speroeuan ss 170,000 tons of
turer. His profound knowledge of |©*P/#!ned who Ae was, man wrote back, genially enough. | r ommunications equipment. Rad-|1h¢ Holding Centre would t “de. | Uiishways and Transport. 1 but owls St the rapid dry-
the subject, his‘ gift for lucid] 4 British spokesman said that)/But Johanna was he ey by | Comorrow ford said Seceinwy | penenatets frayed by their ohanloyers. eet: Miss E, J. Warner, to be Sten- Skah of the ie chiaad der tine
exposition, and above all the the soldier is entitled to be in East | her school principal, who ob- | were not prepared to make a Mr. Jack said that the total|oe'apher-T y pist, Government severity of the dry weather during
complete objectivity of his pres-|perlin as there is no bam on the|served: “Great scientists should LONDON, June 13, |sugeessful landing on the Red\yiumber of workers wh had Liectrieal Inspector’s Office. January and February, it would
entation have been key factors in f the f be bothered only by great pr vob-| It was learned thal bel mainland ‘ar. been 0. DAG | So ocean iad ; mn oo
. movement of troops ©! e four q recrul NE aE SRY Sahel GURL: pow 0 likel + this. ce
the sucsens, of this airs and oD oceupying powers between — the] lems.” - i a paren 4 George Raed a ont ae rn, aeepat : oY ee Sette Mat ban. agin»
your 1 wish all possi-| coetors New Delhi: Mr. C. Rajagopala- | leave OSCOW = was Of lee. | ”
ble happiness and prosperity on|"“ras1 Berlin police were reported |chari, India’s last Governor-Gen- |ing in the Russian ship Beloostrov. i ing Mrs, W. A. Harris, Stenogra-|
es — Sasakouis, eo to have checked the passengers}«:al and present Chief Minister ;Zarubin is reportedly slated to be pher-Typist, Attorney General’: Plane Makes

leaving trains at this station for
five hours yesterday. Many Ger-
man passengers were said to have
been arrested but West Berlin
police did not say why.

of Madras, used a rickshaw to












Dean, it would not be appropriate
for me to say too much in public
of the very regard in which I hold
him, as he is one of my Advisers.
But again, you will all realise

visiting. His chauffeur had

been given the day off.
Berne: A Swiss military court
has sentenced a cavalry officer to

go















the new Soviet Ambassador to the





Omee,

Rogers On


















United States, To Postpone ' Secretary's Office.
A Russian embassy spokesman 7 TS os. Miss &. Thompson, Stenogra-
said the choice of a euccessor in 4. Power Talks Visit Back Home pher-Typist, Department of High
— Y S !

London is not known.

transferres
In Moscow it was announced

ays and Transport,

The Rev, John Woseley Rodgers,











































transferred to the Colonial |



| Foreed Landing
| At Coolidge





, tu the Colonial Secretary's Office. |
without my prompting how much| West Berlin polige today re-}cix months imprisonment and|that Alexander Panyushking, for- LONDON, June 13. | c a and Pastor of the Miss J. Garcia, Stenogr: ipher- | rom Our Own id
you have owed to his knowledge ported that they and British mili-] qismissal from the army for un-!mer Ambassador to Washington Nhe British Foreign Office said Coban. an eee Mission — of Typist, Public Trustee’ oe twas oe R June 13
and experience, and to the untir-|tary police had begun regular necessary punishment to troops has been named Ambassador tO}ihat it is in close consultation in Barbadc inama, is at present] \ransferred to the Attorney Gen \ Bene © OGD Ugeere shee
| ing sympathy and interest which patrols to Biskeller enclave which}. ger his command. He forced|Communist China, Panyushking is} with the State Department on the] yjcit- ' a . 8 on a month’ 8 holiday | vral’s Office i nes flying from San Juan to St.
he has shown in all your doings, lies about 400 yards off the British} ;;.4., to run around a village}"OW en route from U.S. question of a four-power meeting| Bea * mother Mrs, Alicia Consequent on the grant of|Lucla made a successful forced
both on duty and off, during the sector district of Spandau in East} 3. in full kit with their oa : : and indicatloos were that Britain} eo" four months’ and fourteen days’}!ending at Coolidge on Thursday
last twelve weeks. German territory, but is part of] “(are ; ‘ His appointment to Peiping}\ i vicid to the US plea for It is the first visit back home| vacation leave to Dr. R. M.j When the starboard engine broke
Wide R £ Subject -the British sector.—U.P. ee a ena is going diplomat “rhe Chin: eae. postponement of talks with the;*imce the Revd. Rodgers left here { Liloyd-Still, Medical Superinten-| own oe e — and es
e hange oi = ects di . na post is con} Go vists. for the second time in 1929, and| dent, Mental Hospital, with effeet; were aboard the ‘plane, destimec
1 would also take this oppor-) yn in encyclopaedias. Cynics say] sidered one of the most important A poeanenbiia formula is ex-ih¢ is very much impressed by| ‘rom the Ist June, 1952, Dr. J..J.]to transport labourers from St
tunity to express appreciation to e it’s only because of the radio and}in the Soviet diplomatic service pected to be devised which would ;‘"¢ “complete change” whieh the|J. T. Klimezynski, Assistant)Lucia to the United States.
the numerous individuals, both Russians Free TV quiz programmes, and the|—an advancement over the Wash- agree to set a firm date for such} !8!and has undergone. He is glad,| \edical Superintendent, has been Late in the afternoon, a single-
in the public service and outside, | hig prizes they provide for theJington assignment if anything. talks once the Kremlin has ac-|'0% to find that the hospitality | appointed to act as Medical Super-| engined seaplane piloted by two
who have added to the value of! 'nowledgeable. —U.P. ‘epted an impartial investigation | °! Barbadians has remained the] intendent and Dr. B. S, Skinner| Dutehmen was forced to land at
this course by lectures on a wide} West German conditions in East and West|°#@™e as when he was last here. temporary Assistant Medical] Coolidge due to poor visibility.
range of subjects, including eco- Germany to precéde the free All| The WKevd. Rodgers first left] Superintendent, Mental Hospital,) Their destination was Surinam
nomics, health, the social services, i German elections. Barbados in 1910 for Panama, and| with effect from Ist Jume, 1952. via Martinique and Trinidad.
| agriculture, and — other | matters} ea BERLIN, June 13 uc OSs rea ens Officials appesred anxious to] 12 years later, he joined the ; c s
which have a very definite bear- Che Russians today freed one play down press reports today of | Ministry’ His Church has a mem-g." CTT,
| ence et oo = ore “leat ere at aed ae gb a» rift between American and| ership of 150, and although
leaders and which affect the lives) West Berlin, but they defiec e Anglo-Frenc ews 2 .| having no branches, it ig affiliated
| of the members of your organisa-| British protest by continuing to French Govt irebility. Me. divert aeeptiions to all Evangelical Churches,
tions. et , hold West Berlin newspapermen e with the Kremlin at thig stage. On his way down to Barbados,
; oe. ok a ing ag 2 we seized at the same time. ‘ They hinted that Britain is less | he — Venezuela and Trinidad, |
S é apte e ati oT wh i mee : and since rriving arbe
Williams Mind the staff nn the A young West Berlin womar i aac PARIS, June 13. Oo gpd eg ae a ddveased Sirens at the
YÂ¥.M.C.A, here, for the admirable/also was arrested by Coensmuariat JACQUE DUCLOS, jailed Communist party leader,| (incement carler thie week |Filgrim Holiness and Nazarene |
arrangements made for your ope tpcie ae —_ ‘gi The oe defiantly warned his Government captors that some day Jadvocated a four-power confer-|Cburches He is scheduled to de-
“ fort during your stay in Barbados. their cus ody oday. he Ww they might be forced to face a war crithes court. Duclos|ence on a limited agenda to deal} !)Ve’ @n address at the Christian
These have meant a very great,;was the first victim of the new with German unificatic UP Mission Headquarters next week. ,
deal in the way of extra work for}Communist decree which saree uttered his a eee as ae eae for the second * ation,—U.P. a vetupns forhe ‘on ihe sand
the Y.M.C.A,, but the ave meantjed to Berlin boundaries the same ti since his arrest on a th on char of acting stant.
even more as a factor it the Suc-|severe measures which have pcg the internal seeurity of France b aatict aie in re ieaeeroe in |
cess of the course. sealed tle East-West German banned demonstrations. : YP Pp g Ital Will Bar * ‘ 7 \
frontier.-U.P. y . .
coh Ou: Page Sets ania wa ieee ena The Communist party leader + Jamiaic ‘tt Council
who has been sentenced to 30 I . * er
BACKERS FIND CANDIDATE IKE IN POLITICAL SHAPE years imprisonment in his life ranian Oil resident Resigns
time of work for the Kremlir
without ever serving a term LONDON, June 13. (From Our Own Correspondent | i
took offensive in his three hour Italy will prohibit the unload- KINGSTON, J’ca., June, 13,
and thirty minute session witt{ 9 Of 1,000 tons of oil now er on. Sir Noel Livingston re-
examining Magistrate Pierre Jac sute from Iran the British For- d to-day as President of the}
quinot who heads the investigatio: gn Office said. It, explained that maica Legislative Council and |
into illegal Communist activities ie Italian Government assured{ihe Council in session elected |
ritain that no import licence slonel Aldington Curphey |
Duclos pointedly recalled th: ff vill be issued for oil from Ban- \.E., M.C. to the chair, \
fate of Nazi Germany’s Hermanr’# ‘ar, Lren, Livingston had been President
Goering after declaring there wa A spokesman said Britain had the ‘Legislative Council sinec |
‘a strange similarity between the} \ot protested to Italy about the|\qi4 when. the seu constitution:
French Government’s charge: f hipment but had only “drawr * a Aon > ve ~ ay.
against him and Goering’s charg} he attention of the Italian and|., °° ‘meusuraled, Ereviously,|
| es against German Communist: | swiss Governments” to these re-|—°Y®"™nors — were Presidents |
in 1983. vorts. The Foreign Office has not Council. |
Remember what happened tc} et received a reply to the note Recently failing health forced
Goering,” Duclos said. sent to the Swiss Government. im to give up the law ei ime
—U.P.|He is also Custos of Kingston
Duclos —_ =? eye so famaican-born Curphey who
suits with udge, one oharg- a Surgeon-Major in the Frit-
ing the police who arrested hin} Inspector Reid Will h Army is now settled as pen-
| and the second, charging the Be Trained In U.K. rae ae aoe rT eine
| theft of some money in an en- } : pa ah eee AS. 8 TA ECO e"!
: i ‘ Information has been received f the Jamaiea Legislature at the
velope Duclos said was in the from the Colonial Office that In- ening of Trinidad’s new j6@zir-
brief case. spector G. Reid of the Police tare - :
we also announced that he will] Foree has been accepted for a —_ siiiiaaiiait
file a suit against two Paris morn-| five months’ course of training ir
ing newspapers for their alleged-|the United Kingdom at the] Jomis Wanted For
ly having published stories. say-{ M-ndon Police College, commenc-
ing police hac found a military] ing on 6th October, 1952 VJ anet
map with notations on it in Duclos. Inspector Reid if al present in Ouake Sur vivers
possibion. eharge of the ‘olice Training ‘ a
; r air. school. He joined the Force ir SAN JUAN,
1938, and gained promotion § t eae June, 13
! present rank in September Governor Rinaldo Viviani of
950. an #tan Provines ippealed to f
None Hurt In Assistant Librarian 1¢ =6Argentine army for 10,000 Cetrww ~ ff )
Ye . Mr. C. A. Burton, Assistant Li-jtet to thousands of | Lads ATATUTAS 9 5
Giant Landslide brarian, who left Barbadog in|furvivors of Tuesday’ rtn f f
September, 1951, to undertake suske which killed two person
OSTIA, Italy, June 13. {course of training at the Leeds|injured about 150, and wrecked WHLLS'S
Reports reaching here said ajSchool of Librarianship, has been |countless homes in towns and an ap
giant landslide fell near the Swiss|#ranted an extention of leave |rural areas ! LD FLL A K E
| border during last night but there} until the end of December i: Sub-freezing temperature ist dh ae RE, Aha
| aac Ait: cles |were no casualties noted. It was| order to gain practical experience | wugravating the plight |
. ' the s second landslide in the Bionez|in Library work in the United | eee rgeney to j
} WEARING CIVILIAN CLOTHES ONCE AGAIN, Gen. Dwight D anpereay appears in high spirits as he is valle y within four days. Last | Kingdom. A supplementary grant Ss ” Ad + taal I és
i greeted at the portin wn of Abilene to make his first political ‘Monday hundreds of tons of rock,!under the West Indies Trainin a ekg Nee eee ana
; speech. Pictured in the smilin t hand t e welcome are (1. to r.): Gov. Edward F, lice and mud sd down the glacier) Scheme has been approved 0) vom ee died from oneamon f
' Arn, of Kansas; Gov. Douglas Mci id Gov. Dan Thornton, of Colorado. Below, iburying four people and blocking | tneet the expences incurred Ce eee U-P eet NNN SENT
j Abilene takes on a gala app« ce as the tov favorite son prepared to return home, (International) the Buthier river —U.P. | the extended period ’

|


PAGE TWO



Panrih (Calling

; R. W. W. REECE. Q.C., Solici-

tor General, panied by
his daughter, Mi: ry Reece
Barrister-at-law, ied «from

Trinidad yesterday .norning by
the SS. Golfito aiter spending
about twelve days’ holiday.
Other arrivals from Trinicad by
the Golfito yesterday

â„¢orning
cluded Mr. Carlos ¢, hard
ware. merchant o. Street
who was staying w son-
in-law and daughter, wr. and

Mrs. R. M. F. Charles of Arima:
Mr. F. S. Olton, City Druggist.
Mr. Dudley Warden, Superinten-
Gent of the Demerara Life and
Mr.-A. A. Chase of the Jubilee
Store.

On Business
FTER SPENDING a week’s
+ -Xholiday in Barbados staying
at the Hotel Royal, Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Smith of Grenada 1>ft
yesterday morning by the &.S.
Goelfito for the United Kingdom,
Mr. Smith, who is Manag ng
Director of Messrs. Jonas Browne
and Hubbard Ltd., merchants of
St. George's, has gone up on a
business visit to his head office in
London. He expects to be away

for about three months.

Field Engineer
| iar to Puerto Rico on
Thursday morning by B.W.1.A.
via Antigua was Mr. Harold
Rodenbusch, Field Engineer for
the Caribbean area of the (ater-
pillar Tractor Company. He was
here for a short visit, staying at
the Ocean View Hotel. *
For Civil Engineering
R. WILKIN GRIFFITH of
the Federal Engineer's
Office, Antigua, and son of Mr.
and Mrs, G. B, Griffith of Holli-
gan Road, Bank Hall, arrived in
the Colony on Friday, 6th June,
for five weeks’ holiday . He will
be returning to Antigua and will
then proceed to England in
August where he will take a
diploma in Civil Engineering.

For Aviation Talks

R. D, E. KENDERSON, Gov-

ernment Airport Manager, left
the Colony by B.W.I.A. last night
for Trinidad where he will attend
a Conference of Civil Aviation
Staff in the Caribbean area,

Mr, Kenderson will be away for
about three days, and during his
absence Mr. J. L. Parris, Assis-
tant Airport Manager, wiil be in
charge of the Airport.

For U.K. Holiday
EAVING for England yester-
day morning by the Golfito
was Mr. E. B. Williams, Manager
of Méssrs. Herbert & Watson Lid.
and Commissioner ‘for the St,
John Ambulance Brigade, He
was accompanied by his wife who
is Commissioner for Girl Guides
and their daughter Elizabeth who
is Secreteury of the Girl Guides
Association. They have all gone
up on holiday and expect to be
away for about four months.

Ho

By THE DOCTOR
The dread of old age is keenest
in youth, when we can really feel
the poignancy of Andrew Mar-
vell’s words:
But at my back I always Hear
Time's winged chariot hurrying near
However, anticipation is always
worse than realisation. People who
think they will hate growing old
would do well to read Mr, Kenneth
Walker’s Commentary on Age
(Jonathan Cape, 12s, 6d.), for here
is a book to bring them comfort.
Mr, Walker, who is a_ weli-
known surgeon and authority on
metaphysics, with a special leaning
toward Eastern philosophies, is
himself approaching very close to

70. In his experience old age is
far less disconcerting at close
quarters than it appeared at a

distance; he mentions particularly
the relief of being able to abandon
for good attempts to appear
younger than one is.

What is the best preparation for
growing old? First of all, it is
up to the medical profession to
prevent the common bodily disor-
ders which so often make life a
misery to the aged.

It is perhaps a tall order to pre-
vent rheumatism, bronchitis and
shortness of breath, though it
will surely be possible one day,
but it should be easy to launch a
successful medical attack on one
of the banes of existence of many
elderly persons—sore feet,

Cmmon Sense Guide

Any middle-aged ‘person who

thinks he or she is developing one



Rupert keeps on waking up
during the night, and at length he
can bear the suspense no longer.
Getting out of bed in the dark,
he struggles with his dressing-
gown, puts on one of his Daddy's
scarves that he finds in the hall,
and creeps out of the cottage.

ALL RIGHTS



NOW IN



Had Enjoyable Holiday

FTER an enjoyable month's
4 holiday in Barbados, Miss
Shirley Johnston, stenotypist of

Dominion Burlington Rayon Mills
in Montreal, ‘returned home on
Thursday morning by T.C.A. She
was staying at the Hotel Royal

Medica! Student
sree from St. Vincent
on Thursday morning by
B.G. Airways was Mr. J, A. Liv-
erpool, a medical student at
McGill University who returned
to Canada by T.C.A. later in the
day.
Mr. Liverpaol who came down
last week and was staying as a



guest of Mrs. E, Codrington in
Brittons Hill for a short while,
went over to St. Vincent to visit

his relatives.

Mr. Liverpool has already fin-

ished three years in Science at
McGill and one year in Medicine.
He was former Vice-President
of the 1% “ndian Society of the
Unive uit now serves the
Socie .n advisory capacity.

Perfzcmance Next Week
TT°HE “Pilate’s Wife”, a religious
performance by Mr. Charles
Reeves and Party, will take place
at Queen's College on Friday 20th
and Saturday 2\ist June and not
the 13th arid 14th as was previ-
ously stated.
St. John’s Ambulance
Brigade
WING to the
leave of the Commissioner
and the impending departure of
Dr. H, E. Skeete, District Surgeon,

absence on

Dr. F. N. Grannum has kindly
consented to take charge of ‘the
Brigade until Mr, E. B. Willicms

returns from England.

All correspondence may be sent
to the Honorary Secretary, Miss
M. Laborde, No. 6 Pavilion Court,
Hastings, St. Michael 18,

On Sunday, 22nd June, through
the invitation of the Dean, the
Very Revererd G. V. E. Hazle-
wood, 1: ambers of the Bri-
gade w:.. nd Morning Service
at St, Y's Cathedral at 11

a.m,
Girl, ides’ Raffle
HE, resis of the Raffle from
the Girl Guide Fair which
was held last month are as fol-
lows A Clock won by Miss
Grace Harrison, c/o Cave, Shep-
herd & Co.; a doll won by Mrs.

S. Chapman, “Argyle,” St. Law-
rence; two flasks, won by Mrs.
D. D. Ward, Maxwell’s Road, and
C. Murrell, Worthing View. C.

Murrell is ‘sked to communicate

with Mrs i, L. Ward, Glendor,
Hindsbvu' oo gt,

Or ‘’ivit To U.S.A.

Ro ~ABRAL, wife of Mr.

C.ucre: of the Barbados Tele-
phone câ„¢pany, was among the
passe: leaving the island on
Thurs: * morning by B.W.LA
Shr -as gone up to the U.S.A. on

and is travelling via

a
An''+.4 and Puerto Rico.

w To Grow Old Gracefully...

of the crippling disorders which With

are wrongly believed to be the in-
evitable accompaniment of advanc-

ing years, should see a_ doctor
straight away.

In matters of diet and exercise
common sense should be the
guide. Mr, Walker does not think
that tobacco and alcohol in mod-
eration are harmful in old age.

In fact he agrees with the proverb
that “Wine is the milk of old peo-
ple.” But smoking must be cut
down on the appearance of signs

ef int.../anece to tobacco——shown
by .i-evularity of the heartbeat,
pal ‘as, and abdominal pain.

Th. vUnysical preparation for old
age need not begin until middie
life, but mental contentment in
later years is determined much

earlier on.

Many elderley
boredom,

In “enneth Walker’s view
usus. ,0'bies and sports
retired tan—he mentions
fish’: g. and dancing—are all very
wel’ ‘) vheir way and certainly
help to relieve monotony, but they
fail to reconnect such a_ person
with the active world from which
he has been expelled,

The secret of a successful old age
is eres.ve activity, We cannot all
be Win Churchills and during
the ssh deeade of life write
mast ve. es of historical narra-
tive ‘4; the intervals of being
Prime Minister, but we can if we
feel like it adopt one Churchill
hobby and try to paint pictures.

people die from

the
of a
golf,








Advocete Social Club
Formed
A



was ini
ay afternoon. This Club is intend-
ed to provide for the employee
members of the Advocate indoor

d outdoor game facilities
ericket, football, water polo, bas-
ketball, Debating and Literary ac-
tivities, table-tennis, dominoes, f
bridge, etc.

Hon. V. C. Gale is Patron of the
club and at the meeting, the
following were elected officers
for the ensuing year:— Mr. P. G.
Hinds, President,; Mr. J. E.
Brome. Senior Vice-President;
Mr. O. S. Coppin, Junior Vice-

Fresident; Mr. V. Rice, Treasurer;
Mr .R. B. Austin, Secretary; Mr.

D. Burke, Assistant Secretary.
The following were elected to
serve with the officers as a
Committee of Management:—
Messrs, T. Hinds, N. Holder, D.
Olton, O. Gittens and M. Hope.
of

Back To Canada
M*â„¢ ROGERS NARBEY

Skyway Bar, Aviation
Building, Montreal, returned to
Canada on Thursday by T.C.A.
after spending four weeks’ holi-
day as the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
R. Talon of the Windsor Hotel.

Paid Short Visit

FTER a short stay in Barha-
dos, Mr. Edward Humphrey,
representative of a South African

4

manufacturing concern, left for
Trinidad yesterday evening by
B.W.LA,

Mr. Humphrey who was a guest
at the Ocean View Hotel, is on a
tour of the Caribbean area.

Bermuda Civil Servant
R, WILFRED LAMBERT of
Bermuda who was holiday-
ing in Barbados, paid a three-
week visit to St. Lucia and re-
turned in time to leave by T.C.A.
on hursday on his ‘way back
home.

A civil servant attached to the
Supreme Court, Mr, Lambert
spent his time in Barbados stay-
ing as a guest of the Marine and
Hastings Hotels.

After Five Years

R. AND MRS, E. S. CHAM-

BERS formerly of Cheshire,
England, who had been residing
in Barbados for the past five
years staying at Highgate, Upper
Collymore Rock, are now on their
way back to the United Kingdom
They were among the passengers
who left here yesterday morning
by the S.S. Golfito.

Mr. Chambers told Carib short-
ly before leaving that his wife
and he had a pleasant stay in
Barbados. They, however, had
to return home to see his brother
who is ill in Nottingham and did
not know whether they would be
returning,

During the
were staying
Hotel.

they
Enmore

week,
the

past
at

a bit of encouragement
from the Government we might
even be allowed to put some bricks
together and build a house or at

least a shed,
Old age, of course, necessarily
entails some drastic changes,

Movement gets difficult, memory
tends to let one down, and hear-
ing becomes less acute,

Battling doggedly against these
handicaps will not improve mat-
ters; it is better to give in grace~-
fully and walk with a stick, admit
to failing memory (Mr. Walker
confesses to being unable to re-
member the number of his house
and once invited some friends to
dinner with his neighbours) and
take to a hearing aid, as
Churchill has done in the House of
Commons,


























N ADVOCATE SOCIAL CLUB}
gurated on Wednes|

Mr.|ly bosom or of overcoming im- ®"d discuss yceur

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

|

.

TWO FAMOUS MOTHERS, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt (right) and Senora Rosa Markmann de

Gonzalez Videla, wife of the president of Chile and “Mother
ut Hyde Park, N, Y. The Chilean first lady is signing a book



Ask any man what he notices contour as well, there are the fol-
first when he meets a woman and lowing four solutions:
youwll get such answers as her Diet — Of course, there is no
eyes, her teeth, her hair, her diet just for the bosom. But be-
complexion, If nine out of tem cause the breast are affected by
of the poor dears weren’t shy, diet, just as much as other parts
however, you'd find. they hadn’t of the body (sometimes more)
completely ignored another the type of food you eat and the
feature—her bosom. amount is of great importance.
Since the breasts ars partly fatty
tissue, an increase or decrease in
interest. But a lissome waist and see VE a gor
enneees hips often need only breasts are too large and you are
he gentle guidance of the right ; :
girdle to make them so. The generally over-weight, a sensible
besom is another story. Im fact, reducing diet that allows you to
the bosom is, at once, woman’s 10°€ your extra pounds slowly
greatest potential figure asset Pett Chen dae sen endioe
ate most difficult figure prob- weight girls, a building-up diet

Throughout history, the female a Pre ap ¥o increase the: size of
breast has been an inspiration to ry
poets and artists, as well as an
attraction to the non-artistic por-
tion of the male population, It Posture — Good posture im-
is often a persuasive feature, in- proves any bosom. It is perhaps
fluencing men’s judgment, almost too obvious to point out
what corect posture does for the
flat or drooping bosom, But even
the large bust looks better if you
hold yourself properly. Rounded

In fact, the female figure as a
whole rates pretty high in male

Your Remedies



Three Types

The contours o* the breast are

of three general types: the broad > y ; :
flat breast, in which the height shoulders, collapsed diaphragm,

is less than the radius of the cir- disguise nothing and only spoil
. . : the whole figure. So no matter
cumference; the high round heth h bosom prob-
breast, the height equal to the en eg ba * heat: hin
radius of the circumference; and 7 Saale Eee as alan
the long narrow breast, the height a yourself proudly Your
ee eae the radius of, the whole figure will look better,
; your waist will be slim and you
Any of these types, waten mey be surprised to find that
healthy and young, is normal— your bosom is really lovely.

one no more than the other. They — pragsieres — A good brassiere
are radical ae cenn passed achieves two purposes: it remolds
en from parent to child, just as the breast so that, for the prob-

with any other physiological Jem types, it makes them appear
characteristics. There are indi- to be what they aren’t: and for
vidual variations — all normal— . “

all breasts, even the most perfect,

of these general types which ac- it gives the support they need to

count for the many sizes and

ie “ prevent eventual] sagging. In
shapes of breasts. time, the weight, of the breasts
Seme women have actual stretches the supporting liga-

breast deformities, of course, due ments, so the breasts drop. A
to glandular conditions, poor brassiere that supports without
health, over-constriction, and a constricting helps to prevent this.
number of cther factors. But here There is a cleverly designed
we are concerned only with the brassiere for you, whatever your
healthy, the. normal—with the bosom problem. Shop carefully.
possibility of maintaining a love- Spend as much as you can afford,
1 problem with
if the buyer at a good shop. She

will give you expert advice as to

fit and style. When you try on

the brassiere you buy, make sure

es .., §t is comfortable and that it rives
Within the range of normalcy you the contour you want.

there are three common _ prob-

lems: the too small, flat bosom; Exercise — The breasts are

the too large, over - developed glands, and they contain no mus-

bosom; and the sagging, droop- cle — so literally there is no such

ing bosom. To correct these, and thing as a breast exercise. But

to preserve a beautiful breast the breasts are suspended by
‘ligaments and muscles, particu-

Kilt those throbbing pains ¥ |
your muscles at once! Apply j
Sloan's Liniment lightly— ©

perfections and_ deficiencies

they exist.

Three Common Problems













of the World” for 1952, visit
of names of famous persons.



Your Way To A Lovely Bosom

larly the pectoral muscles, which
spread out fan-shaped from the
first rib and part of the cclar
bone, to the humerus bones of
the upper arm. When these un-
derlying muscles are weak, the
breasts sag. Exercise, by improv-
ing the muscle’s elasticity and
tone, will tend to raise the bosom
contour, to normal, though it will
not actually change the shape of
the breasts. When the breasts are
flat and under-developed, exer-
cise helps to fill out the general
contour of the bosom, Exercise,
you see, is the great normalizer.

Home Exercises

The following exercises are
easy to go at home because they
improve the tone of the muscles
that support the breasts, they
pre good for any bosom. Extend
the arms straight out at should-
er level. Then trace small back-
ward circles with the arms, gen-
erally increasing the size of the
circles. Move the arms as you do
in swimming the backstroke. Al-
ternate the arms, lifting each one
high overhead, then back be-
hind the body and down. Place
both hands on top of the head.
Make a fist of one hand and place
it against the palm of the other.
Push hard with the fist, and re-
sist the push with the other hand.
Alternate.

In addition to exercises, all
sports with arm action are good.
Swimming (breast and _ back
strokes) is excellent. Tennig,
basketball, etc., are good too, You
may have heard of other ways
of acquiring a_ better bosom.
Lotions or creams, for instance,
to be applied externally. They
are of absolutely no value. Mas-
sage — seme authorities believe
gentle massage may increase the
bize of the breasts, but it is
doubtful. Glandular extracts —
as far as breast control is con-
cerned — are in the experimental
tages of medicine. Plastic sur-
gery — should be contempleted
only for real deformities, and only
on the advice of a physician.

The quarter — correct diet,
posture, brasSieres and exercise
ere the four musts for a beauti-
ful bosom. They are safe, sound
and effective. We can recommend
them without reservation.





GEM FOR TO-DAY

Fidelity is simply daring to
be true in small things as
well as great.

Henry Van Dyke—



PLAZA THEATRES



“STARLIFT”

& Continuing Daily



Warners Action
Packed Thriller’

i
aoa ~~ BRIDGETO tT OISTIN
\\ | (Dial 2310) BARBAREES (Dial 8404)
To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m (Dial 5170 To-day & Tomorrow
e\\ev , | and Continuing Daily Today 445 & 8.30 p.m.[] 4 45 and 8.30 p.m.
'

You don't rub in “Sloan's " you dab it with a host of favourites

| including Doris DAY,

zs 7
on the affected part gently —" Sloan's | {Gordon MacRAE & Gene






Ne'son



Wanda










SIERRA

Audie MURPHY and

HIGHWAY 301

Steve COCHRAN

(Color)





HENDRIX











1
! a To-day's Special
Today's Special 9.30 4 .
ia 3 ust plain joints too! ‘and 1°30 Today's Special 1,30 p.m.
19 Wop, market control: 150k ioe. ce "CHEROKEE UPRISING’ 1.30 P.m.||RIDERS OF THE DUSK
a re movement.
ai Stem: en PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN (¢ “WESTERN RENEGADES"||_ BLACK EAGLE |/Whin! Wilson &
Hown @ ON THE PACKET Johnny Mack BROWN William Bishop & “ a
1 Disguised cheater ’ ESTEE SEI ex er
2. Not laughs. att x MID-NITE TONITE DESERT VIGILANTE
ey ee “GOLDEN statizon” [vars stare aupxrerowrre
. 5 Fe (Color) vy uble;
ME ak parted ey Tia ae Roy ROGERS bedanag lenge SONG OF TEXAS &
. angitt terra Brnia ei From all chemists and stores BEES GuNMaster® |[°'GHTING O'FLYNN || -xup1vc_pown
, why 1l The tc ere, (6) , Woon .. oa Allan Rocky LANE, Douglas Fairbanks, *Jr. the CANYON”
1} An overlay ot Sores.” | WO. SD-NETE | sso =
Hurrying through the ch a novel iny Portas ($) - _— = SS
reaches the stocking tree just as : eae eet) :
dawn is breaking. Then hp stops a, Gein ROG yan rent GLOBE R oO ODA L THEA TR ES
and stares. Willie’s lamp is still Li. Alter 5 oT oan 15
burning, and the hay has all gone {shi Owelreds . )
y Q . Monite rent neu ‘ Sica nay ser
but the branches are standing Suck a Atte %. D a aidan a by Weide EMPIRE ROXY
and bare against che sky, Every intment: 6 t é 9 Sonn AY to TUB: 17th 4.45 & 8.30 ;
tocki h disae a i 5. en: 1 int: 1 os! Alexander KORDA presents - - - TODAY To TUE: I7th 4.30& 8.15
dtocking has disacprared. 29, Apt Vivien LEIGH: Lawrence OLIVER § Charles BOYER in - - -
‘ . in :
CT LT ACS oe Fe WEE Ee “THAT HAMILTON WOMAN"

STOCK

AN ALL ROUND UTILITY CLOTH 36”

In White and Colours

PRINTED SHIOZE

36”

OPENING NOW

LARGE SHIPMENT OF JOHNSON’S GOLDEN-DAWN WARE

Single and in Sets.

Tea, Dinner, Coffee



| T.R EVANS & WHITFIELDS

4720;

DIAI

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606

| BAMBINO
| GUEST STAR



TODAY 1.30 p.m
William ELLIOTT in - - -
“WAGON WHEELS WESTWARD”
and
“IN OLD CALIFORNIA”
Starring — John WAYNE



TO-NiIGHT AT MIDNITE
Republic Whole Serial

“ZORRO'S BLACK WHIP"

OLYMPIC

TODAY to MON, 16th-4.30 & 8.15
Humphrey BOGART in
“strocco”
and
cow BOY “) THE INDIAN”

Starring Gene AUTRY
—_______..
TO-DAY AP 1.30 p.m
John WAYNE in - -
“FIGHTING KENTUCKIAN”
and

“SPORTING CHANCE”







| TO-NIGHT
WHOLE SERIAL:
“GHOST OF ZORRO’

AT MIDNITE







“FIRST LEGION”
and
“NEVER FEAR”

Sally FOREST
Keefe BRASSELE

TO-NIGHT AT MIDNIGHT
WHOLE SERIAL:

(with)

“RADAR PATROL ys.

ROYAL

Today & Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.15
Jon HALL in - - -

SPY KING”



“HURRICANE ISLAND”

and
“Fil OCEAN DRIVE"
(with) Edmond O'BRIEN
Mon: 16th Tue: 17th 4,30 and 8.15

WHOLE SERIAL:
“SUPERMAN”

ee







SATURDAY,





JUNE 14, 1952 ~



King Nit-Wit Was Furious

—His Pet Whiffle-Snagle Had Escaped—

By MAX TRELL |

“ONE day” General Tin the tin)
soldier was saying to Knarf and
Hanid, “I was summoned to the—”

“What does summoned mean?” |
Knarf interrupted. j

“It means called,” replied Gener-
al Tin. “One day I was summoned |
to the royal palace of His Majesty |
King Nit-Wit or, as he was some-
times called, King Knit-Whit. I
found His Majesty in very bad hu-
‘mor.”

“Why was he in bad humor, Gen- |
eral?” Hanid asked.

“I soon found out, Just that very |
morning, while he was having his
breakfast, his pet whiffle-snagle got
out of his cage and floated away.”

At this both Knarf and Hanid in-
terrupted at the same time.

“What is a_ whiffle-snagle?” |
Knarf asked.

“How did it float away?” asked |
Hanid.

Strange Creature

“A whiffle-snagle,” General Tin
replied, answering Knarf’s ques-
tion first, “is a strange kind of
creature. The only person who ever
had one was King Nit-Wit, and
where he got it from I never found }
out. It was shaped like a bottle
with a cork for a nose, It had sev-
enty-seven feathers, half of them |
yellow and the other half bright
green.”

Knarf was about to say tl.at you
couldn’t have half of seventy-seven
because seventy-seven was an odd
nun er and that would leave one
feat..ar over if you divided seventy-
seven by two. But General Tin must
have guessed what Knarf was about
to say, for he quickly added: “One
feather was half yellow and half |
bright green. The whiffle-snagle al- |
so had wings but it rarely used them. |
It used to blow itself up and float
around like a balloon.”

“My goodness!” exciuimed Han-
id. “What a wonderful bird!”

“It wasn’t a bird,” corrected Gen-
eral Tin. “It was a whiffle-snagle.
Well, it got out of its cage and went |
floating away. So His Majesty or-
dered me to catch it and bring it)
back. Just imagine being ordered
to catch a whiffle-snagle when you
don’t even know which way it floated
off.”



King Nit-Wit was in a bad humor,

General Tin smiled. “Yes indeed!
| knew something that no one else
in the whole kingdom knew. You
see, my dears, there’s only one
thing that a whiffle-snagle will eat.”

Knarf and Hanid eagerly asked
what that thing was?

A Piffle Tree

“The whiffle-snagle will only eat
the boo-boo nut that grows on the
Piffle Tree. That made it quite easy.
All I had to do was to find a Piffle
Tree. It was practically no trouble
at all,” General Tin added. “I just
got on a horse and galloped for
thirty-three days, then trotted for
sixteen days, then walked: for a
week and a half. And at the end of
that time I spied a Piffe Tree grow-
ing on the side of a mountain. So
all | had to do was to climb up the
mountain and sit under the tree and
wait.

“And sure enough,” he contin-
ued, “the whiffle-snagle came float-
ing up to eat a boo-boo nut. And
I just reached up and pulled out
his cork nose (which at once made
it nearly impossible for him to
breathe), and took him back, safe
and almost sound, to King Nit-
Wit, who, of course, was so delighted
that he rewarded me with an old
postage stamp and some knotted
string, which was very nice of him
all things considered. And that’s the
story of the whiffle-snagle and how
I caught it and brought it back,
which is something so remarkable



“Did you catch it?” Knarf wanted |
to know.

that 1 don't think you'll believe a
word of it.”



Listening Hours

SATURDAY, JUNE 14

4100 — 715 19.76M & 25.53M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. B.B.C, Scottish
Orchestra, 5.00 p.m. Motor Racing at
Le Mans, 510 p.m. The Wightman
Cup, Britain vs. U.S.A. 5.15 p.m,
Music For Dancing, 6.00 p.m, Scottish
Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Frankie Howerd
Goes East, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up
end Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The





News, 7.10 p.m. Home News From
Britain
7.15 — 10.90 .. 25.03M & 31.52M



7.15 p.m. Behind The News, 7.45 p.m,
Sports Review, 8.15 p.m, Radio Newsreel.
8.30 p.m, Radio Theatre, 10.00 p.m.
The News, 10.10 p.m, News Talk, 10.15
p.m. Music Magazine, 10.30 p.m. Variety
Fanfare,

High Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

‘wice as many women as men suf-
fer from High Blood Pressure, which
is a mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
4s the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes. Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pres-
aure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
preeyure in head, dizziness, short

reath, pains in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart,
oe feel years younger in a fe



makes
w days.
et Noxco from your chemist today.








eont AT tes

CLUB MORGAN

For - - -
CHAMPAGNE
and other Prizes

For Reservation for our
Summertime Special

Dinner Dial:
{t is guaranteed to make you feel —
and strong of money
SSSSSSSOSSSSOS
GAIETY EAT $
The Garden—St, James Bread from
TODAY 8 30 p.m. oe? Oe BE,
“BORN TO BE BAD” y ZEPHERIN’S, .
5 Joan FONTAINE & or any good bakery,
“SEALED CARGO" Dana ANDREWS but when you want to
-MID-NITE TO-NiTE E /
Charles STARRETT Double ' N 5 o ¥
ORES QUTH (OF (DEATH VALLEY? good toast
SS ae THE SAGE” You should have one of the
: an on: 8.30 p.m. ‘00!
Mat: Sunday 5 eine MODERN GAS Ci KERS
Bing CROSBY in - - Call and seq them
HERE COMES THE GROOM” At your Gas Showroom, Bay St
ukiihacnan s —POSOSSP OCC ESE SSSES
SOOPS SS SOSSS SSS,

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ROBELDO =
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GLOB
4 SHOWS TO-DAY.

1.30 P.M.—STAGE SHOW

BOODHOO BROS.—STUNT KINGS
WESTERN RHYTHM-BOYS—Vocalist

Pit 18¢c. — House 36c. — Bal. 48c. -— Box 60c.
Kids and Nurses—15c. House — 20c. Bal.

E

Strong Man
‘Magician



Pil NEVER

PLUS THE
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Stars on the Mi

Pls CURIE N p aa sk See a
KEITH SEALEY
BOP CLARKE
DOUG. GRIFFITH. .“Thru’
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y TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
Tyrone POWER — Ann BLYTH
IN



TONITE MID-NITE TO-NITE
ALL STARS TALENT CONTEST

dnite Program

FORGET you

FILMS
and DOLL FACE

“As Time goes by”
“Slow Poke”
ean “Lucky Ole Son”
A Long and Sleepless Nite”
“The Lord’s Prayer”
eign sclhatee “It's Magic”

“Serenade of the Bells”
eves eueba ied “So in Love”
“The Lord’s Prayer”

Star..
6-yr.-old Dancing Wonder

SECS S8SO8S8339930385



©
POSSESSES SSS SSSOOSOR






SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1952 ~ BARBADOS ADVOCATE

More Tractors For 2@rbedian Awardec Radio Officer Wings

B.W.1. Farmers

By BUTE HEWES

PAGE THREE

Se ne



. Air Survey

SEAANDAIR For B.G.
Ss il daa









~





























i e phe
LONDON oy o ul nder
A LARGE potential market in the British West Indies a - oS We
. : + : sa Lis ‘
for modern agricultural machinery is foreseen by British Sch. Cyril Smith. Son. Gita M tt
manufaeturers, who are ready to send big quantities of Eauitn acu Beaters ooh. . cere -
: : , . f _e i t I
tractors and other implements to the Caribbean as soon as TS gage gee pa trees, and of sav
they are ordered. anges, MV. Moheka. r the development ot
Greater mechanisation of farming, experts agree, is one heh Petes Tene £D® SOM RAAY . BRETy tig
answer to the problem of increasing food production in the Brifisn G w f re a ee
West Indian territories. Not only will mechanised methods vwners | AugU t ‘planned {
bring even-greater production from land now being cul- ie mentte Pa
tivated, but.they will enable fresh areas to be opened up for 38 4.274 ton ¢ n ;
food production. , “MN ade Rarer os oe fete
It is, perhaps, fortunate for the colonial territories that Miike Gece.” mer. A ‘ ' ek, that while it
several big Commonwealth countries, including Australia, DEPARTURES rea deren coca * Th di isepti
New Zealand and South Africa, have recently imposed re- ea Kiledon Lighy Git: Gonathorguin oteisiee®. ha caine a aaicats eT ee
strictions on the import of British agricultural machinery, ARRIVALS — BY BiW:LA work. To make atiee th eo eee aa and mejor
for which they are among the largest customers From TRINIDAD | arvey from the ground would] OPGFSation; whenever,
E > Stecher, I. Wineberd, C, Stoute ke years wherever infection threatens ;
Mh einnPey yeas a British-made that nutrients already in the soil ree S. aeer, Oy, Shan The photographs will be sent] the shield and safeguard
s and other farm machinery are used to greater effect in plant Penslater, i, Bausiawer, @. @neppera. | Britain for interpretation by or 60 infecti
are therefore immediately avail- growth. Soil treated with Krilium Pauzi *. Pauzierer, W. Sheppar 2 Eiabeke sad aiinee Gelentions against septic infection. “*
able for delivery to the colonial is better able to hold water tone, % mon 2 Seheult, 1 Allan —L.E.S.
territories where big development against drainage or evaporation " ON THURSDAY | badiiienaliditeatenatannesl
programmes are under way. and the danger of erosion is From ANTIGUA - ——
Britain is now the world’s almost completely eliminated, ,miherty Cabrell, Alice Barrow, Star
greatest producer of agricultural se DEPARTURES BY B.W
machinery, outside the United The relationship of soil aggre- ee aA : is wos: ter
States, und one of the biggest ation to crop yield is still under , Wt TAUDAD : New Loveliness For You
of the British manufacturers is Study, but soil scientists are con- Three Quebec men who re- pinned the wings on the new- is the son of Mr. and Mrs. ee. Mees hele erator ‘
the Ford Co., which is keeping a fident that such a solos? ceived their radio officer ly commissioned radio officers. ovens Knight, Maxwell Hill, o. Bagee, | tl, Bernard, fe Petare. 3 ) ah { } :
watchful eye on development in ©xists. At present, use of Kril- wings in graduation cere- Barbados, British West Indies. Hopkin, C. Moning, M. Moninp, M With [
the Caribbean. ium is restricted to small areas monies held on Friday May The picture shows from left Mobipp, R. Brown, N. Kinch, Mohatees ‘ 4 4 4
under high-priced crops which 30th, 1952 at Number One Air to right, Pilot Officer, L. RB. A He attended Ohrist Church &. Flemming Flemming, MF ler
Small deliveries of Ford agri- justify the expense of the treat- Nan ga ga’, oS a Boys School and the Boys a a Perce. &. Loses, Me. Lode <
s r . Radio School, RCAF Station, Brousseau, Montreal, Quebec; ; Wickman, L. Wickman, G. Wick =.
cultural machinery are already mént. It is not yet economical Clinton, Ontario. The Re- Pilot Officer B.A. Rosenthal, Foundatien School. On arrival G. Vavuzanges, Marion Kler Follow this
being made to a number of West to treat vast areas of barren land viewing Officer for the occa Montreal, Quebec; and Pilot in Canda, he attended Sir —- Simple Be. Pk
: a oon : res ; : g : al, : , For TRINIDAD eauty Phan
i ae ene Trini- with the chemical. sion was Group Captain Officer C. M. Knight, the hon- ae — reese R. Robinson, J.Robertson, L. Deme “ay
ad, Jamaica, British Guiana, : ; ni W. F. M. News : student, of Montreal, ontroal and was employ jonca, G. Leitch, D. Henderson, W }
British Honduras, Antigua, St. , Great improvements in mete. CD, Senior Air Stas Oficer ai Sutin ae Barbados, British in the customs brokerage Sondon, F. Roach, M Roach nN, Lope Wash your face with Palmolive Soap
Kitts and Montserrat, and a Ford powers) ble Benne vont Training Command Headquar- West Indies. business prior to his enlist Sea fee ees ¢ B Then, for 60 seconds, massage with
representative who has just re- t yu. sitherte “cngid ted unsult> ters, Trenton, Ontario; who Pilot Officer ©. M. Knight ment in the RCAF. lates *. ‘amiion. W. Holder, & Palmolive's soft, lovely lather, Rinse!
turned from a tour of this area ories hitherto conside e is ; George, E Teixeira R Benn C Do this 3 times a day for 14 days.
has reported on some of the able for food production to be at MacKenzie, Rose Stone, Ernest Keeping ‘Thi cleansing mastegs brings”
specialised uses to which the im- CUltivated. Worn-out farm land lelaner Keeping, Lessic Stone ur akin Palmolive's full

plements are being put.

In Trinidad, for example, light
and heavy tractors are proving
themselves invaluable in the
sugar plantations, both in cultiva-
tion and in haulage. ‘Practors
haul trailers, loaded with five to
ten tons of sugar cane, to the
grinding mills, where more trac-
tors fitted with angle-dozers pile
up the cane ready for processing.

In British Guiana, too, tractors
are being more and more ex-
tensively used in rice cultivation,
in timber extraction-and in clear-
ing bush. Crawler tractors fitted
with rotary hoes can tear up
bush quickly and open up new
land for cultivation.

Crawler tractors are beginning
to be used in other agricultural
operations in the West Indies, in-
cluding barrowing, ploughing and
seeding. A full range of attach-
ments is turned out by the Ford
factory near London for every
type of terrain and every opera-
fion.

new _ scientifically-de-
signed implements have been
brought out by Ford, together
with its new Fordson Major trac-
tor. In addition to the full range of
new agricultural equipment, there
are several industrial adaptations
of the tractor, such as hydraulic
apd mechanical loaders, come
pressors and pumps,

Many

Since the new tractor was first
produced early this year, de-
liveries have been made to all
the main markets of the world
Representatives from many
colonial territories have visited
the Ford works to negotiate
orders and contracts.

Soil Conditioner

Another new development that
may, in years to come, enable
new tracts of land in the Carib-
bean territuries to be opened up
for the cultivation of food is 4
ehemical “soil conditioner’, soon
to be manufactured for the first
time in Britain.

This chemical, known as Kril-
jum is an American development,
still in its early stages. At pre-
sent, it is being little used beyond
a few experiments, but it has
already shown remarkable results
in improving the crop yield from
a poor soil.



Krilium is not a fertiliser, its
manufacturers emphasise. lis
function is to improve the struc-
ture of soil, by stabilising the
natural components of the soil
against the dispersing action of
water. It prevents a hard, crusty
surface forming on soil after a
heavy downpour of rain and
maintains the porous nature of
the soil, enabling air and water
to reach the roots of: plants more
easily.

Although Krilium is not itself
a nutrient, its application ensures

MORE



may also be reconditioned by the
use of the chemical, making it
suitable for bearing higher-value
crops.—B.U.P.

U.C.W.L. Dramatic
Society Stages
First Play

(From Our Own C sspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca, June 6.

The dramatic society of the
University College of the West
Indies made its debut to the pub-
lic on Tuesday, June 8, with the
presentation of “Harry Dernier”
by Derek Walcott and “Two Gen-
tlemen of Soho” by A. P. Herbert.

“Harry Dernier” is in the na-
ture of an experiment for it was
originally written by Walcott, a
student from St. Lucia, for Radio
and has in fact been broadcast
by the BBC. The play is a reve-
lation of the last thoughts of the
last man on earth—Harry Dernier.

Walcott will be familiar to all
as the writer of Henri Christophe
which has just been produced
very successfully by a group of
West Indian students in London.

UNO Food Experts
In Jamaica

(Prom Our Own Correspondent;

KINGSTON, -J’ca, June 6.





Experts from the Food and
Agricultural Organisation of
UNO and from UNESCO are at
present in Jamaica to assist in
various phases of work in the
island,

Miss Ella Griffin, UNESCO con-
sultant and literacy expert, re-
turned to Jamaica this week to re-
sume work she began last Novem-
ber in preparation of material for
adults who want to learn to read
and to write, This work will be
carried out in co-operation with
the University College of the West
Indies, the Education Department

and the Jamaica Social Welfare
Commission.
Miss Elsa Haglund, Home

Economic Expert of FAO, is also
in the island on a Caribbean tour
rior to attending the Home
Beonomict Conference in Trinidad
at the end of the month.



“Davidson” Brings
Charcoal, Rice

The 87-ton schooner Philip
Davidson which arrived yesterday
morning from British Guiana
brought in 2,000 bags of rice, 90
pieces of green heart, 420 bags of
charcoal, 11 tons of firewood and
59 bunches of fresh fruit.

This schooner is consigned to
the Schooner Owners’ Association.

T. T. RACES

HAVE BEEN

WON ON

CASTROL’

THAN ANY OTHER OIL
JUNIOR INTERNATIONAL T.T. ISLE OF MAN 9th JUNE:—



Ist.

Lone Blind Teacher







Conie By

Six Passengers
“Golfito”

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station
















ee @ Cable and = Wirele (West Indic
or S ii i n The S.S. Golfito arrived in the |inuted, advise that they can now com-
° ° 1 island yesterday morning from {hV\ih mele Barbados Coast Station:
Trinidad bringing with ig? pas- SS America, SS Rodas, SS. De
sengers for Barbados. She left at Grasse, 5S Ganges, SS Salte, SF
IN season aries _ LONDON. ; 1l am. the same day for th« aoe we ne Fa Me . at. ange
N- A“BASEMENT ROOM in Georgetown, British nitea Kingdom. Her agents are Gunner ON: Baran.® eosaplanea, 8 8
Guiana,'a blind teacher, Jacob Moe, gives lessons in Braille Messrs Wilkinson & Haynes, Koll, §§ Samana, SS Golfito, Ss
s P. € . > ste. > ; \ hal ss M ne Te ss Jaita
and handicrafts to 24 blind people who attend daily. atleun ee ee ae. Stanmore, BW, Tindra, SE
This ‘gallant effort is the work of the British Guiana Mariinique. This 4,274-ton vessel \'S"Ninaex S'S. Noeri SS. Wwoenne
Society for the Blind which is now appealing for funds to has as its agents Plessrs Robert 55 / Polaris, © § Amerigo Vi
< : iy . racce| pucel rtillero, S.S. Stee ra
enable it to establish a permanent, and. adequately oe a. ae posted . “ee eller S. Willemstad, SS. Alagoa
ooh wei ee a Bikes Chas a, 2st 5s, ar Je rom « K B sncourt, 5.5. Helicon 8.5
equipped, centre and to organise welfare work among the Antigua with a shipment of S$ Sofia, S's. “Garbet, §.8. Alcoa
blind of British Guiana, many of whom are destitute. lumber. penta, © 5. Sypenne, FF coe vate
i ; : : Norfival, &.* ‘ ‘ ape verde
This work is mentioned in the annual report, publish- SS. Patuca, SS. S. Wilfrido, & S_ ¢
: ; fri aed: cathy hy Sige ee pie 7 Rosa, 8S Stavik, SS Croft 8 §
ed in London, of the British Empire Society for the Blind, gx. ws ene Roskows 8B. Lard Lloyd Ceore:
which was founded two years ago to bring new hope to a Fangio Ss Condition Ch Pera. ae s.s” Skauvann
million blind people in the colonies SS. N 3 Meicator, $8. Linge
id > Py » > $5 festor, SS Mercator, § § inge
Most of the Society’s work h on is given: i}: Brekie, went Much Iniproved Eotiecn Rapes and s g. “Kaito. a
4 . i i : Vv S as © ole ah ‘ € « " 3 0.
been concentrated in the Aaeinan ia an een aee “a at MONZA, June 13
colonies, where the need is great- esi pene certian adit extendec The condition of Argentine’s RATES OF “NCHANGR
est, but preliminary investigations “It is evident that the Colonies world champion driver Juan Man- - - ne -
in the British West Indies have cannot find all thie : . oo ‘ a dll uel Fangio who was injured in a JUNE 13, 1952
revealed an incidence of blindness cates led be dant adnan with erash in Monza in the Grand Prix Buyin lata Sellt
at least three “times that of the hair cen of thet but Race last Sunday “is much im- »; 4 ion Ghesues on Banker Belling
ra Paes i t ) > SS, a? s wife i a c »
United Kingdom. the effort which they have made roves, his Wile AngnOR SEA 80 wen costly ‘Dratte. 71 6/10%
A new school to accommodate ‘5 year is emphatic proof that “My husband is able to talk 3 4/106 Cable z ¢
40 bl in fata Deter 4. they are ready and able to play iat tr, 1) 0/10% Currency 10 3/10%
blind pupils has been complet- d 1 oe play with visitors but he must remain Coupons 69 6/10%
ed in Trinidad and there is ample ‘el! a Based AG ae campaign,” motionless in bed,” she declared. 50% Silver we
room for extension of these build- ‘& Feport concludes, “Doctors have forbidden him to .. CANADA
ings to accommodate blind chil- ea he ahis ye th Brig mowe because they suspect that he "7 '/'°/ Gheaues an Mankers Ip A/10%
dren from neighbouring colonies. '/°° Be ete ee eet has fractured a bone in his neek, Sight Drafts 15 1/10%
But £10,000 is needed urgently in Kingdom, at least a similar sum His general condition has greatly 77 1/10% Cable
Trinidad, to enable the training Will be raised by the Colonies improved within the last 36 hours, © °1°% Currency Oise
centre for blind adults in Port-of- themselves; the expenditure of —U.P. 50% ea 0%

Spain to be rebuilt.



A training centre ha beer
opened in Bridgetown, Barbados,
and if is proposed to send blind

children from that island to Trin-
idad for training. Legislation en-
ables blind people in Barbados to
receive pensions at the age of 40.

A committee has been establish-
ed in Dominica to organise
appeal for funds to aid the blind.
A surgeon from the island has
recently taken a course in oph-
thalmology in the United King-
dom, so that he may establish an

eye clinic wnere treatment cat
be given to a number of blind
people,

Registration of the blind has
now. started in the Leeward

Islands and an advisory committee
each Pre
dency to Work out a local scheme
of blind. welfiare., The proceeds of
an appeal already made in An-
tigua will be used to establish
training, centre.for the blind



The
for the
maica,

Saivauon Army Institute

Blind in Kingston, Ja-
recently extended ‘with a
£12500 Government grant, now
accommodates 72 blind studefits it
its school and vocational training
centre. Damage to the buildins,
which oceurred during last year’s
hurricane, has now been repaired

A Salvation Army school for 14
blind people has also been estab-
lished in Nassau, where instruc-





DUKE MAKES NEW RECORD

Colonial Governments on_ this
ork will be increased ten-fold.

“It is necessary and. reasonable
that the cost should be thus shared
for the benefits of the work, in
human happiness and _ increased
productivity, will be an asset, not
only to the Colonies themsélves,

but to every British firm trading
with the Empire and to the British

the welfare of Colonial
ultimately rests.’—B.U.P.



“Rodney” Arrives

Tomorrow

The C.N.S. Lady Rodney is
expected to arrive here to-morrow
morning from British Guiana,
Trinidad and the southern ports.

She will sail for Bermuda, Bos-

nm, Halifax and Montreal on
Monday night via the British
Northern Islands,

W.E. Jacobs New Crown
Attorney St. Kitts

(From Our Own Correspondent!
ANTIGUA.
Consequent on the retirement
of Mr, G. E, Edwards, the Secre-
tary of State has approved the
ppointment of Mr. W. E. Jacobs,
Magistrate, St. Kitts, to be Crown
Attorney of that Presidency.



AVERAGE SPEED 90.29 MP.H.

2nd. ARMSTRONG

poTH ripers usep “fA ST RGL”





an nation on which responsibility for Anguilla”,










New Stamp Issue lor St. Kitts, Nevis

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA
A complete new issue of Postage Stamps for use in the presidency
f St. Kitts, Nevis and Anguilla, will be released for sale today
All designs will bear the inscription “St. Christopher Nevis and
and the denomination in cents and dollars, They will

peoples include a portrait of His Late Majesty King George VI surmounted
by

the Royal Crown and feature the following subjects:
Denomination PICTURE OF Colour
cent Bath House and Spa, Nevis Olive /Green ‘
Orange
2 cents Warner Park, St. Kitts Green
cents Map Red/Purple
i cents Brimstone Hill, St, Kitt Red
cents Nevis from the sea, North Blue/Grey
6 cents Pinney's Beach, Nevis Blue
12 cent Sir Thomas Warner's Yomb, St. Kitts Biue/Brown
24 cents Old Road Bay, St, Kitts Black/Red
48 cents Sea Island Cotton, Nevis Olive/Green/Brown
The Treasury, St, Kitts Orange /Olive/Green



60 cents
1 20 alt Pond, Anguilla

St.

Green/Blue

Sugar Factory, Kitts Yellow/Green/Red

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ATTA OH LEAS OOGI SG SOL ay
oe emer

PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS etl ADVOCATE

fsa Saal Bocce

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

Saturday, June 14, 1952

SAFE ROADS

BEGINNING this week the Barbados
Automobile Association and the Police are
co-operating in a campaign to make the
roads of Barbados safer. Slogans have
been attached to buses and motor vehicles:
posters have been posted in shop windows:
and the Press and radio are giving free
publicity to help the campaign.

The B.A.A. slogans are designed to pro-
duce better motorists. “Are your brakes
good?” “Go slow and get there”. “Signal
your intended movements”, “Park near
the kerb”, “Please dim your lights,’ “Do
not stop on curves” all add up to the final
exhortation “Road manners help every-
one.”

Safety on the road is imperilled by the
neglect of road manners, Neglect of road
manners is due to selfishness. The motor-
ist can cultivate good manners and by
strict attention to the highway code as laid
down in the driving license can promote

road safety. But the motorist can only
play his or her role. The pedestrian must
also be made road conscious. At present
the pedestrian and the road sitters are too
little educated as to the purpose and
proper use of roads. Even in respectable
Fontabelle children who appear to come
from comfortable homes and whose parents
most certainly will have discouraged them
from abuse of the roads sit at corners with
their feet outstretched in the highway.
Such action can only be dictated by ignor-
ance or by a perverted sense of foolhardi-
ness, The school therefore must devote
more time to the education of children in
road safety habits. Fortunately the Police
are planning a campaign in the schools.
Policemen in uniform will be made avail-
able by the Commissioner of Police to visit
schools and to lecture to pupils about road
safety.

Colonel Michelin has also requested the
Central Office of Information to supply
Barbados with a special Road Safety Film
and it is intended to show this film by kind
permission of cinema proprietors at all
cinemas in the island.

The British Council too is co-operating
with the Police to take moving pictures of
road abuse in Barbados. And this film
when completed will be the most valuable
piece of propaganda the island will possess
for the persuasion of pedestrians and
drivers of vehicles to the observance of

road safety rules,
An observativ road “user can note dally

in Barbados nearly all the failings of
drivers and pedestrians which endanger
road safety. The gross discourtesy of night
drivers who refuse to dim blinding high-
lights when requested: bus drivers who
swing right across the road when pulling
away from stops: buses which park in the
centre of busy highways: private motorists
who park around bends or near studs:
motorists who park vehicles without lights:
bicyclists who pass motorists on the wrong
side of the road: pedestrians who con-
gregate at street corners and stand in the
roadway and, most dangerous of all, chil-
dren excitedly rushing from school in
clusters and dashing across open highways:
these are some of the failings of road users
which any observant person can see and
recognise daily in Barbados. The list can
be continued. But when these failings and
many more have been captured by the
movie camera and the film record is shown
throughout the island there will have been
created a propaganda which the most
brazen defender of road slovenliness will
find hard to defeat. Words alone will not
convert abusers of the roads to use them
prudently and with consideration for
others. But their own actions chronicled
by the moving film will expose them and
will perhaps shame them into turning over
new leaves and starting fresh with road
safety and other slogans to guide them.

The initiative of the Police and of the
Barbados Automobile Association must not
be dissipated for lack of public support.
Already organisations like the Y.W.C.A.
are inviting lecturers to speak on road
safety. Such action must be continued
throughout the island, Every school, every
society and organisation, even private
clubs ought to start their own road safety
campaigns and inyite lecturers from the
Police and the Barbados Automobile
Association to address them. The campaign
is on. It must not flag until every road
abuser has been converted to the ranks of
those who make road safety the slogan ot
all those who use the road.


































School Population Growth

In British Guiana
BRITISH Guiana’s school population rose
between 1939 and 1945 by about 1,000 a year.
Since then there has been an even greater
increase, the school rolls increasing by 3,000
each year, according to a report of the
Primary Education Policy Committee.

The Committee feels that improved pub-
lic health conditions and greater public
interest in education account for the rising
trend. The situation has ereated x rapidly
inereasing demand for more senooi buildings
and more teachers, and expenditure on educa-
tion has also shown a considerable increase.



BARBADOS: ADVOCATE



Gur Common Heri



tage —8

ify F. A. Hoyos

Robert Bowcher Clarke

Disinterested Patriotism
lake bisnop Coleridge, tne Bng-
lidisitia
Ane paroadian, heipeda lo
ate tne enlugntened Opinion wii
accepted tne change O1 Wwe island
irom a slave to a Iree society. At
one ume a member o1 ine moupe
ot Assembly, Solicitor General
and then Chief Justice, Clarke
worked both as a legislator and
as a dispenser of justice to com-
pose the differences between the
two main secuons of ine com-
munity and guide them past the
dangers of a critical period.
When te british Government
passed the Act abolishing slavery,
it left it to the colonies to work
out the details of the measure
and to adapt it to their own cir-
cumstances. Perhaps (Barbados
would have been wiser if, like
Antigua, it had agreed to the im-
mediate and complete emancipa-
tion of the slaves. Instead, it
was decided that there should be
a period of five years, during
which the slaves would be taughi
some trade or occupation, before
they were completely freed, Thi:
decision was to cause much mis-
understanding between the House
of Assembly and the Governor of
the day, Sir Lionel Smith. But it
also gave Clarke the chance io
show that his patriotism was
stronger than his __ self-interest,
and this was to prove the guiding
principle of his whole public life.
He did what he could to smooth
relations between the House and
the Governor and it was due as
much to his influence as to Sir
Lionel’s firm and even-handed
idministration that a better feel-
ing was eventually created in the
inner circle of the island's rulers.
When Sir Evan MacGregor suc-
ceeded Sir Lionel Smith in 1836.
Robert Bowcher Clarke contin-
ued to co-operate wit'

1, nOvert Howciuer clarke,

use

island. But his efforts did not al-
ways save the island from the
criticisms directed at West In-
dians by English public opinion.
When. Barbados passed its own
Abolition Act, the Secretary of
State for the Colonies, Lord
G'enelg, objected that it varied
in several material
the Act recommended

British Government and
that no compensation would

by

the Act. These
Clarke successfully piloted
through the Hovse of Assembly.

A Great Parliamentarian

but this was not we only lapse
on we part of the Barbaaos Leg-
islature, Une clause OL tne Apu~
tiuon Act provided that children,
more than twelve years 0.4, cuuia
be made apprentices with the con~
sent of tneir parents, So great
was the outcry against this
clause, that it. was repealed, But
the damage had already been

done to the reputation of the
island and Thomas Fowell Bux-

rebuke to the Barbadian planters
in general and to Clarke, who was
then Solicitor General, in partic-
ular. To this reprimand Clarke re-
plied with his usual shrewdness
and good sense. He wrote the
great emancipator a persona!
letter, stating the facts of the
case, and received a remarkable
reply. In his letter, Buxton ex-
pressed his sense of the delicate
and kind manner in which Clarke
complained of the statement he
had made to the Secretary of
State. He thanked Clarke for his
charity in ascribing his remarks
to “unintentional error’ when he
might have tempted to use
“harsher terms.” He confessed

the Im-
perial Government and the Gov-
ernor in the best interests of the

points from
the
added
be
paid to the island until the nec-
essary amendments were made to
amendments

ton was moved to issue a grave

in a speech in the House of Lords
that the apprenticed labourer was
punished “under pretense of dis-
cipline, but in reality from a mo-
tive of vengeance, because the
Negro was no longer a slave,”
that the “evil feelings generated
by a long course of wickedneys
still ranked in the breasts of the
oppressors,” and that the former
siave-owners now, employed
“convicts who had lost every
principle of honour” to carry out
their revenge. The Secretary of
State’s speech, although it re-
ferred mainly to Jamaica, caused
much indignation in Barbados and
the island’; agent in London was
instructed to lodge a protest with
the Colonial Office. But Clarke at
once pointed out the most effec-
tive method to save Barbados
from any such reproach. “The
mode is easy—the remedy is in
our hands.” He told the Assembly.
“It is my deliberate conviction
that this House should lose no
time in
plete emancipation of the appren-
ticed labourers ... I entreat the
tlouse to enter on its considera-
tion without lost of time and with
the calmness and_ deliberation
which should attend the discus-
sion of so important

SIR EVAN JOHN MURRAY McGREGOR

providing for the com-

a subject.



eral. The English statesman ap-
proached by the Governor in this
matter was the great Radical,
Lord John Russell, who was then
Secretary of State for the Co'on-
ies. The latter must have acted
without hesitation, for Clarke's
record as a legislator made a
special appeal to him. The Bar-
badian had exerted himself, with
exemplary zeal, to secure the
passage of important matters
through the House of Assembly
and not the least important of
these were the measures relating
to the abolition of slavery. It is
not surprising that Lord Glenelg,
after examining al! the Communi-
cations that passed, during the
emancipation crisis, between the
various Secretaries of State and
the Assembly, was moved to pay
the latter a striking tribute. He
was “favourably impressed” by
the manner in which the Assem-
bly had discussed the question.
Their style had been “calm and
courteous” and they had “rendered
full justice to the arguments and
motives of the Ministers of the
Crown, ~ven when those Minis-
fers were compelled to oppose
their wis! and controvert their
8." ithout Clarke’s lead-
the House of Assembly

ership,

—from a Picture at the Barbados Museum,

Sir, I shall add but one word
more, and this is to state that this
opinion of mine in favour of
complete emancipation in August,
is not the opinion of to-day. I
have entertained it for months
past and the time has arrived
when I feel I must act on it.”
The House recognised the wisdom
of his advice and accepted
another piece disinterested
legislation.

of

A year before, Clarke had sug-

that he had been betrayed into gested that the four-and-half per
great error and had inflicted an Cent, duty on the produce of the
injury which Clarke did not de- island should be repealed., He
serve, He therefore withdrew his jealised. that the crisis through
charge and asked Clarke pardon . hich the island was passing was

for having made it. Buxton ended
his letter by saying that, in a con-
troversy which had then lasted
fourteen years, that was the first
occasion on which he had found
it necessary to retract anything he
had asserted.

Buxton’s letter demonstrated
two things. First, it showed that
Buxton was a magnanimous op-
ponent who was not afraid to ad-
mit when he made a mistake.
Secondly, it indicated the kind of
methods Clarke used to attain his
ends and how keen and discern-
ing a judge of human nature he
was.

In 1838 Clarke took another
characteristic step. Lord Glenelg
had made’ the charge that “noth-
ing was to be hoped from the

Our Readers Say:

Entertainment
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR, — When I read that during
this coming week-end a certain
entertainment was to be held in
a local cinema I felt constrained
to make protest. The immediate
point of my protest is not that
the entertainment is being held in
one instance at 5 p.m. on Sunday
but rather that the nature of the
entertainment is such which I,
firstly as a parent and also as a
Minister of a Church to which are
connected many young people,
feel is most unsuitable.

I would address myself, through
your columns, Sir, firstly to the
Methodist people of this town and
also to all other serious Christian

folk. At the entertainment to
which I refer and to which
“Kiddies” are especially invited,

there is to be shown the spectacle
of a 200Ib. stone being crushed
on a man’s abdomen and the
further spectacle of 8 inch hat
ping being pushed into a boy's
throat. I would ask the parents
of this town, parents who are
concerned for the best interests of
their children whether they con-
sider such entertainment js the
right sort of thing for their
children to attend. That it should
be done on a Sunday makes the
matter the more reprehensible
to my mind but even were the
show to be only on Saturday my
protest on the grounds of the
nature of the entertainment

the right time both to appeal to
the generosity of the British Gov-
ernment and to bring all classes
in the community together in a
matter of common interest, For
it was clear that the labourers
would also suffer from the duty
since whatever they now pro-
duced on their own would be
taxed. Within a year the duty was
eancelled and the island rid of
a burden it had borne for one
hundred and seventy-five years.
His Healing Influence

Sir Evan Macgregor appreci-

ated the healing use that Clarke

made of his influence in the
island and it was through his
representations that Queen Vic-
toria bestowed the honour of

Colonial Assemblies.” He declared Knighthood en the Solicitor Gen-

could scarcely have earned that
tribute,

While doing his utmost to
further the cause of freedom,
Ciarke knew that emancipation
would bring special problems. He
realised that the new relations
between planter and _ labourer,
landlord and tenant, would give
rise to endless opportunities for
strife and discontent, Not all those
who were masters under the old
system had willingly agreed to
part with their slaves. Not all
those who had been slaves now
realised that freedom carried its
responsibilities as well as its
privileges. In these circumstances,
the free labour system was bound
to have its difficulties. To help
tide the island over such difficul-
ties, Clarke’ worked to bring the
Assistant Court of Appeal into
being. The function of the new
Court was to judge impartially
between the two sections of the
community. Clarke realised that
the administration of justice had
a vital part in the formation of
the new society and it was fit-
ting that, when the office of
Chief Justice was created in 1841,
he was appointed the first holder
of that office, As Chief Justice, he
presided over the High Court for
more than a generation and the
patient and impartial manner in
which he discKarged his duties
was to prove a model fer all
those who came after him.



Planes For Every Purpose

For Short Caribbean Hops: For Use

Without

(By BUTE HEWES)

LONDON

The new Comet jet airliner,
the envy of the world’s airlines
since it was introduced recently
on an Empire air route, is not the
only new plane’ Britain has
up its sleeve.

Many new types of aircraft are
now being built in Britain, big
and small, ‘planes for every
purpose,

When these new machines are
available in quantity, they will
provide the answer to some of
the most pressing transport prob-
lems in che British Caribbean,
as well as. bringing the West
Indies nearer, in terms of travel-
ling time, to Britain.

would remain. The imagination
of children is fertile enough
without the stimulus which such
spectacles give to it. I as a parent
and a Christian Minister would
ask parents to consider the matter
earefully before sending their
children to witness this sort of
entertainment.

Sincerely yours,

K. E. TOWERS
Superintendent Minister
Methodist Church
James Street

Airstrips

There will be ‘planes available
for short inter-island hops across
the Caribbean. There will be
helicopters, too, which will be
particularly valuable in places
where no airstrips are available,
or in opening up the vast forest
areas of such territories as British
Guiana.

Flying boats landing in clear
stretches of British Guiana's
rivers or small ‘planes that can
land on airstrips, built with great
difficulty in open spaces, and now
becoming the main means of
communication within British
Guiana. The disadvantage, how-
ever, is that comparatively few
places are accessible,

But nowhere is inaccessible to
the helicopter, which can land or
take off vertically in the smallest
clearing. Little attention has been
given to the helicopter’so far by
British - aircraft designers, but
plans to build these machines in

Britain are now in an advanced
Stage,
New helicopters now being

developed in Britain will have the
advantages of the greater speed
of conventional aircraft. The
Ministry of Supply has placed a
contract with one of the biggest
British aircraft manufacturers for
a form of helicopter which is also
driven along by propellers





14, 1952 *

a

NOBODY'S | | PHOTOGRAPHS |
DIARY cone e

Whieh have appeared in the
Monday—The other night I had gone with

Titus, Gaius and Sempronius to see the
show. It was so subdued that you could
hear the tinkle of medals breaking
across the faint rustle of polite conver-
sation. After a morning spent in the
Gladstonian tradition, cutting down
trees, I was nodding off to sleep when
it happened.



‘ SATURDAY, JUNE



Advocate Newspaper

Can be ordered from the...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Whatever it may be in Hardwave, Kitchen
Supplies, Building Materials and _ Tools,
C. S. PITCHER & CO. will most likely have it!

























Someons pulled the trigger when he
shouldn’t. It quite woke me up. Per-
sonally I don’t blame the boy and I
hope he didn’t get more than 2 weeks
cookhouse for his lapse. It may be full
of the Nelson touch and all that—the
Harbour Uniform—but if I had to wear
those heavy-weight togs I would pull
my trigger whenever I got the chance.

It isn’t the old-fashioned look of the
Harbour Police I mind (I look quite old-
fashioned myself in my wig and scar-
let gown) but couldn’t they wear the
same uniform in a lighter material?
Nobody cares.

Tuesday—Talking about new dress have
you seen the H.& T. Car Park boys? I
thought for a moment we had a new
police uniform at last. They do look
smart. Epaulettes, stripes down the
trousers and those lovely sun helmets.
I would wear one myself, if I didn’t
have to preserve my anonymity:

4-2 9-4
CASTINGS:

Negro Pots—2—3—4—
6 gall. sizes.

DANISH POTS:
1—2—3—4 gall. sizes.

BOX IRONS:
614”, —71,." —8”

TINNED FRYING
PANS 10’—11”—12”

Cc Ss.
PITCHER & CO.,
Ph. 4472

Wednesday—At long last I can tell the story
overheard in a bathing cubicle of a

A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE



select Cercle (that’s French for a
wooden instrument). FINE RECEIVERS
i he 5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ...........++++% $ 98.30
One gossip to another gossip: She 6-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ...............- 145.00
can’t be much of a lady if she mixes 5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM 275.00
6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM 330.00
with the —- 6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM (with
Automatic Three Speed Changers) .......... 515.00

On second thoughts I must leave that
word out.

LET US DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS
AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS.

C4

DA COSTA & CO.,

I wouldn't
feelings.

like to hurt anybody’s

LTD.

Thursday—It seems that a certain airline
which operates in the Caribbean is get-
ting quite a reputation for missing bags.
In recent times I can remember a news-
paper editor whose bag went off with a
cricket team, a strolling B.B.C. official,
who even when his bag was recovered
took little interest in it, and quite re-
cently a Trade Unionist whose separa-
tion from his bag caused him consider-
able pain.





Light
Weight
Tweeds

Personally I take a very keen interest
in my bags when travelling and I only
let them out of my sight when I have
to. So (touching wood) I’ve been spared
these inconveniences myself. But if air
travellers are beginning to say that a
bag with the traveller is worth two in
the air, it’s time the airlines became
more bag-minded, don’t you think? In

A New Shipment of
11/12 oz. WOOLLENS
in stripe design — Fawn
and Blue grounds

and

PARSON’S GREY

these days of gas shortages and cut
services I suppose we must count our-
selves lucky if we get on a plane at all—

Priced from $10.34

even without bags. In fact I under-
stand that people have to charter
planes now to get out of Barbados in a
hurry. I wonder what aviation spirits
chartered planes use! (Now now ‘there’s
no need to be catty. Sorry ! my fault).

Da Costa
& Co., Ltd.



Friday—In response to an unending series
of telepathic communications from
members of the Civic Circle I am going
to ask for more water. This time I want
lots of it. I want to see the lake in
Queen’s Park with so much water that
I can sit in a boat on wet afternoons and
write poems to my girl friends in
Queen’s College. If you think this is a
silly way of spending time I can give
you the retort courteous and reply that
it is no more silly than having a lake
with no water.



(P.S. There now, dear members of the
Civie Circle: the battle is joined and if
the battalions are on our side, we Na:



see what we will see.)

Saturday—In these days when the past is
derided and spat upon I take great com-
fort in the Assinigo.



Mixed Fruit
Prunes oe

Fine Buys for

How much more polite it must have
been when a man could turn to his best
friend and say “don’t make an assinigo
of yourself”.

Planters Nuts
Mixed Nuts

your Parties
Cold Storage Hams

WEDDING CAKE |

Cold Storage Bacon Almonds
Nowadays that “inigo” has gone, what Canadian Eggs Icing Sugar
remains but a cheap vulgar bray at Hams in Mins Cherries

Ox Tongues
Brisket of Beef
Heinz Vegetable Salad

someone’s expense?

ORDER

Who will join me in starting a cam-

” : : Pears
paign to seduce people into the delights Peaches FROM wae
of polite usage? Apricots

Let the shops begin with inscriptions on meee | 9
in “olde Englyshe” “This bee oure beste pair's eter nian | GODDARD'S
streete which tourystes visite. Here Churchman’s Cigarettes
please thou wilte notte Spytte.” (Or Embassy Cigarettes .. |

EARLY !!

eal

else a £5 Fine).
courtesy too far.

We don’t want to carry Gold Braid Rum 3 Years Old |



—_—




SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1952





Trade Union
Course Closes

@ from page 1 made here will be a source of in-
This is not one of those courses spiration and support to you and
of instruction which inelude the beginning of long friendships,
the final horror of a passing out and that you will look back with
examination, but we are alt pleasure to the weeks you have
satisfied that as a result of the spent in Bavbados.
last twelve weeks you have add- Mr. Catchpole, who acted as
ed very substantially to your Dean of the course, spoke of the
knowledge of the history, and pleasant and friendly atmosphere
the organisation and functions, that had reigned during twelve
< trade unions, and the princi- weeks of strenuous work, and
ples of industrial relations and praised the interest and keenness
conciliation. Your studies in the of the students.
a sft wage negotiations = “you will leave here,” he said,
Scapaenene’ teak eee find “to return to the bustle of life
on behalf of your own — in your territories the quietness
and no doubt the counells and Wtch you have enjoyed in Bar-
courts in which you have token bados will give way to the pres-
part will have given you valu- *“° at Sao pe Gay Wee eS
able practice inp trade union office. Once again you
resenting will have to meet many types of

claims.
. : people, There will be those who
Passing on Knowledge can think of nothing but their

We sincerely hope that when ; : i
you return to your o territori in pe eee wo will urge
you will make the time and the ¥0¥ '0 action which you may not
think is in the best interests of the

opportunity, to pass on to others
the knowledge you hav . workers; those who cannot see any
ee) e gained. but their views; those whose in‘eg-

I know that you will find plenty >
of other work waiting for you Tity is so low that you cannot
when you get back, but the work-.accept anything that they say.
ers in the West Indies need to
know a great deal more anout Conduct

“IT want you to set for your-

the history of trade unions and
how they function, and they will

look to you to pass on the iow selves a high standard of conduct
edge you have gained here. and_ integrity. Integrity brings

In doing this you will be ren- confidence and we live by confi-
dering a service of great value dence in _ our fellow men. The
not only to your members but Trade Unions of the Caribbean
also to the general community, need men of integrity who em-
and will be helping towards a ployers and Trade Union members
better understanding between the can rely upon—men whose word
two sides of industry. is their bond.”

I think it is equally important “wr. Catchpole expressed the
that you should do all you can i bp iste “vi :
to inerease further your own Banke of the fanane: te Captain
knowledge and pursue your stud-
ae ra aed Y.M.C,A. for all they had done for
ies over as wide a field as posst= .

them over the past twelve weeks;
ble. Do not forget that. one of. iapl a to the d
the essentials of responsible lead- ‘© employers, and to the joctors
in charge of the General and

ership is a well store ind.

wp the least ea ian Mental Hospitals, for arranging
course is the opportunity you haye visits to their establishments; and
had of learning from each other to the many in Barbados who had
of the problems and ambitions of entertained the students,
other West Indian territories. Mr. Denis Bel, the visiting lec-
You will, I hope, be returning turer from Glasgow University,
home with a more truly West in bidding farewell to the students,
Indian outlook on the problems of stressed the importance of building ‘
this area, and this, as Mr. Grantley up. a strong Trade Union move-
Adams has reminded us, is on@ ment baséd on-sound lines, He said



Bills Resealed

Wright late of Hampshire, Eng-
land, deceased. }

Exemplification will of Mary
Mercedes Phillips, late of Sun-
ningdale, Berkshire, England, the
wife of Col. J. H. J. Phillips, de-
ceased, ’

A Success they had_ profited from the course,
aging success. But it is my duty and paid special tributes to Mr,
your experiences in Barbados re- by air to-day.
course, and I see no reason why
of responsibility as officials and granted\two petitions for Letters
course, when I referred to the James, Spinster, to the estate of
should be exercised with respon- . Mr. G. B, Niles, instructed by

In modern times the tempo of tha Connell of Gully Field Ave-
movement was founded, As the by Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors of
very few of us share each oth-

We might find ourselves, un- bergue, late of Dorking, Surrey,
who, like myself, stand on one
the righteousness of their cause,

It is increasingly recognised The wills of William C. Rice of
have this lesson to learn, and if Divorce
final verdict must be that our suit or V. b, Hewitt and N. Hewitt.
dispersing to your homes, and I suit of V. C. Cox, petitioner, and

of the things we need if we are to .he-had enjoyed his short stay in
tackle those’ problems with suc- Barbados, He was most pleased
at with the friendly attitude of the

students, and glad that they felt

I believe that at this moment we He wished them every success.
can be quite sincere in saying that Students from each territory
this course of instruction has been represented on the course support-
a success: indeed, a most encour- ed Mr. Catchpole in his remarks,
to remind you that the proof of Bell.
the pudding is in the eating, and Most of the students are return-
that the real test of success, for ing home this weekend. Mr. Bell
you, will lie in the extent to which leaves for the United Kingdom
sult in a greater contribution on
your part to the welfare of what- Le O .
ever territory you happen to work
in. The real purpose of this elters y

id e ° °
any one should hesitate to say it, Administration
has been, not only to improve
your knowledge and enrich your In the Court of Ordinary yes-
minds, but to increase your sense terday, Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor
acknowledged ‘leaders of your Of Administration to estates. They
trade unions. were:—=)"

I would remind you of my re- tition of Blanche Alber -
marks at the opening of this tha Griffith of Halls Village, St.
great power which trade union her Son Chesterfield Lamont Grif-
leaders can exercise in a modern fith formerly of Halls’ Village,
community. It is essential that St..James,’who died in the island
that power—as indeed all power— Of Bermuda on 2nd July, 1950,
pibility in democratic communi- Mr. H. L. Thomas of Carrington
ties, if they are to survive and to & Sealy, Lucas Street, Solicitor,
promote the happiness of their appeared for the petitioner.
individual citizens, The petition of Louise Alber-

progress, both political and in- nue, Beckles Road, St. Michael,

dustrial, has greatly increased, Widow, to the estate of her hus-
even In comparison with the band Everton Garfield Connell.
times when the trade union Mr. E. W. Barrow, instructed
tempo increases, so does ‘he High Street, were for the peti-
tendency for all of us to de- tioner,

mand and expect fulfilment of

our own ideas in a hurry. Since

ers’ ideas of what is good for His Lordship allowed the re-

us, this is a tendency which can i following: —

‘ ; sealing of the following:

only result in conflict, unless it “ Exemplification will with three

is wisely controlled. codicils of Rosa Henrietta de Sau-
less we hehave wisely, all rush- Bygland, widow deceased
an Tae tele Exemplification will with ‘a
workers, employers, and all Sioa codicil thereto of Hubert Havarg
side but are nevertheless directly
involved in the outcome of indus-
trial relations, Conflict, even
where the combatants believe in
does not conduce to the welfare licati -sealin a
either ot ‘he community ‘or the pplication for se-cealing, made
vee of the firm of Yearwood & Boyce,

Tolerance James Street, Bridgetown.
that modern industrial relations St. Michael and Robert N. Pil-
call for understanding, tolerance grim of Christ Church were ad-
and co-operation on all sides, mitted to probate. '
Those on every side of industry
events should show that we have .
failed to bring home.toe you stu- In the Court for Divorce and
dents the need for a responsible ‘Matrimonial Causes, His Lordship
attitude in your work, then the pronounced decree absolute in the
course of instruction hag failed. Mr. G. B, Niles instructed by
I am not in any way apprehen- Cottle Catford & Co, appeared for
sive of the verdict. the petitioner.

In a few days you will all be Decree nisi was granted in the
want you to accept my earnest A. Cox, respondent,
good wishes for your work in the Mr. E. W. Barrow, instructed
future. I hope that the contacts by Mr. Rogers, Solicitor, appear-
with each other which you have ed for the petitioner.



HARRISONS

BROAD STREET

asic ieiialeaes

Se









Allover Lace

Embroidered Organdie from $3.42 to

Plain and Watered Taffeta from







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AT BRITISH INDUSTRIES FAIR









One of the highlights of
this year’s B.I.F. was the in-
troduction of the Common-
wealth Trade Day, which was

held on the second and last
public day at the Earls Court
section of the Fair, on
Wednesday, May 14, 1952, and
which aimed to concentrate
attention on the OCommon-
wealth stands and their pro-
ducts. A special badge was
designed in celebration of this





THE VICE CHANCE

—a decision as to whether

day and was given to al)
visitors to the Fair. The Sec-
retary of State for the Colo-
nies (Mr. Oliver Lyttelton),
\he Secretary of State for
Commonwealth Relations
(the Marquis of Salisbury)
and the President of t he
Board of Trade (Mr, Peter
Thorneycroft) spent a i-
erable time touring the

in the Commonwealth

LLOR, Sir Allan

the Assistant Court of Appeal

in Original (Equitable) Jurisdiction should proceed to
decide the claim of Roland C. Taylor for a portion of land

in the A. De C. Boyce-Dr.

A. C. Kirton case or let the

issue be stayed until a relevant suit in the Court of

Chancery is heard.

The Vice Chancellor decided af-
ter hearing arguments from Mr.
G. H. Adams for Taylor, the ap-
pellant who is seeking the stay-
ing of the decision of the Court
of inferior jurisdiction, and Mr.
E. K. Walcott, Q.C., for the re-
spondents, A. DeC. Boyce and Dr.
A. C. Kirton.

The judge in the Assistant
Court of Appeal was Mr. J. W
B. Chenery who had decided that
it was quite in order to go through
with the claim.

The appeal before
Chancellor was based
grounds,

First, it was held that the land
claimed by the claimant in the
action was part and parcel of a
larger area of land which he then
owned as a result of a purchase
by him of the porperty known as
*Harrismith” from the Registrar
in Chancery in the suit of G. I
Taylor v R. C. Taylor.

Claim of Land

The parcel of land-claim made
by the claimant was prior to the
filing of the action and still was
the subject matter of a suit in
the Court of Chancery—G. L.
Taylor v’R. C. Taylor.

The suit in the Chancery had
not been completed and or re-
moved from the cause list of the
Court, The claimant had been put
into possession of the property,
but no conveyance had yet been
executed by the Registrar in
Chancery to the claimant of the

the Vice-
on five



‘property.

The, fqurth ground is that the
conclusion of the action would

jepréjudiee “the rights and interest

ef.,tbhe claimant in the purchase
from the Registrar in Chancery.
Lastly it was felt that the
learned trial judge erred in that
he overruled the submission of
counsel. for the claimant that
where the question of title of
land was the subject of legal
proceedings in a superior court
and subsequently the same ques-
tion became the subject of a suit
in the court of inferior jurisdic-
tion, then the proceedings in the

Court of superior jurisdiction
should be stayed and or trans-
ferred to the Court of superior
jurisdiction to be determined by

the court of superior jurisdiction.

Action Filed

In presenting the case, Mr, Jus-
tice J. W. B. Chenery stated that
on July 22, 1949, the resvondent
Alfred Boyce as mortgagee of
certain properties situated in St.
Philip, filed an action in the
Assistant Court of Appeal against
the respondent Dr. Aubrey Kir-
ton, claiming payment of the
amount secured by the mortgage

As

Real Leautiful

Plain and Brocaded Satin @ $2.91 yd.

@ $3.44 and $4.13 yd.

$4.52 yd.





of the aforesaid properties or in
default sale or aforeclosure.

Among these properties one
was particularly described as
containing 1 acre, 2 roods, 2
perches
On that day the respondent A
Kirton accepted service of the
action and summons in the suit
and admitted the truth of the
allegations and submitted to
judgment.

The Court decreed the sale
the properties des in
action to take place on October
7, 1949 and called for claims
affecting the properties to be
made before October 5.

On September 27 the appellant
Taylor filed a claim for 2 roods,
21 perches of land, part of a por-
tion of 1 acre, 2 roods, 2 perches
described in the action,

Ground of Claim

The ground of his claim was
that the 2 roods, 2 perches
formed part of the property
called “Harrismith”, purchased
by him from the Registrar in
Chancery in the suit of Taylor
v. Taylor on October 18th, 1946.

On the hearing of claims in the
action the appellant’s Counsel,
Mr, Adams, raised the objection
in limine of the court proceed-
ings that the hearing of a claim
affecting the land referred to on
the ground that the title of the
land formed. imter alia, the sub-
ject matter of the suit in the
Court of Chancery, entitled Tay
lor v Taylor, Counsel urged that
in the circumstance an issue to
be decided being the same in the
Court’ of Chancery and the As-
sistant Court of Appeal, viz. the
ownership of the portion of land
claimed by the appellant, tihe’ac-
tion in the Assistant Court of Ap-









“Lord Willoughby”
Ready For Trial Run

The new thug Lord Wil-
loughby which came off the
dock a few weeks ago is
being prepared for her trial
run Which will take place
in the near future, Her fire
fighting pump has already
gone under a test and was |
deemed satisfactory

When the trial run take
place the main engine will
be given a severe test.

The Lord Willoughby was
brought down from England
the same time with the
Number One Water barge.



Peppers (Crned)





Collymore,
decided yesterday to defer a decision and get it in writing

Pepper Sauce—40c., 20c.
Mango Chutney
Pineapple Jam—#icsc. ver



after which they attended an
official luncheon in the Crom-
well Hall, Earls Court.

On the Barbados stand
(fvom left to right)—Mr.
Cc. 8. Husbands (Barbados),
Mr. T. Souness (Assistant
Secretary of the West India
Committee)), Mr. L, I. Wor-
rell (Barbados) and the Sec-
retary of State for the Col-
onies,

_Vice Chancellor Defers
‘Decision In ‘Chancery Suit

we be stayed pending the
in the Court of Chancery,
Counsel further submitted that
it was open to the respondent
Kirton to file the claim in the
suit Taylor v Taylor, still pend-
ing in the Court of Chancery in
respect of the portion of land.
No Conveyance

In support of this contention
the appellant in evidence swore
‘hat the portion of land claimed
formed part of “Harrismith,” a
property sold to him by the Reg-
istrar in Chancery in 1946 and
he had been in possession of the
property, but no conveyance had
so far been executed by the Reg-
istrar and the suit had not been
completed or removed from the
cause list.

The Judge stated that it seem-
ed amazing that the appellant

Rb rwould Mie the claim to be heard

by the Court and then proceed to
argue that it was improper for
the Court to hear the claim.



Holetown Round-Up

Manslaughter
Case Adjourned

FUTHER EVIDENCE was
in the case in which Filz
Westbury Koad, St.
charged with

The case continued be-

taken
Had-
iMic-

man-

aock of
naecl, is

S.aughter.

fore Mr. S. H. Nurse, Police
Magistrate of Holetown, yester-
day

Haddeck was the qriver of a

motor car which was involved in
an accident on May 18. Rita,
Charles and Roy Rogers, three
children who were also involved
in the accident, died at the Cien-
eral Hospital.

The case is adjourned
Tuesday, June 17.
KELVIN WARD of Cane Garden,
St. Lucy, appeared before Mr,
S. H. Nurse yesterday on a charge
of driving motor car L—2 along
Trents Road, on May 17 ata
reater speed than

until

30 miles an

our,
The case was _ brought by
Colonel Michelin, Commissioner

of Police. It was adjourned until
Friday, June 20, in order to en-
abe Ward to summon his wit-
nesses.
MR. S. H. NURSE adjourned
until Tuesday, June 17, a cave of
fradulent conversion brought by
James Weekes of Marchfield, St.
Philip, against Cecilia Myles of
Prospect, St. James

Weeke: charged Myles with
fradulently converting to her own
use and benefit a certain proper-
ty, that is to say $1,500, entrusted

to her by him in order that she
might retain the same in custody.

Benjamin Estwick - Bey of
Porters, St. James, and Charles

Weekes of Marchfield, St. Philip
wave evidence yesterday.











ON SHOPPING TIME

Right in the Home Products Department of the



Founder Of Trinidad Day .='
Nursery Here On Holiday

NURSE ALEXANDRINA DE SOUZA, founder of the

now Lady Rance Day Nursery

in the island on a

Nurse de Souza is staying with Mrs.

“Renville”, St. James



month's holiday
formerly called the Alexandrina Day Nursery.

at San Ju

Miss Beatrice Griffith, a retired teacher

Mrs. de Souza was training as
a nurse at the Colonial Hospital,
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. She was
at first on six months’ probation |
and afterwards drew a salary.)
This training was sponsored by]
the Government.
She was later attached to the|
Couva Hospital and then went nel
|



the Tobago Hospital where she
opened the Maternity and Chil-
dren’s Wards. She took ill while]
at the Tobago Hospital
Her next job was
Tacrigua Orphanage
looked after sick children
stayed four years and four mont
with this orphanage before resig
ing the position in 1932
In 1933 Mr. Thavenot, Manager
Aranguez Estates, uge
that there should be a nursery ir
the San Juan district. Nurse «
Souza offered her services to thi
community of the district. Lat 1
the same year she was sent to
Port-of-Spain to be trained ir
Clinic procedure The = coursc
lasted nine months. She returne
to San Juan and worked ther
until July 1944 with the Chil
Welfare League,
Opened Nursing Home
In the August of 1944 she ope
her

with — the
where ‘
She
i

0!



ed

own Nursing Home anc
Maternity Ward, but was fore:
to discontinue her work afie:

rec€iving certain instructions fror
her doctor. She ceased midwifery

On January 2 she started
her own what was afterwards t
attract island-wide attention, t
Alexandrina Day Nursery, On tha
day fhe nursery had only tw
children, but when it was offici-
ally opened on January 27, 195)
the number was 12. ‘

She chose a Committee of Man-
agement to assist her and finances
the Nursery. The President wa
Mr. Herbert McAlister, a retire:
Inspector of Schools, and Presi
dent of the Welfare Association
He decided that the name shoulu
be the Alexandrina Day Nursery
_ From time to time the number
inereased and Mrs, Ramkeeson
wife of Rev. Ramkeeson, suggest-



ed that Nurse de Souza should
seek the assistance of Lady Rance
Patron of the Parent Body of Day
Nurseries f

£3 Or 1 Month F-+
Dangerous Driving

Ainsworth Johnson Bank
Hall was yesteray fined £3 to be
paid in 14 days or in default one
nonth’s imprisonment with hard
labour when he was found guilty
by Police Magistrate Mr. C. I,
Walwyn of driving in a manner
dangerous to \the public, having
regard to all the circumstances
The offence was committed on
Mareh 12.

Johnson was driving along Par-
ry Street at the time of the of-
fence, 8

Evidence \was that the road
was narrow and much traffic was
on the road, Johnson was driving



of

about 25 to 30 miles an hour and
one man had to hop out of the
road,



Fines Confirmed

Their Honours
Court of Appeal Mr. J. W. B
Chenery and Mr, H. A, Vaughn
yesterday confirmed three dec!
sions of His Worship Mr. S. H
Nurse who fined Benjamin White
10s for quarrelling on Queen St,
St. Peter, on April 5, 25,
aulting P.C. 264 Coward on the

of the Assistant





same day, and another 25s for
resisting Cpl. Worrell,

tvidence against White was
that when Cp!, Worrell asked a
crowd of which he was one to

disperse, he began to quarrel] and
when he was afterwards arrested
he gave resistance,

294 Go To U.S.

Two hundred and ninety-four
workers thave been sent to the
United States from Barbados, The
Acting Labour Commissioner dis-
closed this figure yesterday,

|
|
|
|

It is|
expected that further batches of|%

|



workers will be sent from the is-|

land to the U.S.

Pains in Back
Nervous, Rheumati

Wrong foods and drinks, wort
overwork and frequent colda often pul
@ strain on the Kidneys and Kidne
and Bladder Troubles are the true
cause of Excess Acidity, Getting Ur
Nights. Burning Passages, Leg Pain
Nervousness, Dizziness, Swollen An
kles, Kheumatiam, Puffy Evelida, and
feeling old before your time Help your
kidneys purify your blood with rye
tex. The very firet dose starts helping
your kidneys clean out excess acids
and this will quickly make you feetlike
new, Under the money-back guarantee
Cystex must satiafy completely or cost
nothing. Get Cystea from vour chem.

The Guar-

o- Cystex *). 5.

Vor Kidneys. Rheumatiom. Bladter tecta you

next week



jet today








{

IDEAL STORE you can Select the following:— {{{

un

@ 30c. bot. Cherry Jam — 48c. per bot. M

hot. Joney — 4/ +r bot i

— 72c., 60c. eeeny Pb..a08. hee H
bot. Shaddock Rind — 40c. per tb









CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD. |

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

|
|
|

|

4 |

4

SOSPSPOOOS SSP OOOE EES A

LEPC POSED



Trinidad,
This institution was

Irene Carew of
“he is accompanied by her sister,

PAGE FIVE

gar
€ga

neial « A

which was renovated
Alexandrina Day
ed to its new

the Lady

is

mo
named
Nursery




de Souza
tendent of the

Nurse
Super

SPECIFY

“EVERITE’

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

“TURNALL”

ASBESTOS

WOOD.



quarters and re-
Rante
At the opening ceremony,
busts of Nurse de Souza and Mrs
Ramkecson were unvetled.

is at present

_—

to také a
1a <

offer

CCOTTURGGAa~

tion soon became inadequate for
the quickly rising numbers.
The Parent Body bought-a house

Soon the

Vas rée

Day

Nursery.







BOVERI

the extra vitality

gives you

to wesist

INFLUENZA








A SUPER ABSORBENT CELLULOSE SPONGE

(Not Rubber)
in a variety of delightful colours and for every purpose.
your Bath For your Toilet

For

PPPPSSS

SOMETHING
SOMETHING USEFUL!

NEW !

A

For your Baby—For your Household
It missages the skin
It lathers soap into foam
It is Hygienic — can be cleaned by boiling
Always Fresh and Clean

See Them and Get Yours To-day !

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES
PLL PLL LLL ALLL LLLP LPL

BEAR eh os

eee
aS BaaaBa Uw B

°

JUST RECEIVED

A Full Range of - - -

PURINA

POULTRY
CHOWS

— Also —

CHICK FEEDERS
WATER PANS

CELLULOID RINGS ete.

Select early from - -

Hl. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.

AGENTS.

= ”

soy

~ 4 7
SECS SLEEVE L LE AEPEESIPES vot

"88
Gas

.

os

+,



a”

Sie lb

BReeeuaa &
LS2f£a 8 @

&

& .% @ 2.8.g

SOoRernrRs kee ee
aS




PAGE SIX

SLASSIFIED ADS. aS
















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES Meteorologists
Will Meet Monday











SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES

Nee CO LLL

First Division
Vatches Continue





TELEPHONE 2508 NOTICE
So Ss ——————— REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE netwapn tne apes al 36 a08 % resting ya From Ovr Own Correspondent) ‘The second day’s play in First] MONTREAL, ,USTRALIA, wew
; . otwe ages of 18 and 2% residing| — ‘ sec — Ne
DIED . in. Barbados ‘are —— PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 13 ‘visi ; , ZEALAND
i equested to call at| “SARCLAFF” in St. Lawrence Ga R , June 13. Division cricket matches will be LINE LIMITED. ,
the American Consulate from July 1 te| Christ Church (on the Sea) standin: + The Fourth Regional Meeting started to-d d th itches i (M.A.N Z_ LENE) The MV. “CARIBBEE” will
7 nineensinsiieeemmemamtii. B cacgenstinetntil she . yates g on 1 g started to-day an e matches in “ 2
“On June 18th, at his} Visi a ae Seinetiee iitce teaming 2 c= eee oe i rah of Meteorologists to a =e Raed this division are—Lodge vs. Wan- ait ‘trom Baek, ‘Pirie May ‘ist, Devons Dev. mt ‘Doms ca, Antigua, Montserrat,
i Four Cro Roads, St 7 Service Act i resent stane hey ie initiative of t “aribbeam qerers at Lodge, Pickwick ys.| ‘une 5th, Melbourne June 14th, St. Kitts. Sailing
John. Egbert Livingstone Migiien. AUTOMOTIVE } All mate citizens of the United States CouMtiee aotiing tea dieing veems. oat ommission pursuant on the re- Carlton at the Oval, Empire vs. oo 2th, Brisbane July Sth, arriving at June. ;
The funeral leaves his ning for ‘St.| CAR—Zephyr Car in first cla condi- | sequent 19 the age of, 1, Zears, sub; | kitehapetie. Gownetaiss, 2 Bemrocme with | commendation OF at Third West Folice at Bank Hall, College vs.|“srPados sbout August oh. v. “MONE wil
Soak eaten, panto Sees Mien ieâ„¢ Poo name Wa oa Oa I Ss dea nu | Indian Conference at Guadeloupe Spartan, at College, ona Di-| Mata, soee tr eied and heed | Roveany AEs, aan
Roly Re a See er oe ie kt enewenes SHEiVermey Sf y oO Serv. arte: yard ; ‘ . 5 ~| frozen cargo. levis ani . Kitts, Sailing FPri-
and Clee one) vel eedore 14652 ieir "rth, cr wit Sve Gaye there | iagpectens be appoints ami Yiua_ | Monday morning, vision matches will be concluded| "Cergo. sceepted on through Bilis ot |B OY, 3, inst
er}, eagie (bro ) ni after . 5 ‘ 4 - aes eo : i
Bradshaw and Viola Walton} car One Velox Vauxhall Ca in! Por further information, consult he | sth aa t ae a wane All previous meetings have been to-day the second day’s play in| Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to Ate M.V. CACIQUE DEL
(sisters) very. good Condition. Phone 3757 or|American Consulate, Bridgetown, Bar- rs t SEALY paevoren principally to perfecting \hese divisions, The Intermediate | Sritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward c E" will accept Cargo and
149 14.6.52—1n. | bados 27.5.52—4.1.n. eet. ' p arrangements for hurricane loca- matches are Wanderers vs. Wind- islands. Passengers for St. Lucia, St.
—— _—————————————— and Aruba,

IN MEMORIAM



ving mem

YARDE—1 i y of Georg
Yarde wh fell leep on MSth
June 1951

Dear is the on who is gone,
In memo we'll never forget hir
as long as the Years roll on,

Ever to be remembered by Mrs. Ea

Keith, St. Cla
Ruby, Audrey
14,6,62—in

Bryan (Sister), Leroy
iNephews! Carlotta
Amanda (Nieces)

LL

FOR RENT













$$$
CAR—Dodge Super-Deluxe, First-class
condition and owner-driven, $2,000. Dial!

NOTICE



47 —— ' i
1476 12.6.52—In. oatuet Ge at. weit? "LAND , : Spot of land for aie, the Caribbean.
i Vauxhall Velox, litle used,! APPLICATIONS for one or more , wt, sq. i; ; es
SE abtvast good as oan Diai 4476. vacant St. Philip's Vestry Exhibitions | ‘°**0"# le. A. Headley, Deacons Rd Further improvement in facili Black Rock,

12.6.52—t.f n, | tenable at the Combermere School, will

aot , 0S received by the undersigned not
CAR lymouth 1949 in good condi- | aver than Monday 16th June, 1952.
refused

easonable offer
See eat, dis: aat condi- } in straitened circumstances and must

rolet in



‘ . > build iTpos

on, good tyres, Dial—2956. Apply be not less than 10% years nor more | 2 Sentien

A. F. FARNUM, Peterkins Rd. Bank \ than 12% years old on the ist September ton

all X Road. 14. 6.52—2n, | 1963 offers refused. Apply

in good | with an application form obtained from
the Parochial Treasurer's Office,
P. S. W. SCOTT,

CAR—Ford Prefect 10 h.p
orking order Five good tyres | only
ne 27,009 miles Apply N. E Corbin
















Candidates must be sons of Parishioners onal ae Aue on the Crane-Coast

A birth Certificate must be forwarded Griffith, Solicitors,

Clerk to the Vestry, a



. tion and warning and reduction of
21.6.52-%m. hazards due to tropical storms in















14.6.52-—2n.
LAND--Four Acres twenty-five perch-



Bay. suitable for

; adjacent to lands of

rowne. No ae

to jaynes A

12 High Sireet, | logical Organization.
8.6,52—3n.

Bridgetown.



be in attendance.







ties and organization for hurri- 1
cane forecasting will be the prin- Pickwick at Boarded Hall.
cipal concern of Monday’s four-
day meeting of the Hurricane
Committee of the Regional Asso-
ciation LV of the World Meteoro- yaycluse, Foundation vs.

The Presi- ‘ i Leew: *
dent, Dr. Andrew Thomson, will ers at Foundation, oe mal

The Acting Governor of Trini- Windward vs. Lodge at Lodge at

For further particulars apply—
PURNESS WITHY @& CO., 0
TRINIDAD. sea

ward at the Bay, Carlton vs. Em-
pire at Carlton, Y.M.P.C. vs.
Combermere at Beckles Roadi,
Mental Hospital vs. Police at
able and Wireless cs

SSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee — Tele. No. 4047

and
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.,

Abcoa, Steamahip Co





The Second Division matches
are Erdiston vs. Y.M.P.C. at Er-

diston, Central vs. Empire at
ander-

Pickwick at Fosters, Combermere
vs. College at Combermere and} —-















» DaCosta & Co. Dry Goods f site teeta ;
oe chee, : "y : ee a instructions received I will dad and Tobago Patrick Renison bei yw cd 4 series of Interme NEW YORK SERVICE.
IN —— ————$———— ‘| at Corner Lakes Folly ana anan ag A STEAMER May 9th
CAR — Ford Prefect, 10 H-P., in. good | === | on MONDAY | 16th. from 11.30 9 and Mon, ee oo c € diate and Second _ Division A STEAMER salle Mey Seth aevived Bertadoe une it
i 5 Mini: f C nicati ay arrives Barbad
condition. Dial 3835 14'6.52—-2n NOTICE Tables, Upright ‘Tub ana Mock inister © ommunications and ill begi J 21 vi os June 12th
HOUSES sat Sika, tek | wen eabionned’ Heke taak Wanecn 00 |= Case, all in Mahog- Works will welcome delegates of matches w sen SS eee oe 4 — wee
: | THE PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL | 2°¥ and other Tes the various participating terri- NEW ORLEANS SERVI
nan an PICK UP — One Morris Pick-up Two persons having been nominated | !arders, screen, tories ee . . (OE.
BELAR — Graeme Hall, from | 5:91 4616. Courtesy Garage fon ee ee eee uinhuel a Poll | Maa ‘earthenware and . Civil Aviation
eee 4 ; . ne Vestry o' ” chael, a Po The “ALCOA PIONEER” sails May 10th—arri
ie, 963. ers far ner partie ut \ 14,6.52—3n. | for the election of ONE will be taken en 2 burner oll move Electric A STEAMER sails May 24th—arrives Borsa dune ne -~aape
io mes a . as at the Parochial Buildings, Cumberland bot plate, Singer ac 5 r, f. a
i eee te bY SeUOE oft, Chevrolet, OWE | Street, Bridgetown, G8 | Monday next Kettle, Westinghouse Retrigerartscgeh r ; Conference Opens
a bine as tate. oon sd eee ie 14.6.52—In. ae 5 eae hex t between the | Powders and “other useful items Treatment Of (From Our Own Correspondent) CAMAEEAN SERVICE
months from Ist Ausust Fully fu meme land closing at 4 pun. TERMS CASH. i
nished. $120~per month, Phone, 6l : “The following ROLLING STATIONS| ARCHER McKENZIE. 13.6.52—Sn ae " PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 13. SOUTHBOUND i
ae teed ELECTRICA Jhave been provided under the prQvis-} —————————— Visitors To B.W.1. Te frst meeting of Civ en aera ——Arsivgs Barbades
FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St | ———— mene: One ot eat eet | UNDER THE DIAMOND tion Officials in the Caribbean|-s5. «TmpRa” ah aaa fate May 19th June 5th
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 5 FRIGIDAIRE ectric Frige | No, t BN : shia! LONDON. opened here this morning with a; SS. “TISTA” .. . ewe May 30th June l4th
tn | daire Seeubie fi, Jn excellent workisg |, The FIRST FLOOR 8 the eset | HAMMER ' elcome address from the Acting] $8. “ALCOA POINTER” .. 2 June 13th June 28th
a ae pai | order $175.00. Dial 4736 14.6.52—Sn, | Buildings is allotted to voters whose sur- | In the House of Commons on qyinicster of C toatinns anil “A STEAMER” a June 2th July 12th
HOPEWELL! Thomas, Charen g (nme | RT egin with the letters “A” to “I et sa « the] May 30th Dr, H, B. W. Morgan inister of Communications an “A STEAMER” . July 11th July 26th
Snail. new, ong-tloot House. Garden REFRIGERATOR — English Electric, | | soth =inelusive) and the entrance I have been mage es nd nr oe Laadaeiass Warrington ‘ Works read by Wing Commander
Beto that = will be by way of the door of ipnodriehet sell ee ne sha ue i Se , ) asked the Egglesfield, Mr. Sinanan was NORTHBOUND
Fate: farniched. AML Modern, Conve | \on — 3% vr. motor guarantee Call ae Gurvarer =’ Laita - "leis Meer ht feseeh t aare Secretary of State for the Colonies \ynable to be present.
niences. Lease if desired. Disl 4942. | 2098. 11.6.52—4n, | 8°. coat, 3 suits, 20 coats, & prs. pants, 6 if he is aware that Councillor The meeting will discuss among KS

14.6.52--1n





ED The GROUND FLOOR of the Paro-






jchial Buildings is allotted to wees
We es cake et eee whose surnames begin with the letters
LEETON-ON-SEA. Maxwell Const LIVESTOCK “J" to “Z" (both inclusive) and the
Fully furnished. Telephone, Refrigera se '_-.--» |entrance thereto will be through the
Be, See. | Available for September, wc: | CALVES—Three | well beed , Holetelh | Gat situated at the Southern End
386 ow 3008. ary and Deeg “8 saan | neifer calves ten days old out of good] of the building.
. $ nm | milking strain, Dial—3009. The Rex| i Po J. COLE,
a, Jay. heriff Returning Officer.
NAVY GARDENS — Fully furnished 7 Hothersal Turning, 10.6. 5z—6n
modern house, all conveniences, goo St. Michael. 14.6.52—2n
ition, July to December inclusive TT NOTICE
sonable rent. Phone 2389 » SH OF ST. JOSEPH
14,6.52—3n ARI .
i MISCELLANEOUS Applications for one (1) Vestry Exhi-



ROOM—From July Ist at the Mayfai





bition tenable at the Lodge School will









Gift Shop Suitable for Dressmakip« poe received the undersigned up to
Flower Shop, Hairdressing etc. Appl {| POAT-One boat 21 x 5 sultable for! S pam. on Tuesday, 17th June, 1952,

at Mayfair 4 to 6 p.m : or engine. Apply to W. King, Fitz Candidates must be sons of Parish-

29,5.62-—41 | Village, St. James, 13.6,52—2n. | loners in straitened circumstances, and

osama rust not be less than 84) years nor

iinUinalsitesedsintninsintasinintsnarinyintan deities BEAUTY SOAP. Bring out your Beau-}] more than 14 years of age on_the 2st



CIRCULAR.


















To My Fellow Ratepayers,
9th June, 1952.

I have to-day been nominated
as a Candidate to serve on the
Vestry of St. Michael due to the
A.

‘lamented death of Mr. C
Brathwaite,

As two Candidates have been] true.
nominated, a Poll will be taker
on Monday, June 16th, 1952 at th
Cumberland
Street, opposite St. Mary’s Chureh | —————___________—__—
between the hours of 8,00 a.m.|

Parochial Building,

and 4 p.m,

ar pes }
Due to the large increase in the] 4,\vs after publication tn London, Con-|ed and abandoned the said surname of
number of Voters, I find it im-, tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltda
possible to visit you personally, | Local Representative, Tel. 3118







Get a few | Certificate which must accompany th
application,
Forms of application can be obtained
at the Parochial Treasurer's Office.

WILLOW” Beauty Soap
\kes today from your Suppliers
13,6,52—-0n










BRACELETS for watches in rolled A. T. KING,
old, chromiun, and stainless steel in Clerk, St. Joseph's Vestry.
dies’ and men's sizes Also a_nice 14.6,52—3n.
ssortment of watches KB. BRB, Hunte| -——— ——-
& Co., Ltd. 13.6, 52—3n NOTICE
—— |. 3
COAT Size 3. Ladies’ long black BARBADOS IN THE

Evening Coat Pink lining $12.00. Also
le wrey tailored wool Suit and Top
at $15.00 Also other clothing Dial
1942 14.6,52—In

ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL
Re: Workmen's Compensation Act.
14s







ESEO RRODUCTS—We have in stouk,| OWine Workupen died ag. a result of an

it Sprays; Flit in gis. qrs. pints Flit
owder Nujol in pints, Mistol in %
oy & 2 oz, Petroleum Jelly, Handy Oil,
Varaffin Oil Household Wax R M
JONES & CO LTD., Agents.




paid into the Court:—
Allan C. Norville of Harrises, Saint
Luey
7.6.52—3n Lystal Greenidge of Alexandria, Saint
Lucy
HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of al
description. Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck
treet. Dial 3299. 10.5.52-—t.f.n

Peter.
Samuel Ground,
Saint Peter
ALL the dependants of the ahove-
named deceased are hereby requested to
appear at the Assistant Court of Appar
a Wednesday, the 28th Jame, 1952, at

Clarke of Indian







e————

JELLIES— Lushus Jellies all Flavours
We. each. Also Lemon Pie Filling Ste
W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck St. Dial 486
18,6.52—2n

apni renter ae
KINGSBEER — Lager, in 12-02, bottles:
pecked in handy 1-Doz, cartons. A pro-
tuet of National Breweries Ltd. of
Frontenac Beer fame, For particula
contact KR. M. JONES & Co. LTD. Te!
2083 12.6.52.—4n



















Clerk, Assistant Court ef Appeal, Ag
14.6,52—2n







NOTICE
ae | OLIVER WESLEY-JAMES hereto-
“ORIAC’ Synthetic Chamois Leathers | fore sometimes called and Imown by the
te here again! They are alw sott |name of Oliver James of the parish of
nd pliable and will give you all the | Saint Michael in this Island, Medical
ervice and satisfaction of an expen- | Practitioner, hereby give public notice
ive Chamois Skin Size 22 x 18}that on the Third day of June 1952 I
rcher Obtainable| at HARRISON'S |formally and absolutely renounced, re~
ARDWARE STORE. Tel, 2564 linquished and abandoned the- use of
14.6.52—3n. |my said surname of “James” and then
essumed and adopted and determined
PIANO. Your child’s dream comes} thenceforth on all occasions whatsoever
Broadwood upright, tropical;to use and subscribe the name of
nodel. Separate bridge on each string. “Wesley-James” instead of the said
Joautiful — condition Hurry Owner | surname of “James.”
eaving colqny. Write P. O. Box 135 or And & give further notice by a Deed
Phone 3122. 10,6.52—7n. | Poll dated the Third day, of June 1952
duly executed and attested and (record-
cubser.be now to the Dally Telegraph|ed in the Registration Office of this
gland’s leading Daily Newspaper now | I: and on the Eleventh “day of June
riving in Barbados by Air only a few 1952) I formally and absolutely renounc-









“James” and declared that T had as
sumed and adopted and intended thence
17, 4,529. f.n, | forth upon all oceasions whatsoever te

‘efare have Wi aAar
and 1 therefore have had to adopt! use an subseribe the name of “Wesley-

this method of reaching you.

I am therefore appealing to my |‘ nds, and
fellow Ratepayers to attend at the, â„¢
Cumberland |
June} TINNED FRUITS :— Pears, Peaches, OLIVER WESLEY-JAMES

Parochial Building,
Street, on Monday next,
16th, 1952, between the hours

8.90 a.m. and 4.00 p.m. and place

your X opposite the name
J. O. TUDOR in the interest
yourself and the Parish as
whole,

—Vote TUDOR and you will have toebuck Street.

nO regrets,
- Yours for Service,

J. O. TUDOR.
12.6.52—4n.



ADVERTISING PAYS BEST







BARBADOS

CLERKS UNION
Ht YM.C.A. HALL

on Monday, 16th June,
at 5 p.m.

A GENERAL MEETING
will be held
AGENDA



1. To discuss proposed
changes in Shops’ Clos-
ing Order

2. To discuss changes in
/

3. ive names three
of w n will be select-
ed by Executive Com-
mittee to serve on
Wages Board for com-
ing two years.

4. Accept names for mem-
bership.

5. Any Other Business

Due to the nature of the
business to be discussed

Members and Non Members

are asked t make a special

effort to attend.

Non Members are welcome
to hear the discussion but

“may not take any = active
part.

CHAS. THOMAS





——





{{
|)

| SOUPS:--Campbells & Heinz Soups all] James” instead of “James” aid 50 as

Heinz Tomato Ketehup, |to be at all times thereafter called

Ford, 35 Roebuck St, Dial 489, | known and deseribed b’ the name of
13.6,52—2n, | “Wesley-James” exclusively.

Dated the 11th d_y of June. 1952
spes, Gauvas, Fruit Salad & Pineap- late OLIVER JAMES
© Slices Large & Small, W. M. Ford, 13,6,52—2n
:. 5 Roebuck Street, Dial 3489 mn
of 13.6.52—2n, |THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
| mn TURAL BANK ACT, 163
al WHOLE PEAS—A small quantity of | To the orediters holding speolalty



of



eas for Pigeons can be bought at 15c, | lens against Gregg Farm Plantation,
cr Ib From. J. A. S. TUDOR & Co. | 5t Andrew.

11.6,52—5n. TAKE NOTICE that we the Trustees

meee [Of the above Plantation are about to

cbtain a loan ae eee ene Tae Pees

- con 7 s\visions of the above Act agains! c

| ANNOUNCEMENTS caid Plantation, in respect of the Agri-

cultural year 1952 to 1953.

SRN No money has been borrowed under

EARN BIG MONBY by selling REDIF. | the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the

yee in your spare time. Get ajabove Act (as the case may be) in res-

}

|



upply of forms to-day. 4.6.52—10n. | pect of such year

—_——- Dated this 14th day of June 1952

M. ARCHER (etal),
‘Trustee,

OUTRAM.
Attorney.
14,6,52,—3n





L. Cc



WANTED

HELP
ce ‘XPERIENCED NURSE and general LOST & FOUND

vant. Apply before 9 a.m. or after
pom Mrs Noel Goddard, Paynes
lay, St. James 13.6,52-—-2n |

Per B. H. V



al



| {TENO-TYPIST “Qualified steno- |





atano- LOST
ist for our office. Reply in wridnk

K. R, Hunte & Co, Ltd., Lower)

road Street. Qualifications of app
ints must be attached to application.”
14.6.52—-3n

ea

REWARD offered to anyone finding or
eg ving information as to whereabouts
of Photographic Tripod with Universe



1 — {Rall & Socket head lost aaee aioe
7 ; Hil, St. John’s on 2nd June ing
MISCELLANEOUS But une. | Ran







- ———$ $< ———_—
SILVER BRACELET—‘ost between the

|Colonade Store and the Post Offic
' | Pinder will be rewarded on returning
4.6.52—10n. | io tne Advocate Co 13.6.52—2n

$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned iM

by recommending 25 new supscribers to .
+ tte teh tpt pt pe 6
| KEDIFFUSION in one month PAPAL ALLL PPSOOE,




FIVE DGLLARS extra Bonus

} TWENTY

if t fusion for 25 recommends
|

|

{



tedi
tions in one calendar month



.

“e

-







SLL III LEE









em ee Te

| COMBERMERE SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION
| CHANGE OF DATE



WILL ALL Parents/Guardians and Scholarship Authori-
ties please note that the Entrance Examination will be held on
MONDAY, JULY 21ST — 9.00 A.M.

Change of date has been necessitated by an unfortunate
clash of date with the Entrance Examination for Harrison

College
M. PINDAR
Secretary, Governing Body
} Combermere School
{ 14.6.52.—2n

es ee ee

with the Milk and Almond Oil. in] June, 1958, to be proved by a Baptismal | crea.

NOTICE is hereby given that the fol- |

necident on Mount Gay Distilleries, Saint | @
Lucy, and that compensation has been |

Glyne Greenidge of Rose Hill, Beint |

; "ye ants ier er een ore

eee







































hard shirts, 2 waist coats, 3

‘oats, 1 erash coat, 1 Panama hat, and) who was prevented from landin

TERMS CASH ag we
other items, TEROTT, Auctioneer. {in Trinidad by order of the Gov
14.6.52,—3n



ail lathe
on her landing on that island; an
“Yearwoods
Government Hill,
St. Michael,
9th June, 1952.

CIRCULAR
Dear Sir/Madam,
I have been nominated to be a
Candidate ‘to fill the vacancy
fed in the St. Michael Vestry

throu the sad passing of the
uke r. C. A. Brathwaite.

treat of visitors to the Britis
West ies he will convene

conference of Governors with
view to evolving a single policy.

‘eplied:



various West Indian Colonies is
aatter within the discretion ¢
he individual Governments.

themselves, and my right

the subject.
—B.U.P.











}

aby Days seem endiess to
{ one who suffers froma
tired, aching back. Don’t
suffer from a backache!
Use A.1. White Linimenc.
Rub it on and let the magic
of its warmth do the rest,

nee

RTs as
= ELINIMENT
GOVERNMENT NOTICE

MIGRATION TO U.S.A.
All remaining Workers wh








o
May I take this opportunity to
ask you te be good enough to
attend at the Paroehial Buildings,
Cumberland Street, opposite St
Mary’s Church on Blection Day—
Monday next, June 16th between
the hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.,
and give me your vote,

With many thanks, in anticipa-
tion.










I beg to remain,
yours truly,
DAN F. BLACKETT.

FOR SALE

PROPERTY Fairfield Lane
Biack Rock, Enquire M. Smith
Grace Hill School Gap. Spooner
Hill 14 6 52—3n es

.
2 ne
<7
Vp DO8SS6O. . 56G04 0-190 Op am an 4 4 4



cates,

To veduce herd of well kept

Undertakers dairy cattle. 12 Grade. Guerhrey

Tw B Cows, all producing Milk.
weedside Road, St. Michael early and make your selection.
| PHONES : Any of these will make admirable
| Day 3958 ek Night 2939 family cows 14.6.52—4n



WOOCSSSSSOY POOF %
geheagene S ¢ CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ) Club Premier y
re ve y a Pa
There are no embalmers 3 v8 READING ROOM a Lawn “Teale Clue x THE POLICE RIDING SCHOOL
in Barbados % is Mary Baker EDDY? ts y will hold their % District “A”
ience an eal wit ey
OTHERS SAY... Bg to the. Scriptures. * ANNUAL DANCE = &
Plumbing is not Embalm- x Manual of the Mother Church, % x
ing. % ae ake. » at the Drill Hall, Garrison o 5.00 P.M., TUESDAY, 17TH JUNE
e 3 4 Concordances to all. on Saturday 28th June, 1952 a
%| These may be obtained at the . e
WE GAY . . x ( ee re aeacs Bowen & ) a e's Percy Cheen'p Get . apes
Buy at least 25 one dollar ¥! 4: Tuesdays, Wednesdays, : Pee ao :
Shares in our Company. y 4 Praca io m 2B mand ) Aduinien, BY invitation ons % Reserved Seats ag ae $1.00
i a —i2 ac si Se on .
Sub a" deemeen oan SF i on SaNLL. ARE WELCOME. t a ee 8 Unreserved Seats... ba i A8
i —_7
Tweedslde Siektneiiern § beets = -ssibo: e
In the rst year of %
ete eer ead Oe : | ORIENTAL Box Office at Information Bureau, Police Headquarters
dividends, ‘ | e
st tami you to share in : ) | PALACE | A Farewell to Staff Sergeant Anderson of the
. 3 | Royal Canadian. Mownted Police
SELF-HELP 34) At HIGHCLERE PARM HKADQUARTERS FOR 12.6.52.—4n,
ENTERPRISES LTD. } eae ee
» 3 St. Thomas \\ FROM ENDIA, CHINA & }}})
Funeral Directors and > CEYLON
>
x |
%
%
a

‘,
$O4999:



&

\
|

—S ees e—Ee—eee——e——

ARRIVED!!





j

4.6,.52—10n. | Ms NOTICE %

i~ = 1a THIS is to inform my, Patrons
HEDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash for! % and Friends that I have removed ¥ $

jcach new Subscriber recommended by | * from King Street and am now x

nu | s living in King's Village, King ¥

| 4.6.52—10n.| 5S Street, where ‘all appointments YW

} 1 can be made. %

SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME by) % DAISY PATRICK, x

| commending REDIFFUSION. Obtain] % Hairdresser. R

fall particulars from the REDIFFUSION | \ 10.6 2.—an. \

‘oMce 4.6.52—10n. | $$9996G6695666GSCOOO-4 6,5

DIESEL WHEEL
TRACTOR

This world-wide fathous Tractor is now on
a

| display at our show-room we shall be pleased
} to arrange a demonstration at your planta-
tion for you.

Also available for immediate delivery with

vaporising oil or gasoline Engine.

(fi =

Mrs. J. Jagan, of British Guiana other things Meteorological or-

ernor, waS given a public reception seareh and rescue proolems, com-
by the Prime Minister of Barbados | muniextions Air Traffic control.

Mr. H, L. @’A. Hopkinson, Min-
ister of State for Colonial Affairs

The Admission of visitors to the

s also for them to determine how; SHE is always borrowing his “~
tar they should consult between

hon.
riend sees no reason for conven-
ing a conference of Governors on





vave been photographed as well
ag those who received calls to}
‘eport at Queen’s Park on Tues-
lay last the 10th June, and who
iesire to be considered for agri-
ultural employment in the U.S.A.
his year, are advised to report
\t Queen’s Park on Tuesday, 17th | ¥

Sune, 1952, at 8.30 a.m. bringing by
call ecards and vaccination certifi- | ¥

14.6.52.—2n. 1%





= =

ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE

& ganisation and requirements, air- Apply:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE

- line requirements and problems,



a

a
a

if, ga of this difference in | : ~ IN HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





Vessel. From Leaves —
S$. “TRIB yr + London | gth May. 9th June
‘ te Be RER” .. Liverepoo! May. 11 une
a 3.8. “PLANTER” .. London Sth June 18th June.
of 5.8. “FORESTER” .. Liverpool and
It Glasgow.10th June. 23rd June.
can of Esso Handy Oil for win- esa
dow Rivggtomg hinges, ceeite HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
machine, pram, and so on, and 3
forgetting to put it back ! ss “onosten For Closes in Barbados.

a .. London 16th June.

Yor further information apply to

DA COSTA & co., LTD.—Agents
\198000006000000000000000000090000 SSIS GIOTTO

HE tries to keep it in the 4
| garage forhis bike andgar- /
den tools becaus : it cleans (
and prevents rust teo.

Toend domestic friction, @

| better buy wo tins «
of ESSO HANDY §&











ar ou ae ‘ HOUSEWIVES ;
‘ In You can modernise your kitchen with one of our
: x ENAMEL TABLE TOPS
x Smart, Easy to Clean, and at Moderate Prices
| AM pays tosay . CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
| : Corner Broad and Tudor Streets
LLCO ECL LOI IES OLI ILO IPI IPI PEED
| Esso
; vane
| RANDY OIL —

ONE AND A HALF ACRES beautifully wooded Choice
BEACH LAND offered at the very low price of 26e. per
sq. foot. May be purchased in Half Acre Lots,

MARTIN GRIFFITH

Four Winds.
12.6,52.—3n.

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

°




Gift Wrapping Paper for
Birthdays, Weddings and
Baby Gifts
Window and Coin
Envelopes
Solid Brass Locks of
all sizes
All These JUST OPENED

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE



OODLES TOEEAPDPOSR,

MOUNTED POLICE ' DISPLAY

y The President and Members 01









THANI'S

Pr. Wm. By. Si Dia S466



BE SURE TO TAKE..

WHIZZ

TABLETS WITH YOU ON YOUR VACATION

—

COURTESY
GARAGE

ROBERT THOM
LIMITED.
White Park Road

Dial 4616
a nena STOKES & BYNOE LTD-AGENTS. SSS

WHIZZ Effectively Relieves All Types Of Pain And
Quickly Banishes Colds And Influenza
One WHIZZ Does The Work Of Two
Ordinary Tablets

















SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

a ereentliesenemnentenenntmenmeneemenmmemimneemneenneeeenrenneenee cece encenesloest-nr autre aceesteaienenenemsmenene eeespeenemmentll emacs ceaealiciiedinaneranenaeeaaataieneaiicaaernnnnnnnE

BY CARL ANDERSON

Jud! ae)
| 248









Famous
for flavour!



WISE LOVAT,,
STOP THAT;

I'M NOT INTERESTED \
IN YOUR PERSONAL
EXPLOITS. SEVERN,
114 LOOKING FOR THE
TRUTH ABOUT THAT
JEWELLERY...










WELL, YOU'VE NEVER
SEEN A RABBIT

WEARING GLASSES,
HAVE YOu 2





THEIR KIDS THAT KIND OF
STUFF--WE WANT PROOF

THAT CARROTS ARE GOOD
— FOR OUR EYES



( BECAUSE CARROTS ) T
ARE GOOD FOR jy~!
YOUR EYES ae

~~ ——





SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers s tor Thursday to ‘fo Saturday only’

——————————

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













Usually Now

DESSERTS

Tins Trim: (Lunch: Meat) .. $ .86 $ .80 Alt Akecsted Blavotes
Royal Gelatine Desserts .. $ .22
BY DAN BARRY Tins Cadbury Cup Chocolate 72 66 Blancmange ............. ; 13
Royal Puddings ........ % 16

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |






Tins Spag in Tom Sauce: .... 31 .27




















Wy . FLASH! I HAVE A YES, DALE! — LET'S -Glas : 2
Q fl : i ial HORRIBLE FEELING / THIS HOPE IT'S NOT USED Monk-Glase Blanc .......... 23
SO THIS IS THE bag i Wie H IS SO MUCH LIKE THE FOR THE SAME » i
ARENA LISTEN * oF are fe OLD COLISEUM , 2 k k PUNIO RENNER SF os ss cloner eneweebocein ‘
JAT CHEERIN’ r iy $ astra ces 65 6 , :
FROM INSIDE / i Quaker Oats pkgs 63 60 Hartley’s Jellies da vdels evita Ae ,
Vere SOUS Soc hee ay hiveseouedas :
Raspberries Tins ............ 93 84 ere SE cas di vio iow bee ane ee ‘
DAP e UGHONE his ads bea eee ‘
Honey Comb Sponge ............0.000005
: Beer Kings ................ 26 22 . —
YOU ARRIVED AT
A TIMELY MOMENT! y
IT 1S OUR FESTIVAL D sa b 4 ei
ON |
. Vv. SCO o. Ltd. Broad Street
*. N :
4
THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
‘ 7
: eet ese The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further
WHICH BRINGS THAT'S FUNNY... < (Gag L2 4
COULD BE... BEEN ABOUT READY TO US BACK TO THE THIS KEY DOESN'T 5 _
PARADISE, ISN’T IT BUT HE CAN’T SPILL THE WORKS WHEN BRIEFCASE! LET'S FIT THIS LOCK / pang. le * =
POSSIBLE THAT HARRIS WAS THEY CAUGHT UP
KILLEP BECAUSE HE FOUND 3 Z i WITH HIM! 4 “

PLATES... AND THEY FOUND
rr OUT ABOUT HIM? >

Complete



Family Knitting

(ica ek ei IMustrated
meer HEY NEIGHBOR! I THOUGHT
F al yee To Be |\\ “Ou'o Like To KNOW-- L

\ SKY Writer CALLED THE POLICE AND

td THEY GAID THERE WAS NO
‘BLT HE NEVER WAY THEY COLILD STOP YOU
~_. LEARNED tr





















THAT GUY ACROSS THE COU
1G MAKING AN AWFUL RACKETS JUST WHEN HE STOPPED
HEY~-YOU// I'M GOING TO MAGGIE STARTED/ THIS /

IS AWFUL //
fue: ah

i] of ~4
A




Hy Jane Koster and Margaret






FROM HAMMERING /
OM HA iG! y Murray

256 Pages
Over 250 Llustrations

This entirely new book contains a delightful
selection of over eighty stylish knitted garments
for women, men, teenagers and children, together
with easy-to-follow instructions for making them

Jane Koster and Margaret Murray, who have

BY ALEX RAYMOND compiled this book, are highly skilled designers



and knitters,
Tas aS AE Te ee Te THe DLL spe pea This book will appeal to expert knitter and
FENDER JOB IS DONE, THINGS | |HAVE THE WHOLE CAR resiich) designer alike. Experts will find the exclusive
MAYBE MAY ae eae Magee eae : cc : designs not only attractive but also essentially
(ph See, ae | | ares FROM ONE OF = Pe { practical. For those wishing to learn the art of
| WE STAY OFF THE : THESE YOKELS, ANDY ‘ > ; knitting this book provides complete illustrated
| Rie

E 3 « WHEN WE es)
ROAD FOR A COUPLE (e ==(5 oe ease, Groh we Tagen . 3 wy instructions in the basic principles.

sic iivabene ae i CLEAR SAILING! | ; Sa ‘ a 5) | The men’s garments are.just what well-dress-
he SS ‘ P : 4 ‘ “| ed men like to wear, and the many delightful
~ designs for children’s clothes have been planned
. for hard wear as well as good looks
Scores of photographs and drawings have
been included to show exactly how the various
stitches are made.
In addition to the knitted garments there are
a number of crochet designs given, with full de-
tailed instructions. For those with no knowledge
of crocheting there are fully illustrated instruc-
tions in the principles. %







___ (NO? AINT THAT IN YOUR RULE BOOK?
Thao LINE UP THE SHOOTIN’ SQUADS
rEOL! NOU CANT WE'LL DO THIS REAL MILITARY




T 5 3 ; \
AND DAVES ALL My PRULTE Wes ( DO AOTTING. am NOW ON SALE AT

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

MY FAULTS ian ed
WROAD STREET AN) GREYSTONE, Hastings.



SLAMS 2S a




PAGE EIGHT



Weightlifting And
Body Building

lifts







Edwin

Rogers

THIS TRANQUILLITY of mind which is

ne major essentials of Health? Can you

dev th developing Tranquillity of
mind is ability to keep calm, not let
anything bother you unnecessarily and it is
worth while to develop it. Fer me he
maintenance of a tranquil mind is going to
be the most difficult of all the rules to

explain.

Mv earliest recollections of the part mind
plays in mould one’s life, came from



Bible study.

great Book.

The difference between spler
suceess and mist bl failure
will probably be this ability to
control the mind. The difference
hetween an ordinary athlete and a
champion is frequently only
this ability to couple power
of : B of
our n lifter h demon-
strat bilit

or lesser degree

the



i bo



t
ter

Ii may
may t the kn
you can do it, the
know confidence. 3ut what-
ever it is, it works. All through
my short weightlifting career,
my power of mind over my body
has led to success. When I took
up weightlifting, I had a Burnin;
Desire to be a Champ. some day.
Since then, I have put my mind
on becoming one by obscuring
any obstacles that tried to detract
me. In a weightlifting contest,
I lifted twenty to thirty more
than I ever did while training.
All because I w determined
to do it and concentrated enough

For instance, in the Senior
Championships last year, I cleaned
and jeyked 265 while at the try
outs two weeks before, 1 could
hardly do 245 lbs. It was just
mind over matter, knowing that
in order to win the Champion-
ship, I had to do it. I remember
once while going through heavy

be called Dreang¢ng, it
wied that

element w@

be ju



as



training, a friend bet me that I
could not clean 220 Ibs. by a
certain date. On the day, after
fifteen failures, on the sixteenth
attempt I was successful. Cer-
tainly a success like this is
accomplished more through men-
tality, more through the power
of the mind, than that of the
muscles.

All star lifters go through some
mental gymnastics before their
record attempts. If you approach
@ weight with negative thoughts
then you will more than likely
fail. _You must have affimative
thoughts; be sure that you can
do it.

I remember reading about an
Emperor of Haiti who lived
hundreds of yeurs ago and who
ordered his: slaves to build a
massive fort on the top of one of
the high hills which overlooked
the harbour. A large number of
men were trying to drag a huge
block of stone to the site but
somehow could not get it to move.

The Emperor became so angry
that he threatened to kill half

of them if they did not move it.
They failed, and half were killed.
When the others still failed, half
of them were killed too. This
Jeft one quarter of the original
number, and through sheer fear
and terror of certain death, they
pulled the stone to the top of the
hill. Terror produced the strength
in this case.

As you advance with your
training, you will find that mind
is the most important part of
training. First, you must have
an ambition; know that you can
and will realise it and let nothing
stop you until you have won.
You must think, concentrate.
When you make a movement,
think of the miuscle it will de-
velop. Think of the size and
shape you want that muscle to
attain and this will aid its de-
velopment. ‘

I started this the

article with

thought, “As a man thinketh; so
he is,” to bring out the point
that if you think thoughts of
failure you will fail. Thint

thoughts of sickness and you will
net be well. If you think you qill
win some measure of greatness by
working hard and _ intelligently
with this thought, you will
sueceed,

Once again I use this often re-
peated sentence, “As a man
thinketh so he is.” Some men
are cheerful looking because they
think cheerful thoughts. Others
are drabby and sour looking
because they think unpleasant
thoughts. Another of my



isa man thinketl
This is one of the truest proverbs of that

so he is.”



EDWIN ROGERS



k the things you are, and the

i you do will show in your

You can form a pretty

impression of what a man

is by looking at him. if you can

character, that ij There are

ptions to all rules, but any

t it if practised long enough,
!l be mirrored in the face.

All strong men are ‘easy going.’

i often wonder if the ‘easy going-

developed from the fact
tliat these men are strong and
healthy or whether they become
‘rong and healthy because of
their ‘easy going-ness.’ A good
Cispesinen, a tranquil mind which
results in good digestion and
sound sleep, will be found in the
lives of all strong men.

You are the potter, it behoves
‘ou to so mould or shape your
life that you will develop calm-
ness, learn to maintain a tranquil
mind, for it is the only way that
ou can be strong and healthy,
and thus, happy.

A tranquil mind comes partially
from environment but principally
irom practice. Space wil] not
permit my telling how to avoid
family squabbles. It takes two
to make a row. No matter what
happens, don’t let it disturb you,

t least on the surface, Go
through the jungles of trouble

iat may beset you on every
side, as calmly, majestically,
erenely and powerfully as the
luge elephant in his native
jungle. He knows he is too big
to be harmed by any other
animal, and so leads a calm and
unusually happy life.

Be positive. Know what you
vant to do and do it. Promise
yourself not to let worry, anger,
hatred, envy, jealousy or any
form of mental restlessness steal
into your being. Get out and
seek real interests, work and
hobbies.

In concluding I quote the words
which are added to this rule.
“WORRY—the commonest mani-
festation of the failure to maintain
a tranquil mind has caused more
damage that the most insidious
disease known to mankind

Lady Athlete

Breaks Long
Jump Record

((From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, June 6.
One of Jamaica’s Olympic
choices, Kathleen Russell leaped
to a new Caribbean women’s long



jump record last week as trials
for the Jamaica Olympic Team

were held,

Kathleen jumped 19’ 9” fully
V {’ better than the World Olym-
pic winning jump at the London

Games in 1948. This jump has
only been bettered three times
since 1948 by Williams of New

Zealand with 20’ 1%” in 1951 and
Sukimina of Japan with 19’ 109”
in 1951. But there were no com-
petitors to pull the best out of
Kathleen and her winning jump
was taken from at least 10” be-
hind the Board. Jamaicans ex-
pect Kathleen Russell will soon
better the world record mark of
20° 6” held by Fanny Blankers-
Koen when she gets more train-
ing,



Not selected for the Jamaica
Olympic team however is Hya-
cinth Walters who in the trials

a new Jamaica record with her
time of 11.9 secs in the 100 yards
women’s dash, and equalled the
Jamaican 50 metre record of 6.4
secs, In racing the 100 yards in
11.9 Walters set the third best
nark in the world since 1951.
Only better times were 11.7 secs.
by Khnykina of Russia and 11.8

; by Jean Paton of the USA

PYOV~b sec:
erbs fits in here, “The things yor find Stejenova of Russia.





IODINE! HOW OFTEN HAVE
wt. TOLD YOU NEVER To SAY
AIN'T“?! THE CORRECT FORM

W IS“I AM NOT““AND PLEASE
PRONOUNCE YOUR “G'S”ON THE
ENO OF YOUR WORDSâ„¢"GOING ;'
a PLAYING !’ RUNNING “! r—(

S ea)
oy eh







They'll Do It Every Time

Here's TO OUR CHILDRENS TEACHERS,
HEROINES UNSUNG, WHO BY WORK AND
GOOD EXAMPLE EXPOUNP THE MOTHER TONGUE)

PERNOUNCE MY "G'S"
GO-ING! PLAY-ING!



APE “THE LINGO

YETH,
TEACHER»
NEVER SAY
“AIN'T GAY “I
YAM NOT! AND

RUN=NING!




Bor rr Aut SEEMS VERY FUTILEGRAMMAR
LOSES THE DECISION CAUSE THE CHILDREN



WAL,
A-HANKERIN’ RIGHT NOW
TO PUMP NO LEAD INTO

NOBODY'S GIZZARD,
BUT I RECKON AS
I'VE GOT THE DROP __.

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



HIN





2S FIRST TITLE TO JAPAN

Dado Marino, of Honolulu (left) is shown congratulating Yoshiro
Shirai after the latter won the decision to win the World’s Flyweight

Championship from Marino in Tokyo.
(INP)

to win a World Boxing Title.

. Shirai is the first Japanese



Harrison Dillard
‘To Compete Again

LONDON.

WHEN the U.S. Olympic track and field trials are
held in Los Angeles, in, July, a favoured contender for a

place on the team will be

Harrison Dillard, one of the

world’s great hurdlers and present holder of the 100-metre

Olympic sprint title.

If the 29-year-old Negro succeeds in winning a place
on the team for the second time, he will be adding another
distinction to an athletic career already crowded with

honours.

As a student at Baldwin-Wal-
lace College, Ohio, .Dillard won
201 out of 207 races. In becoming
the first man ever to hold all six
of the U.S. indoor and outdoor
hurdling titles simultaneously, he

won 12 national collegiate and
Amateur Athletic Union cham-
pionships.

He holds the world’s record of
22.3 seconds for the 200 metre low
hurdles. He is also the owner of
the longest winning streak in the
history of the U.S. track events.
During a_ 13-month period, be-
tween 1947 and 1948, he won 82
consecutive races. =

Until the 1948 Olympic trials,
Dillard’s ability as a hurdler had
over-shadowed his excellence as
a sprinter. After suffering the
rare misfortune of being dis-
qualified for knocking over bar-
riers in his hurdling specialty,
Dillargd entered the 100-metre
sprint and became a member of
the U.S. team by running third
in the event. He went on to win
the event at the Olympic Games
in London that year.

Dillard prefers hurdling
sprinting. “Sprinting is just
ning,” he explains. “But when
you combine tunning with the
gymnastic ability required in the
hurdles, you have a high art in
‘track and field athletics.”

For a hurdler, Harrison Dil-
lard is slight of stature, standing
5ft. 10 and weighing 10st. 12. His
physique. is responsible for his
nickname “Bones”.

to
run-

DiLard does not worry about
the fact that he is not considered
to have great form, “They say
I'm unorthodox,” he says. “But I
figure any form that gets you
there fastest is orthodox form,”

He was born in Cleveland,
Ohio, the son of a labourer. His
first idol was Jesse Owens, the
great Negro sprinter who won
ihree events for the U.S. during
the Olympics at Berlin in 1986.
Owens gave him his first pair of
track shoes and encouraged him
to concentrate on the hurdles
rather than the sprints.

Under the guidance of Eddie
Finnigan at Baldwin -. Wallace
College, Dillard soon developed

a greater leap in going over the
hurdles than that achieved by
longer-legged performers. Even-

tually, he was able to make leaps |

of close to 14 feet. 2 feet
than, those vf his rivals.
In the next
nine world’s records
hurdling distances.

longer

at various
In 76 races

By Jimmy Hilo










OF THE SHOWS ON TELEVISION !




H, < AIN'T













ON YOU ALL




NO, MAW,
NO! WE AIN
| A-HANKERIN’T’
HIT THE HAY









a | AN
oN iene
Led JY |

few years he set |





in the United States and Europe

during 1947 he came first 75
times.

One month after graduating
from Baldwin-Wallace in 1948

Dillard appeared at the Olympic
triais, heavily favoured to win
first place in the 110-metre hur-
dies. His upset and eventual
place on the team ag a sprinter
rather than a hurdler amazed the
sports world, and few conceded
him a chance in London against
the world’s best sprinters. Every-
ons except his former coach,

Eddie migan, underestim:
Dillard's determination, atenaier

Though Dillard won, a photo-
graph of the finish had to be
developed before the judges made
their final decision, “I never went
through anything like that wait,”
says Dillard now.

During a European

exhibition
tour after the

Games, Dillard
Phowed the world that he was
still one of its best hurdlers by
equalling the winning Olympic
time for 110 metres of 13.9 sec-
onds, His best time for the event
is 13.7 seconds,

_ Were it not for iis determinat-
on te win a plete on this year’s
U.S. O1ympie track and field team
as a hurdler, Dillard would pro-
bebly have retired from athletics
by now. But despite other activ-
ities—he is a member of the Ohio
State Boxing Commission and on
the public relations staff of the
Cleveland Indians Baseball elub

Dillard has kept himself in top
condition by remaining unde-
feated in American indoor track

ts this year.

In the Olympic trials he will

|







Middlesex Takes
Lead From Surrey

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, vune, is.
Middlesex beat Nortnauis in a
iriuing finish at Lord’s to-day
by «9 rulis w take over the
championship leadership from
Surrey. Northants declared ai ner
overnight score, having secured
@ first innings :ead hy one run.

Middlesex, skipperea by Denis
Cumpton, accepted the challenge
to seore quickly and the last
Wicket feil a‘ 187, leaving
Northants’ a possible 234 hours to
make the same total for victory.
But they never recovered from
the shock of losing Brookes with-
oul # run on the voard.

Five wickéts fel] for 39 runs
and although there was a slight
recovery, Northants were still 22
short when the last man was out.

Surrey's game with Glamor-
ran) ended in a tame draw after
Surrey had made no attempt to
orce the pace. Only 64 runs came

1 2% hours and when it was ob-

ious that Glamergan wouldn't
bat a second time Wooler rested
wis regular bowlers.

Surrey are now four points be-

ind Middlesex who have 84
points.

The Indien tourists are in a
ireng p. ition’. midway through

‘eir two-day game with Ireland
Dublin, Manjrekar hit a bright
o8 and at the close Ireland were

‘21 behinq with six wickeis
down.

Scoreboard:—

Middlesex beat Northants by

a9
so

runs, Middlesex 374 for seven
declared and 137, (Nutter five for
“7); Northants 375 for eight de-
clared and 113.

Yorkshire beat loucestershire
by seven wickets. orkshire 406
for seven declared and 113 for
three, Gloucester 232 and 286;

SPORTS WINDOW
Harrison College Old Boys

will meet Fortress in a re-~
turn basketball match at
Y.M.P.C,

In the other match Harri-
son College will play Mod-
ern High School,

Play starts at 7.30 p.m,



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Films for Children at British
Council—9 am. ..
Meeting of Housing Board
at 10,00 a.m, ’

First, Intermediate and Sec-
ond Division Cricket, va-
rious grounds, 1.30 p.m.

Police Band at Opening of

Bathsheba Social Oentre |
5.00 p.m. j
Basetball ¥.M.0.A. —7.30
p.m.







WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfai from Codrington:
-18 ins.

Total rainfall for Month to
date: 1.98 ins.

Highest Temperature: 86.5° F.

Lowest Temperature: 76.5 °F.

Wind Velocity 15 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.926

29.991

TO-DAY
Sunrise; 5.43 am.
Sunset: 6.13 pm.
Moon: Full, June 8
Lighting: 7.00 p.m,
High Tide: 9.08 a.m., 10.08

p.m,
Low Tide: 3.09 a.m., 3.28 p.m.





—

be meeting his chief American
vival, Dick Attlesey, for the first
time. Attlesey is present holder
of the world record for the 110-
metre hurdles 13.5 seconds.
This and the 400-metre race are
the only hurdling events on the
Olympic programme.

PALK'S KEROSENE COOKER :—

c EP RCILL EM

FAMILY FALKS—FOR HAPPY HOMES”

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.~-acENnTs










































SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1952





























; 9956685669658 4, 4, “FRE oo
College, Church [yoo POO wee ee

” { a? r a Mt 1g

Swamp Opponents '§ “PHLATE'S WIFE’ 31) DANCE TO-NIGHT

< s
iy

Harrison College Second Divis- x A ae eee 8
jor Basketball team, who have % C. W. REEVES AND PARTY Bi Miss Marjorie Rocheford,
played unbeaten so far this reason | ¥ at the won again from James Street | \% OLLEGE HALL - CLUB 5
Be Scouts by the wide margin! } Geers % remind you of thet:

77 points to 11. R. Marville, G 18 PHGRy 000 Series 208: eae 3 Pao
Gooding, and K. King scored 30,' = s
20 and. 17 caieribenae ¥ iS Commencing at 8.00 p.m. %| DAN « a

- mite o- : |@ Part of oceeds for the F: ¥

B ag ben Lycee te aameay |e = ‘Welfare Anas S| to be held at the

‘156 “ “* . | nreserve Seats -, Bf Ue, U0. S
Scheol Old Boys when the met in|% “™T**Tves. Seat ee. afm 2 G.1.U. ROOMS
a second. Division Basketball x 14.6.52=2n ¥ 5.6.52—2n
Match yesterday. The Church | % sl 7
Lads routed Old Boys to the tune | vel at OOO Zz a= =;
of 30 points to 3. 1
(Graveney 85, Wardle five for!)
49). |

Oxford University vs. Kent, no|
play owing to rain. |

Leicestershire vs. Notts, no play!
owing to rain. {



India vs. Ireland. India 304,
Ireland 83 for six (match end
to-morrow).

Essex vs. Hants, match drawn. |
Hants 296 for nine declared and |
172, (Bailey five for 44); Essex
299 for seven declared, (Avery
153) and 33 for two.

Glamorgan vs. Surrey, m teh
drawn. Surrey 248 and 133 for
fcur; Glamorgan 257.





Hello Poys and Girls ! |

A Grand Dance

will be given by
Messrs. Wesley Padmore and
St. Clair Sealy at

HILLSIDE SOCIAL CLUB }
Sealy Hall St. John on
Sunday night 15th June 1952
ADMISSION 2/-

-0-






Message
for You

WHY WAT ONE WEEK to get a SUIT Furnished
when you can come right into the IDEAL STORE
and get a fine SUIT in one hour in our READYMADE
DEPARTMENT. We guarantee you a Perfect Fit the
IDEAL WAY.

Music by Mr. Perey Green's Ork:
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Don’t Miss it 8.6.52—3n.









TWEED SUITS

i THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members
only)
SATURDAY, JUNE 14TH
CLIFTON & TROUPE
will entertain with
Human Hen
The Fakirs Rope Trick

AT 8.30 P.M.
The Miser Dream
TWEED SPORTS COAT o00...ccccscccceicccsccsces 39.16
Electric Chair
Clifton Mind Reading Act
Hypnotism, Etc., Etc.

PURE LAMBS’ WOOL SPORTS COAT

eee

PURE GABARDENE PANTS 29.01

THE BOODHOO BROS.
Indian Stunt Kings and
Boneless Wonders
Etc., Ete.

Also Dancing after
Entertainment
Music by Caribbean
Troubadours
from 10.30 p.m.



Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11,12 & 13 Broad Street

ADMISSION
To ene ent & Dance
: en
»



11.6.52.—3n.

We can supply from Stock=

Third Annual
Benefit Show & Dance

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

At DRILL HALL, Garrison

CRITTALL STEEL SLIDING FOLDING DOORS '

| The Ideal Door for Verandahs
The Whole Door slides and folds to one side.

Supplied in two Sizes .. .

With 4 leaves — 6’ 2” wide « 7 2” high

"RIDAY, July 4th 1952 at 8.45 p.m.
Taine’ tle aitinauianer busronans With 6 leaves — 9’ 3” wide 7 2” high

Under the distinguished Patronage
of Sir George and Lady Seel,
Madame Ifill presents

“The Star Buds School
of DANCING

in a variety



CRITTALL FRENCH DOORS
3’ 9” wide x 7 9” high

CRITTALL STEEL WINDOWS

Various widths and heights with or
without Ventilators.

THE MODERN WINDOW FOR THE MODERN HOME

of classical dances
such as Ballet, Musical Comedy—
A Novelty Dance “Kitten on the
A Sole Dance “Rose in
The Bud Parasol” etc.

By kind permission of Col.
Michelin and under the direction

Kevs",



"PHONE : 4267

soeennes AES. VE WILKINSON & HAYNES C0, LTD.





ADMISSION § $1.00




Dancing after the Show. Tickets
from Committee or ‘The
Bud". Bar and Refreshments.





FEET!

Nesigned to flatter and allow
for healthy growth of feet —
> delightfully styled shoes

ill delight your children.




%& BLACK

PATENT LEATHER
¢ BROWN LEATHER
# WHITE SUEDE





VERITAS BLUE BOY

BOILING STOVE /,
y
FESS



SIZES 7-19 $3.95

A) SIZES 11-2 $5.00









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PAGE 1

Trade Union Course Closes sot iti %  i;s n r.\>n> SIR GEORGE SEEL SAYS INTENSIVE WORK WAS DONE THE TRAINING COURSE for West Indian Trade Unionists arranged by tue Development and Welfare Organisation, which opened twelve weeks ago, closed yesterday. Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G., Comptroller for Development and Welfare, attended the final session, at which Mr. F. C. Catchpole, Labour Adviser to the Comptroller, presided. Mr. F. L. Walcott, General Secretary of the Barbados Work ers' Union, was also present. Addressing the students ,it Hastings House, Sir t'reorge said : IT IS NOT EASY to realise thai Marly twelve weeks have passed since I first me! ynu m this Hall at your opening session on the 25th March The time since then has been spent in a very green* deal oi Intensive work on your part, but I feel that you have also contrived to have ID tntarettlnsj and tOiayaMa time, and I know that most of you have made friends in Barbados and will go back with a warm regard for this happy island and a firm intention of visiting it again in the futuie. visit has been marred bv U.K. Soldier Detained By Russians the untimely death of Mr Edwards, one of your roll from BrillKh Guiana. That tragic incident is also one of the meinhlch you must lake back with you. and 1 know that jrotl will all retain foi manjr years a sense of lasat the premature death of this promising trade Union olltccr and of -vrnpaihj with his relatives in U Kxcellent in hmi1 have not. I N constant visitor to your lectures. This has partly l>ecn due to my other duties and to ub.'< time from Barbados, but In %  sense It has also been deliberate, since 1 clad no assort knowledge in trade union matter* m impart |0 you iind was o,uite confident that your instruction m capable hands. I am sun thai you have been extremely fortunate in having Mr. Denis Bell u your visiting lecturer. His profound knowledge of the mbjeet, bJl mti for lucM exposition, and lK>ve all thi complete objectivity of his presertaliou have i i '.is jjourM" and on ...i,l Aista HSra sit POMIfate happiness and protpi-rliy <>n his return to the United Kingdom As for Mr. Calchpo)>, your PS—, it would not be %  ] for me to say loo much fa public of the very regard in which I hole him, as he li one of m, i But again, you will all raallse without my prompting how much you have owed Ii and experience, and to the untiring sympathy and he has shown Fa mum For Finland Fund Closed Thi. Fund is now closed. Tns donauons now listed represent UM flasl eddlUons to the total Collected. Ooal J'isao ix> Anit. Pr*T. AcS. 11.973 Vi Stall A Barnes A Co. Ltd. 40.00 A. Barnes A Co. Ltd 36 00 These amount* were deposited at Bar clays Bank OB stay 17, 1*03 Correction 0t Total ta.ora ao Collection OoUocted at Lodge S36.i)0 .liould have been S25.0S i'Rn\t u.i. ni UtTBtSi a IN. Jun. detained for half HI hour in EnSt Her 11n because h greeted Soviet i.oldiers with a "good day" In R i "iKeMiian said today. 1 rller ivporle.1 to have been arrested. The soldier, an interpreter with here, was looking at a book-shop in a railway Fi u. ii i,n SCraaws, Tho Russians wssw auspicious because he could speak their language and look him to an officer for question. %  .is leleased aft' i explained who he was. A British spokesman said that ,ne soldier is entitled to be in East liter? is no baa on the i of troops of the four %  SBBBSJ ;::., DO* '"' %  ' I %  "*' B ""'" U %  lin police were, repot bed to have checked the passenajars [raving trains at this station for Ove hours yesterday. Many German passenger, were said to have been arrested hut West Berlin police did not §ej wfa] New Type Of German Cycle Toronto: A Dm type. Of German' bicycle is to be shown at the i %  UoQSj T r i d e a bits and pieces' II a kil and may be put together in eight difT< i with a K tB M driver and %  wren. Ii. A of assembly parl possible a standard two wheel _io;.ll bicycle. three-wheeler. Ith a trailer, one with a side-car. and a two-senter. Rome: four hundred students aid u-'ikfCT itoopad a U nig to Bologna this week by lying 1 the railway lurk. They were .-! a change in the time table. The change compelled them to get up half an hour earlier to reach Bologna In time to HaUyweod: Fifteen year -old lohanna Mankiewicz. • Hollywood schoolgirl was floored by *>r geometry problem. So She vrole to Professor Albert Einstein asking for help. The areal wrote back, genially enough. Itut Johanna waadmonished by her school principal, who obrei\"Great scientists shou'd bothered only by great problems.' Field Marshal Alexander Flies To Korea KOREA. Jura Field Marshal E.irl Ale] Hi itish Defence Minister, Seoul to inspect Commonwealth div h (inilod I deli gab %  is visit to an Australia jei base in Korea coincide* with the announcement that A.i In OS pilots will Keren % %  : June :>o to join Aus-' fralisn pilot.-, living meteor jet pl.ine*. IvUr OttW RAF pilots will follow Inter. On K"|' prison I.IIIII island 11 oops of the BrUush Shropshire and Royal Co.. Regiment ushered 100O North Korean officers and* r i ir soldier servants from Com>und fifl Their w.i n<> trouble. Sugar Output Falls Below Estimate a this year's sugar output has fallen below the revised %  slim** 4 ssw > %  I %  %  Director Sneete. II ii ihc output now stands 000 tons, than the .i partU lo %  %  V A .IS sntkkj • %  > and BrtU Russians Free West Germaii West lien ported thai tbws and "utish military police had begun regula: i.v. which doings, i.es about 40O yards off th. both on duly and off. during U LU in East last twelv (;. 11 part of „,,, ., m .. .the Biiush sector.—t'.P. Hide Italic of Subjects I wouhi also take this oppui tunily to express appreciation lo the numerous Inuvldu in the public service and outside, who have ndded to the value of this course by lecture* on a wide range of subject.-, including economics, health, the social services, agriculture, and Owbsa m.itun which have a very definite bearing on your work as trade union leaders and which after, thi Lnwj of thi members of your organisations. I know that you will also wish me lo express thanks to Captain Williams and ihe stalT or the Y.M.C.A. here, for the admirable arrangements made for your comfort during your stay in Barbndos. These have meant a t deal in Uie way of extra work tor the Y.M.C A but they have mean' even more as a factor In the TOCcess of the course. • Ua Pace I sharp lighting .nnong the west of Chorwon when mist attacks were i-epulsejd. 1 i il. sevesstt day in suceession thi Canadian dest r oy si Aloahuh n and the British and New Zealand frigates Mount* Hay and Ks4e*U shelled troop cotuentr^tlons. gun po-ltlona and bulldmgs nt. the west coast. Ki.ld Marshal Alexander flew lo Korea today with the United N Uions Supreme CoinmandSf (i %  l Murk < Urk jftei :wo days in Tokyo. At Seoul he had tnlks with Major General William Harrison, Chief United Nation* armistice negotiator, who went there after the morning session of the tniee talks st Panoninjous which hutted only rfxtSM mkn— ii" • % %  Tiuee delegates will meet tomorrow Hesides Inspecting the British Common* .Ith Division. Alexander consulted the Eighth Army Command and heard opinions on the subjects of war prisoners and the South Kr Mitlcal situation— V.T. TWO HUNDRED nieml>ers of the Barbados Realm.nt includm* all ranks left SI Ann's Fort yester ilay moiulnii for iholr annual tei -d.iy casnp at Walkers Savauusli. HI Amluw In thargfl of Uie Cainp II Major M. L D. Uswes-Oox. .St JI Offlcsr Local fWSSfl and Adjutant f the Rpnimont Tb* picture above shows a •SetMa of Ui" troops prepiuina to leave tgjM hoadtju rti at th* Oaiit -oa by buses froai the Ociisra) Metoi Omnibus Co Xoliormlisiy. Mo Cause For Alarm In On Formosa Detention Of Labourers Need Arms WASH INC TON, June 13 Aiit. raJ Arthui w Radford t oniio.'oa'i in iluw i i i n ii., Plei ui gi t.igher prtIfJ ttM %  ^.i| i nt n .t..i>' and &f .aval equipment lo Chinese NaCxiiiiiist forces on Formosa al'*ugh he d'Mibted that the Chti %  i % %  lunl could invade and as long as in North Konvi Radford told %  ...... ntlal treatment In U.S arms aid i A ,,,.,,. m the bceome -preju-1,,, | ,, SA .„„, h||(1 'himil tub". However Soviet Ambassador l.tuves Lojidon i nil. r i niu AmbasMidOT H "w i i e ?> New Iteihl: Mr. C. R^J'monaln'leave for Moscow tomorrow oailIndla's last Oovernor-Oen| hig in the Russian ship flcJooslrot nd present Chief Minlst of Madras, used n rlek'haw to ) vlsltlns. HLs chauffem hw3 %  en given the day oft Herne: A Swiss military court is sentenced a cavalry officer to months imprisonment and smissal from the army for un•ccssary punisbment to troops under his command. Hi I tead '-em to nui ..rouiul a village %  quare in full kit with their %  iddles on their heads. Washlwrtsa: A boom is going >n in encyclopaedia'. Cynics say only because of the radio and rv : leir equipment is not modern." le said Nationalists do munuf.it small aims bv iilllery, aircraft and troops and itnunumcaUoos MUipmenl Rad • i. Chinese Na e not ui* %  .>ied to make n lliMiuN. June 13. uecessful landing, on 'he Red l*riutd that Uie tsovieV Ul '" l '""' -1^ >w %  a&. 01 %  had bwan claimed plOyS* nlilV a -..ik%  i left on TIM I a had il tiHolding i %  "iv for Iheli .II.. %  %  Holding Centra mdd be deii r iinployers I ltd aiso umber of workers wb„ had — U;'. avu SERVKZ APPOINTMENTS v, rkting BBtlsIM June I The RuswhtM today freed oni i kidnapped from hn. but they dSAad Bk totest by continuing t' hold Wesl Berlin newspapermen seized at the same time A young Wosi Uurlin womai also was arrested by Communist police last night and was still ii their custody today. Th,WOmtl etirn of the new t'onununist decree which extend%  %  .I which have O-rman l I' BACKERS FIND CANDIDATE IKE IN POLITICAL SHAPE Duclos Threatens French Govt. PARIS, Jun* 13. JACQUE DUCLOS, jailed Communist party lead, i, id i, oitly warned his Government captor* that some day they mii;ht be forced to face a war crirrwss court. Duclouttered his threats as he was questioned for the second tiiiii' .since his arrest on May 28th on charges of actinr %  sjjalnil the IntornaH ssjcurtty Of France by participating in banneti demonstrations. II• •finmunist party leadi [J.K. Willing To Postpone 4PoW€r Talks U>NLKJN. JMng U The BrtU mat it is In close consultition '.ith Hit State Uepoilinem mi the quesUun of a foul ntM il Indicatlosu ei. thai Britain il yield to ttkj us pita Cot Ijostponvn.' With Uie A eoinprumlse formula is expected to be devised which would igree to set a firm date for such laUol once the Kremlin has acliied un impanial Investigation r eondilions in Kust and West ettn.my to pre.f.1,. the DSSI AK ruin ele. in i. "XlOUi to desvn | lift tielwecfi Arnei. Vnglo-Prsueh view* on the deIrabllity of direct negotiation* .ith lli,< Kiemlin ,it Uila stage. I'h.v hinted that Brlbun OVa • neli .i meeting than in* lYaocfa whosg oflseiaj u. .(.uneernent SSfUSf Un idvocated four-powi %  nee on a limited agenda to deal vith German unlAi i. i | l* :".) !*etfe^rrP^ l V 5"*? N • i. Census At %  1952 Is 3ns of Thii < itin its i %  I %  T January. February. %  Dort the i* h:is been re% % %  d (hai fhrld rkslds, in some ..ndttlr.il ..... %  %  •i %  Ida h:ive been • I %  %  I U lota! t I 1 ' %  D tnn of I %  P hrtui afim Rogers On Visit lUwk Ifamv I bt IIv JJofefj Wowley Hodger* II Uarbadian and i'aslor ..r UM I %  ingslscaj Ml 1 1 "". % %  Pa an %  montha holiday vi t.i Ills inothei Mi. Aim.i i.. II Ihe been sentenced to 30 roari imprisonment In his life i-f work for the K-emln without ever serving Ism 'i.k offansivs in he. ;:i. %  Ad thirty minute session wit' -x.iruiiiine; Mnt;i-:i PtSTr) %  I ,1 in, investigsth. n" illegal Communlit iidivltlei iHielos (MMntedly reh<-ft of some money In an er ihjclos said was In i %  ,. f He ulso announced that he w, .ult against two Pans inornwspapers for MyeJi iill'-ned%  lng pollt %  %  %  iiiitiiaj-v qsjup will, no ..turn* ..n ii in Duclos posslblon. r —r.r. : il Italy Will Bar Iranian Oil LONDON June 13 ill i-iofiibit the unload ig of 1,000 %  1 ' % % %  %  •• Italian Government assured rtutn that no /ill be Uunie-i fo,' oil from llsnai. Iran. A spokesman said Britain had <>'. protested to Italy ahui thi ii'pnient but had only "drawi as attention of the Italian and %  visa Oovi has not et received a rej 1 tnent —U.P. Inspector Reid Will Be Trained In U.K lirsl Vial) Iwirk home ajsjsi isfl hsrs -1 ond time 111 iw2. and 1 much impressed by mil %  "(nth Ihs inderK'iii*.' He la glad. 1 -J. to iind Ih-t tne In %  The : rtrst li ft Hurbadoa in IHIO l<>, !>.,, ., he jouied it H Cm Of 1 Mi. and iillhiMigl MO, it ip ufllllate.1 b .il EvangtUeal Churl On his way down to Barbados. % %  arriving in 1. addressed congregations si thi ii-. %  I, ,.' ih>ChrurUan lot iiak] 1 l< %  I H 1 %  • s iv.. %  i| Surgi on, has lieen ir. %  .. u on win in Ul .lime. fnr thi on i" ii liag Pai unoavmsntioned appoint. • Ssevici 1 1 u 1. %  !<-. 1 (TOB 1 %  I!li>2 I I 1 . ;„ %  BtSI nneiil %  i %  1 ."vsunnwnt %  Typist. 4tl' 1 %  1 %  iaya ann 1 1 Pul %  e'a Office < %  Ciinsi' |i nonl II rtaei I itlon laava to Dr. R. Mi Lloyd-atlU 1 luperlnten |ii 11t.1i HospiUl, v i), .1 .1 1 T Kliine/ynski. Assistant 1 %  .i. ml ndenl and Dr. D. S. Bklnnst dental Hi B %  I from 1st June, IBfl7 Plane Makes forced Landing At Coolidge 'plane %  in I %  Jaiuaieu Coimetl Vcsiilrnt Itfhi^iiH lalortn 1 irorn the Cokwiial Offlce that l-iWIARINO OVlllAN CLOTHES ONCE ACAtN. Gen Dwlpht D. FJsenhower apj^srs In high splrtsi as he U • % %  ••V.t> his first political speech. Pictured in the tn-. Edwards*. Am. of K..!'.-. •.; 1*. %  .'. Dan Thornton, of Colorado. Below, Abtlens takes on a gsli apj prepared te return home, (inlcmatiesuti; Vone Hurt In Giani Ixindxlide OSTIA, Italy. June 13 Reports reaching here said a giant landslide fell near border during last night but there l isualtlet noted. It wa* the second landslide in the Blot valley wl'hin four days. Last K Monday hundreds of tons of rock.'under the West Indies Tralnine lice and mud slid down the glacier Stheme has been appi i burying four people and blocking 1 iiiett the expenses incurred during the Buthler river— V.T. I die extended period five mor.ti K at the 1 P total 1 1B.12 :-reeiil in .-t-urge nf ihe Police Training v.ho-ii 11 roro 1 %  • rank in BV Isgkrtaoi Librarian Mi ( A Bun indos In %  r 1951. lo ui : S hoed of IJbr.irijnship. has been %  until the end of De1 %  : work In KINOBST >N J*t %  .11 13. N %  ; %  Legislative Count n BB Couni il in jsa i la) onel Ai.iin.'.toN Curphes %  %  on bad naao Pr %  1 I t wh. ir .. igurafa 'i Pnr Ml ll ilm to give up In %  j. 0 1 of 1 %  1 .! -h Arm. I as pen1 vlngston vlsfti %  % % %  .! penlnK nf Trim' Tents Wanted For (Juake Survivors SAN JUAN. Argii.' %  %  %  . %  persom. 1 iout 150. and wrecked in towns and reas. itures ii DSJ the plicht %  ippeal A* %  %  1 r f-Cu^^^-^^4 *f/TUA-^ GOLD FLAKE



PAGE 1

PACK SIX Tt\RBADO At)VO< ATF SATURDAY. JUNE 14. IMS CLASSIFIED ADS. HIMM \OTiriS If If PNO.lt 2KW D1KD ALTON I -c %  ji*n \t' I ,. r h Walton 41 4 X o'clock ' ""— lib1 .1 OWIWI ,,, r '.. ;* _nd Cl>de **"•' *••"' *.,-..• 'brother .-Iler"' -,>.! Vi Earl daught Mian Walton IN MBMOBIAM Yardr I J i;i* IS I ., forget MM %  „.„ %  *>!! on. 1 t.v Mr.. Edit I Oil III. VI HOUSES BtLA.R — Ofirmr Jdl. IM3 Par tut' 1 1 W H Infill. IMI Mill SAI.E ALIOMOTlVh NOTICE ..' the United BUta* .> %  %  of It ..nil M residing Barbado* ar r e n, to ut ed la rail at the Aanerlran Coneulate from July l la -I. IPS* la. Sel*el' Bervh-e F.l.l..l -. undr the UnlvaraaJ Mllitarv Training Service Aci %  % % % %  — jSo .tim thr - %  1' 1* .vaara nib* %  rondiMqufrK to July II. IMI. are riauIrM Phona lui ragl*4er upon the dnv than I the day % %  SB lift.IlM rriciii SAMCS REAL ESTATE IWwde IT p., he. .. %  land H of 1 eaani divided mu two Bata 1 "tiUlri dr.wlng and dining TO. -Wk-HIW aowr..ti,s 7 bedJioo Mlrt—xilogintt \\ ill Mr. I Mornlux PORT-OF-SPAIN. June 13 Lxi th Regional Meeting .iloglsts to be held under the initial., e of the Canbbeen _. Commission pursuant on in* re'arlton at in* Oval. Empire vs — • —-it laiice it Bank Hall. College First Division )hitrh*s Continue Th. iwond days play in FlrM T> vision cricket matches will be j larted to-day and the matches in " division are—Lodge vs. Wanereis at Lodge, Pickwick SHIPPING NOTICES tim-cua* a..oi* inal riher information. %  \m OfiaalaH, Htioi-wwn. Bar It > M—t I n £KB: %  i :iimenrlaliori of the Third Weal I olice rw"'Indian Conference 1 Guadeloupe lui IMS will be held at Kent House rning Spartan at College All Intermediate and Second p\NOTICC • ti i -ii or T miur AT'Pl.lCATiONS for on* or awra %  OBI SI Philip'* Vaauu BakBMUana tenable i the Caenberineie fttnool. wit! be received by thr ji>dar*ign<-d not lM> Ulan Monday tsth JUnj. %  *•> mult b> iw of Pa.MhltkaaTI ND 1 Bp.l* •>' S it g> ..* I, A Handles %  in* ih.vioirt aood i i M Peteik %  I 1 ln^rt**ca4lI'" alrartanad nmwiUwn Itanh ^- -ra Old on !M I. iiirt CAH-ford Pf-lrel 10 h p I t. a> Ooodi • M—i in HP. in awd M t U In iitn Jun*. i*u A biltft rrrtiBralr mutl be |..fidrd %  nod tUi an apeiKaiion farm oMainad front m!;r r-.-s-v'Sf? < ink lo is\ %  t Philip AND Paul A1 overlooking Paul B-* %  Idlna purpo*a adiacvnt Hrn rrfuitd .riffir, • %  |a>Mnri ..ivebecn klclMll* to perfectmiE a** 1 -^' jai.-angcmrnlIn hur> it | %  and warning and rech. • Pa hazard* due to tropical rtorin* In Ith* Caribbean Further improvement In faclliBiack"'Rock !" Eabie and Wlrel Ikt and organisation tor humpt^gwlck at Boarded Hall cane (oiecasliiui will be the prtnc4pal concern of Monday'a fourHW < M n lo Unda of II i --, —I f M Jr, AUCTION Moirl BxiftK'mm l-t Mirird Ilia pri ^ m..i :II.IM t and "•' : .-. ggkad ma'. atM: | I %  .I a -n NOTICE lit 1 I I I 1IIIS Ml. riu \i -IK. in Mr. FAHI-H Or *IM MIt IIAll Tllnal r Ihr Vralry of Salpl MkhMl. a Poll n ihr Uaa, Upnaii Cfcaim, Tub an %  Chair* Boo* Caaa aU H .... Dining and oUior Tabloa Waggon ,i.l*i.. folding acraan. badiuadt ant N'.ttrrM Kiiakanwai*. arlMtwiai KLECTKICAL [ % %  -lo.il a foil* I...,, Ol .1.1 NO TATW1N^ d undrr Uia DTOvn. wara, 1 aui .t platr, Blng. KatlM. V/ratmgnn"— tin Mum rarpata 1'iadTi and — l^CW C attKBfBlE Eiactn ggg %  'Hitr.u., Ua :. lot ol **•** II • M In tsion matches will be caiMMdBr] Q-d;i> the second day's play in :m 22 J iiatrhM are Wanderers vs. Wlpdard at the Ba>, Carlton vs. Em,lre at Carlton. Y.M P C vs. Comberrneie at Beckwis ^RoadW. Mental Hoapital vs Police MOMUAL ,i*ia\n* iaW ZgALAND UNI UBTJTgD tftfl A N B IIM s a ^OI^UCBBTKB*' la %  cbrduiad lo •I, from Port Plria Mar Hat, Davonporl 'unr iUi. afrlhoumr Juno Mth Sydnar 'una 14**, gtriaiaaa July to. ..ibaaUo about Augual %  r ciwn fargo Cargo arcapWd lutiah Oulana. 1 *(or rhllb ggg I..M %  r..l -I TrimdM U> •rd and Wlndvaid Par furthar partUratUr* apply— Tor M V (-ANlBHt* .pl Cargo and Pa a aangi DonunKa. AnUg\.a. Han The Second Div day meeting of Ihe Hurricane ^ n Erdlgton vs. Y.M PC Committee of the Regional A; Wo Cantral w % %  lalchc at Erat logical Organization The Preal ita-ni lit Andrew Thomson, will bf I-i attendance The Acting Governor of Trinidad and Tobago Patrick Renisnn and Hon Mitra Slnanan. Acting Minister of Communications and Works will welcome delegates of ttve various participating tcrrinpire Wand iHllon IV of the World MeleoioVaucluae FoundaUon vs. Wander" i*s at Foundation. Leeward W. Pickwick at Festers. Combermcrivt College at ComberTnere antl Windward v*. Lodge at Lod at Windward. The second series of Intermediate and Second Division matcher will begin on June 21 .* P.Sailing -1U piling PnBfm Juna M Y aoropt Cargo %  day ISO) mat Thf M V "CALIUUK 1*U CABDU" •'" atfppt ...i.. i"d rim |ll tor Ht !> %  %  Bl Vaaaant. Orrnadd. nad Arvma. Sailing Tuoadav lllh mat III ACBBBNgB OWNIBt* AaaOCIATNtN (ttCl Canalgox — Til*. %  •• 4MT ^Mcoa. &£*&. NEW YORK BEBV1CE. PrigNAVY OABXAENB modrrn houw K llon. Jul) %  gtUnS PullJ ruriOahrd %  Datrmbn LIVESTOCK (Al,VES-Thinr wail .•.lor caUaa Ira da>> i.ilkmg 'Main Dlal| POId.lNCl gYAYION ri K1HST Y\£iOK of thr Parochu: %  :;"£ Buildinga ii allmtad u. trotgn whoaa aw. .. '.-,ii, mill thr Irltcr* A to I Z I.io ,h awhlgreai "i*l 'hr rnlraiwr, H. wW b. by .j-ol tnadeaatrim I thr Chui*hwfdrn* ormt •Ha. 1 POUJNO STATION Tha OBOUND PLOOB ol Ihr Pato| aUOllrd U aotir*, _.m -ill. Iho leitar* i both in dual v and Uir , trancr Iharato will ba Ih.ougn lh .alaway illuatad al tha Souinarn End .Vh-oulUUn. c(>iA ShrriB Bauirning Oataar ig aSi. rhlBl BulWH^a DOOM Ii %  Oin Bh'.r Bullablr It power Shop. Ilnlrdrr** gt Moj-fan I %  CIRCULAR. I ^.• UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER ..! %  ,;'. u"""' N" "I !!..•' %  •" ., nnnO/ —• U I •• > • ,„r um " %  • %  — ""' ... 1 lull* 10 !" t%  P" p.n... t iV( win., i -.< %  -" h " ..... 1 e^ %  —li .-, %  .,„. TII-'.S ITARCV A icorr Trtuliiioiii Ot Viditdrs To B.W.I. Civil Aviation Conference Opens j NEW ONIYR" ORLEANS SERVICE. CANADIAN HERVICG I -.t .' u LONDON. In the House ul Commons on M.i>* lOth Dr. H. B. W. Morgan labour. Wamngton) aakBd the ) of State lor the Colunu-i aware that M MISCELLANFOI'N lUlAUTY BOAP l. %  Milk and Almond WILLOW" Baouli Soap (let ikga lodav from \o,,r IMSSWOTI .T lur walckaa .mlun. and aUinVrM Marl .dim' and men'* •! %  Also a i ortinMit Of —lebr. K B Hint. ,"' | ,,1 11 • SI 39 SlJOft Ala.. ,1 Bull orwl Tog. PBODUCTB We %  prasa ITU Her Nujol A : .... r. i :!.-. A. ( o ITD Age. KBLuahua JrUM. ..II natraurt h Al.o i-*n !" Pi. FillUvg as. ,.„.! --. i -L. .. i m om •• %  > % %  NOTICE rABISB Of BT. lOSSPB ^^ lllpn taaabla al the Lodge School will %  letrivrd bt thr undanlgned up t pro on TuaaHoj. Ilh June IJ CandiHalerouM bo ton* ol Pait-hl^nar* In ilraiianad eluuoi^tanc*.. and not ba lea* than '.*•' %  not I.... U -eato( an. onJM 1\ .saa. to be proved by a Hapti"iai CarUBaata wtUah .lie* iiun l apphti %  Yearwooas aovernmBtit Hill. St. Michael, 0th June. l u !.2 CIRCUL.UI f> .ir Sir Madam. 1 have Lif*'ii iiiimlii.itc.t lo be "undld-Utu 'HI the vncm. i.B.I In UiaSt Mi.hael Vestry through OIL* d u*iing Of >h Mr. C. A. BrathwuiU' nlc^.tlons Air Trafllc control. To My fell v Kntepjyeri, Bat, 1952. 1 have lo-dsy been nominated I iTrirtalT to srv on th* Vsstry of St. Michael due to the tU\.tli of Mr ( A U %  I:ties have beet P .i. will he taket .. June 16th. 1852 at th Parochial Building. Cumberland : p kfttB St. Mary's Church Ihe noun of 8.00 a.m Bud I p.m. Due to Ihi lame ni.n.i of Voter:. 1 IInd ESn n i ..ii OBIACByalheU* Chaanel* I.M I, here again 1 Thay ara ..i,i uill gi.iv" all lite rvJag '"' -.i-(ilon ol * eaprai..e t'lumol* Skin Si.. ,„..„: MM HI" UWWARI BTOBE Tel *•* PORT-OF-SPAIN, June IS. The first meeUng of Civil Aviation Officials in the Caribbean opened here this morning with %  Welcome address from the Acting Minisui oi Cummunic-tion: and Works read by Wing Commander Egglesileld. Mr. Sinanan wu unable to be present. The meeting will discuss among Jagan. of British Guiana ol h.er things Meteorological Of* ho was prevented from landing ggnisation and requirBtnenu. airin Trinidad by ordtr of the Gov],ne reeiulremenls and problems, fjn.or, was given a public reception Mgxch and rescue_proolenuv. ITlnie Minbter of Barbados HI. her landing on that inland, and ii. in view of this difference In 1'i'ngagjl of visitors to the British West Sadies he will convene u oiifcrence of GovBtTaota with a AfW to evolving a single policy. Mr H. L. dA. Hopkinson. Min.1 Colonial Affa IPIM: I lie BBSadaBlOYi H various West IrsBUUl ColOl .taller within 11 Be individual Govei nmenU. 11 %  Jsjo f.n them to determine how, SHE M slwayi borrowmg hu %  r Ihey should consult between can of Eo HanJy Oal lor 1 hi-uiselves, and my riht hon.' dow fmicntngi. hir.gci, *ca reason for convenI machine, pram, and won, Terence „f Governors on t"** /art il fcact object Hli inei M rccp h in il H,|'.|. prage foe hi* b %  '*-. %  4BI garden IO" 1 !' and prrtfiK ru.i ToenddmiwM:cfriCion,B bcticr bua re? ol ESSO HANDY OIL. Biglci. nn %  *>., %  ahta curved ipout. •" m frpays fo say rtNORA'T1STA"ALCOA polNT.S A NTEAMEBA STXAMUl' NOBYBBOITND -All FBOB M-ai.eal Kas isth Msy awvh Jr.13th June ITU. JiBt lllh ROBERT THOM LTD — NEW YORK GOLF SERVICE Apply:DA COSTA CO.. LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE to HARRISON LINE m ODTWABD raoM TB onmm KINGDOM s S. "TRIBE8UAN" S < -EXP1.CIHEH' H S 'PLANTER" S S FOBESTIR" London Livercpool London Liverpool and Glaagos 9th May. 9th June 28th May. Uth June ftth June 18th June. 10th June. 2Srd June. HOMEWARD FOR THE CNITED KINGDOM CROFTER" Pgff Mirther inforsnalion apply |e DA COSTA Far London CJaatM la Itarbatlea. 16th June. A CO.. LTD.—Af ttntt tjrjgjgj I'lAN^ Your child'* dream romt ma Skroadwaod upright. trapici ..^•1 Bep-ralr blldga On eMh alrlni I JS-Tn IT 4 I .1 pu !'..,! Dial I ,trtci.t-a now la Ihe Dallf Tt.|...b i.nrt'a Iradtng Doll* Nawp.prr no* ung in Ilarliado* by Air only a law i .li.-i publleaUoti In l-indcn CUTI : Ian Dale. Co Advocate r LM possible to visil you pBrsonally.!Lo4Bl -p,aaanuUv.. Y.I an,. 1 BtBCt pi hod "t i .-.' %  lui I n. tin-,. : •!. ,i|ipe1llig lo m> | i.v itepoyers lo attend ul the 1 Building, Ci Street, on Monday next, JttM %  lth, lr2. bsjtwi an 8 no a.m. itnd 4.00 p.m. antl place' vour X upp te tbai name of J. O. TI'IXtR In yourself and the Parish as al hola I Vote TL'DOR and you will havci N'XKD PBUIYB i Paara, I — a. Q.uva*, Fruit Balnd at Slice. Large It Si.. .^buck Street, nui MB* WHOLE PEAS-A aa lor Pigeon* can . lb rnmi J A riiuck Stiael '.all qu.i'ilil %  S TtlDOB Si II S 11—In SB ii for Service, J. O. TUDOR. 12.6.52—4n ADVERTISING PAYS BEST l\.\lll.\(i:.HK.>lS of 1 !>• I III %  ma ..f Oln. ilnl Mlfhael ir Third dav r.1 J\ IBB (,.,,aii> ^nd ab*nlutal> lewn W ggd. i and abandntied tne tfs# I said %  iirnama of "Jame*'' and tt .,,, ,i :,,i gMtaa -' 4 at H % %  ..... %  BBS aad subacrtb* th. name WeU-Jaii>*a" >ataad ot Ine utnasna ol "Jama* *' And 1 give lurthor notic ,.il il.led Ihe Third day FHeeiited and alteated d in the BeglaUaUon pine,oi n iiin.wiitii day at J 10S3I I b.rmalUand abaol -xibaj gonad tag aug w %  % %  and daalarod that I had allied and adapted and ml) "Wat %  I take this opiiortuiin. i. yon t be good enough '•> tend at the Partichiul BuildiiiH^. miiberUiid Street, tipposite S: Mary's Church on Eaeition Da\ %  Monday next, June 16th between he hours of 8 ajrv and 4 p.m.. md give me your vole. With many thanks, In antlclpnI beg to remain. yours truly. DAN F. BLACK FTT .... -il %  viliarillie ll>e i or *l all llinaa Ihore-Mrt < ailed WB and deaarlbad bUte> nama "I Ar.lrv Jaroao" e*i-!u*il. %  —""'stiAi'^siap. late ear ISM t i"a money ha* baen borrowed tM Agruulluial Aid. AO ISO* l-.viAct lag Ihe caae mav beiiert of Mich Men FOR SALE iint'mvrv .; i.-.. r..-. ^ a !"!" inn fcl HOL'SEWIVES i ... ..p. ......iini... .. ...r rfieln mU MM / our ENAMEL TABLE TOPS Small. Buy lo Cku.. 'Hi U Mtor.U Prton I l.\ III Al llll Mlin LTD. I oiiM-r Broad *iij Tudor Slrrri* WIVI.RNMEM MINI I MIGRATION TO C.S-A. All remaining Workers who iave been photographed as well i those who received calls to t port at Queen's Park on Tueslay last the 10th June, and whs k-sire to be considered for agrii Itural employment In UtJ C.S.A. .ii. are advised to report v^ueen:. I'nrk on Tuesday, lllh hnat, UBK, at 1.30 a.m. brinBing i.ll cartl* und vaccination certifl14.6.52.—2n ST. JVHIS 4'OAKT j SOME SAY i There nbalmers j CHRISTIAN SCIENCE! :; I READING ROOM 9 ;• BARBADOS CLEKKS" IIP YM.C.A. HALL gfj NBSSI U 'th Junr, at 5 k -B A CLNFRAL MKETING will be held .\<~,F.NT)A TM fUBBUI ' i 1 Tn dBWUsa pgegj sril B p ClOB. in Barbados ;OTHKRS SAY . Plumbing is not Embalm^ Mary WE SAY . Buy at least 25 one dollar Shares in our Company. We are erecting this year a modern gasolene station at our Tweedslde headquarters In the flmt year of business we paid 5"", dividends. •* We invite you to share in EDDY • ga th with li. the Sertptute*. Manual nf Ihe Mother ChU Prow Work*. PdaUggl iTJ Carx-ordancea to all Thew mav be obtained at Room over Sown M \ A Th •" \ I i ^ g o^ : BL Tuiada ( ".: Wrdn-adayv A I Frtd'a 10 am — 3 p m dnd %  \ B . Saturday* 10 a m II on*rk V Z ALL AM wnxroMt I ONE AND A HALF ACRES beautifully wooded Choice BEACH LAND offered at the very low price of tee. per sq. foot. May be purchased in Half Acre Lots. MARTIN GRIFFITH Four Winds. IMtet. In ORIENTAL PALACE ur-AnvVARTERS FUR gOrVENIRH FROM WD1A CHINA 4 CETLON changes in a rncs three Ol II '.ill ed b> fcwcul for com. ..ear*. barshlp. %  Due to tlie nn' %  %  %  .iiini.-i .i N.III MeBBben speelal eflnrt 1 -ti-n-l Nnti Membn to hear th part. THANI S . ...I i .. %  II i -.LITLLMir-r VHU. OfCOUl ..ft.n ., .in 1'U>aFl UBION Ot Ii ... (font the KI'UirYVBlON 4 U-IOn 5 DAJBY rATUKK. il.. .n .. comnitttE SCHOOL mum EXAMINATION CH ANGE OF DATE WILL ALL lataBllirTlllgrrtlani .old Scholai-ship AutliortUiat the Entrance Kxamination will be held 0B MONDAY. JULY IIST — .B*J A.M. Change of date has been necessitated by an unfonnn.ie clash of data wittl the EntrBBea Kxamination foi i %  M. PINDAR %  iTTung Bods 14.6.52.—an ABMVEmt II:IM.ISO\ IHISII WHEEL TUAtTOII Thin WttkVwtea fahii.u Tractor is now W .l.spUv al our show-room f shall bp plrurd lo arrange a drmonslralion al your plantation for you. Alv, availalilr lor inunrdialc Mbwrj "ill. vapurisini: ...I ..i IMdbH Bagfew. COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED. Whit* Park Rod Dial 4616 MOUNTED POLICE DISPLAY THE POLICE RIDING District "A" SCHOOL 5 .to P.M.. TUESDAY. 17TH JUNE Reserved Seals Unreserved Seats ADMISSION l $1.1)0 .48 Bo om<* al Inlarmatlon Baraau. Police HeadeiairUn. .1 Fnr.uill lo Slag S.rgiant I Irreon of Ihr Polif 1MJIWHIZZ TABLETS WITH YOU ON YOUR VACATION a WHIZZ. Effectively Relieves All Types Of Pain And Quickly Banishes Colds And laRuena* tine WHIZZ Does The Work Of Two Ordinary Tablets %  STOKES 8VN0E LTD-A6CHISI



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I'M.i HI i: MAKIl.tllOS ADVOCATE SATl'RUAV. JINK 14. 1152 ftU$^ejj| ADVOCATE HM M ik. Adorn* C... 144. Iml •(.. kMiikn Baiaidajr, Juw 14, IHI Bur ('on Ilrrilagr -41 H-, | _\. Il._i.s Robert Bowcker Clarke SATE ROADS BEGINNING thsfl Wak the Rarbadns Autom on and the Polka .it tun; in a campaign to mak' i"i i era! The bariM Mataaaaai sent .ced ijbour.-r w-s proached by the Governor in this ,_ punished -under pretense of dbmatter u the great Rad.cal, '• Irom a moLord John Russell, who waj ""'" lo .**** %  "•• %  aance, because the Secretary of state for the Coonate inc enugnienea opinion '''nsjer slave." „ %  .. The latter must have acted UW island ,na lh# ov feelings item-rated without hesitation, for Clarke's %  n" '"UL^^ Z' WHk, d "<^ reeord a. a lejtsUtor made a OfM Ume a memoct oi me nu ntaaaia or the special appeal to him. Thr liarui Assemuly. bollcllor G*l %  ' %  "" lnal ,he former badian had exerted himself, with ana wen Chief Justice, Clarke f-vc-owncrs now employed exemplary leal, to secure the worked both aa a 1*K'' who had loBl every passage of important matteraa a oispcruer o( justice to com* ,r v '"' 1 1 '* "' aenplBr to carry out through the Hou-e ot Assembly puso me oirterence. between the their revenge T*e Secretary of and wM the least important of iwo mam section* oi wc umStates speech, although it rethese were the measures reUting DUIBHJ and guide them past the ferre <<. "V""'*.'" Jam > aic \, eim d ; * "* •^ lor f lvcry. It is oangcrs ot a critical period. mL "" (l ""''K' 1 1 ""' ' Barbados and not surprising that Lord Glenelg. Mncii inc. bnuaii uuYen uncut ttu l> l* nd '* agent in London was after examining al! the CommunipasaedUie Act abolishing S lavcri. ^ lr "^. 1 ? A*S*" B P T25* l i. Wilh CaUoB %" paJ, d • durln h u liu it to the colonies lo work Uir Colonial Office. But Clarke at emancipation crisis, between the out the details of Uie measure oncf P ou lr d out h most rffecvarious Secretaries of State and and to adapt it to their own clr"_ method to save Barbados the Assembly, was moved to pay cumstanccs. Perhaps Barbados from any nieh_ reproach. "The the latter a striking tribute. He wou.d have been it, lik. mode Is easy—the remedy is In •favourubly impressed" by Antlfua, it had areed to the imour hands." He told the Assembly, the manner in which the Aasemmed.ate and complete emanclpa" ; !" > deliberate conviction bly had discussed the q | the slaves. Instead, it ,nil1 lhis ,1 u e should loae no Their style had been "calm an-l was decided thiit than Ihould be Um '' "' l" ovld n l 'or the comcourteous" and they had "rendered a period of live years during P'ete ernanapatton of the apprenfull Justice to the argument* and wnich the slaves would bo uughi tked labourers %  %  I entreat th motives of the Ministers of the aome trade or occupation, befon ilouse '" enter on its consideraCrown, -.^en when those Mlnlsihey were deeu % %  miltelv treed Thit'on without loet of time and with %ers were compelled to c m i,; r iH> much misthe calmness and dellticratlon their wishes and controvert M between the Hou* whlch ,houl d "*"<* the discus ossHUons." Vlthout Clarke'* Sion fit osgWena.Imporuint a subj* t. ership, the House of JetidAs-embly understanding between the House of Assembly and the Qoefnoi i the day, Btl Uonal Sn.nb. Hut ii also gave Clarke the i'. show that his putriotlsm was Wronger than his seU-lnteffeet; BBd IhU was to prove the guiding %  if his whole public life. He did what he could I relations between the House and the Governor and it was due as | much to his influence as *e Sir Lionel's Arm and evcn-h,nuit-y tinBritish Government aj I that no compenaatton %  rauld N> paid i" the island until the necessary amendments were made to the Act. These ameiiili'ients Clarke successfully piloted through the Hoi-e of AaaatUbl] A Great rarliniiientanan i>ul tins was not inc eoi| lapM tin uie part oi Uie Uaroaoos i**gMlature, uno clause oi ma Aoouuon ACI provided that ahlMran, more Uian iweive years oo, touici mmaae ippnBttOBI with Uie consent oi Uieir parents. So great was the outcry against this clause, that 11 was repealed. Bui tne damage had already been done to lha repuUtUun ot Uie inland and Thotnnn fowell mixton was moved to issue u grave rebuke to the It. in general and BO Clarke, who wns then Solicitor General, in particular. To this reprimand Clark* replied with his usual khrewdnesa and good sense. He wrote the great emancipator a jK-rsonai letter, slating the facts of U case, reply. pnsecd Ins M-li-M' "I the deln ate end kind manner in which Clarke -r ( n arr i vc d rc aiised that Uie new relali complained of Uie statement he %  -£ had made lo the S. SIR EVAN JOHN HURRAY HcOREOOR —(n>m a Picture at the Barbados Museum. Sir, 1 shall add but one word could scarcely have earned that ;. i.> state that Uus tributt mine in favour of While doing his utmost :ause of freedom, th.it emancipation li.i\e mill tallied it lor months would bring apeclal pftlblaflll Ha T, stating the facts of the ^ y( mUw m favour 0 i Wnl i c d0 ii and received a remarkable ( (I!1 IcU ,.„ ian cipation m August, f.-rtner the y. In his letter uxUm ex^ DQ| ^ oulmon uf u^day. I C-rke knew when I feel I must The House recognised Uc it." between planter and labourer, wisdom landlord and tenant, would give State. He thanked Clarke for hts Q -^ adV ice and accepted rise to endless opportunities fee charity in ascribing his re !" "" a00 ther piece of dUntert b I infe and discontent. Not oil those to "unintentional error when nc ls|allQni who were masters under the old might have tempted to use • system had willingly agreed to "harsher terms. He conlessea A year bcIorei clarke had sugpart with their s-aves. Not all that he had been betrayed into uded that tho four-and-half per lnoso who had been slaves now area! emu and IUKI milicu-d an ,..„( ,.,,,, .„, .;„ |,,„. ,.( -,,, ,,.,: : ,, ,i that freedom carried its four, wln.li Clarke did not delsl 1|1(l „ Hlilld bl „.,„„,„, H li ... li n>lbllllKa „ woU ^ lts "" ,, r f T,-T' I ,'\ i : "" h ,TLS,n lhr US Privileges, In these circumsUnces, "'" "^ ..','.' ,^l! h,ch ""' ,s, ,,,d wfts pw,in WaB the free labour system was bound K ,r "!i ""K!". ^ L' It ,i t :h **** U '" 1 y th XJP&S X to have its difficulties. To help V\ 'I iv wh,rh had hen laMad " 9*?** ' %  '><' British GovUde lhe bland uver fiuch iim ^f_ IIM. ^ !" that waathsVSS ' rnn >*nt and to bring aO classes Ues CMarke worked lo b tnc tourtaan years Jh-t as ilunrj m Ulc commun i, loK elher in a A-sfcrtant Court of Appeal into S^^Sl.^ .Tid-mfhnrhc mblUr cumm n in,ere5, • Fof being. The function of the ., ,„.,, ....„> %  I i.-ti.Kl an>thim. hi ilwi ,. ,.,,.„.„,.,, „ u |.durei had u scr,ed demonstrated wo,lld al,w suffcr [ rom lnc duly between the two sections of the — whatever thev now procommunl y aiu k realUed that would be „ ie ad m mi.t rat ion of justice had Bux ton's whatever they ixion-a .yi. ...— %  -mcfl wna e ver things. First, it showed thai m(|((| m l(u lr Buxton was a magiiaiiimous opUM ^ Wlthlll „ yC M the duty was vlla p, rt ln he t orm atlon of ,>one,.t who was m,t afr... ., ,,„„.„,.,, and „„. ulail(| lvl „, ncw '^ OB|ttf a „ d i( was nl nm when 1, n. I> ,n, „ „ had bgn ^ for onc ^ S ''^?^,S^trihmh ,u, drcd an scventy-hve years, chief Justice was created in 1841. St^£/£m'" is *"" InHuence he was ap^inted tho flrSt holder ta ?„d? Zt human nature he ^ Evan Maegregor appreciof that office, Aa Chief JusUce. he huj a judge of human ^ ^ ^^^ ^ (hat C|flrkp prwlded ^J ^ IJKn Cour1 fo W 'in IR38 Clarke took another made of his Influence in the more than a generation and the ,h!.r .demur steo Lord OU'i" "' il '"a" -hrough hU patient and impartial manner in hid made the charge thai "noth" ''" %  "* Queen VM" which he discharged hts duties irir was to be hoped from the ton.i txtfOWed the honour of was to prove a model fer all Cnloni'il Assemblies." He declared tolflhthoed on (he Solicitor Genthose who came after him Our lUaiUrw Sttj | f.'nlerldinmcn/ To The Editor. The Advocate— Silt. — Wh.n I read that during this coming week-end a certain ejitertalnasant was to bo held ta a local cinema I felt constrained to make protest. The immediate i-iint iif my protest is not that the entertainment is being held in onc Instance at 5 p.m. on Sunday but rather that the nature of the entertainment is such which I. ;i parent and also aa a Minister of a Church to which are connected many young peopi.-. feel is most unsuitable. I would address myself, through I* la ii is For Kirn Purpose For Slio.i A iiribbeiui Hops: I i*v I '%• U ilhoiil Airvlripw (Hv Bl'TK 11KWKS) NOBODY'S DIARY Monday—The other night I had gone witn Titus, Gaius and Sempronius to see the show. It was so subdued that you could hear the tinkle of medals breaking across the faint rustle of polite conversation. After a morning spent in the Gladstonian tradition, cutting down trees, I was nodding off to sleep when it happened. Someonv pulled the trigger wnen he shouldn't. It quite woke me up. Personally I don't blame the boy and I hope he didn't get more than 2 weeks cookhouse for his lapse. It may be full] of the Nelson touch and all that—the Harbour Uniform—but if I had to wear those heavy-weight togs I would pull my trigger whenever I got the chance. It isn't the old-fashioned look of the Harbour Police I mind (I look quite oldfashioned myself in my wig and scarlet gown) but couldn't they wear the same uniform in a lighter material? Nobody cares. Tuesday—Talking about new dress have you seen the H. & T. Car Park boys? I thought for a moment we had a new police uniform at last. They do look smart. Epaulettes, stripes down the trousers and those lovely sun helmets. I would wear one myself, if I didn't have to preserve my anonymity. Wednesday -Al long last 1 can tell the storyoverheard in a bathing culfcicle of a select Cercle (that's French for wooden instrument). One gossip to another gossip: She can't be much of a lady if she mixes with the On second thoughts I must leave that word out. I wouldn't like to hurt anybody's feelings. Thursday—It seems that a certain airline which operates in the Caribbean is getting quite a reputation for missing bags In recent times I can remember a newspaper editor whose bag went off with a cricket team, a strolling B.B.C. official, who even when his bag was recovered took little interest in it, and quite recently a Trade Unionist whose separation from his bag caused him considerable pain. Personally I take a very keen interest in my bags when travelling and I only let them out of my sight when I have to. So (touching wood) I've been spared these inconveniences myself. But if air travellers are beginning to say that a bag with the traveller is worth two in the air, it's time the airlines became more bag-minded, don't you think? In these days of gas shortages and cut services I suppose we must count ourselves lucky if we get on a plane at alleven without bags. In fact I understand that people have to charter planes now to get out of Barbados in a hurry. I wonder what aviation spirits chartered planes use! (Now now there's no need to be catty. Sony my fault). Friday—In response to an unending series of telepathic communications from members of the Civic Circle I am going to ask for more water. This time I want lots of it. I want to see the lake in Queen's Park with so much water that I can sit in a boat on wet afternoons and write poems to my girl friends in Queen's College. If you think this is a silly way of spending time I can give you the retort courteous and reply that it is no more silly than having a lake with no water. PHOTOGRAPHS Copies of Local Photographs Which have appeared in the 1 •*/ f o # -tt ti> \ fit \sptip<* r Can be ordered from the . itDVOCATE STATIONERY A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE FINE RECEIVERS I I III TABLE MODEL KADIO *•* %  *' G-Tl'BE TABLE Ml inn. RADIO > • S-Tl'BE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM 2" 00 6-TI'BE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM 330.0f ', I I III FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM IwHta Automatic Thr Sp..d rh.ncr-i 5I.-.00 LET US DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS. •A COSTA V CO., LTD. IXJNDON ii jet airliner be envj ot tinworld's alrlll .,. K',.,.11 introduced recently arnei %  ;iir route, is no! thr There will be 'planes a\ for short Inter-island hops the Carlbt:an. There w liHiropter*. too. which particularly valuable i liable it roai ,11 be ill be places only new plane up its sleeve. >v t>|ies of alrcr i, built in Brltal and small, 'planes for put peat When Dieaa new machln lable in quantity, they will in^m answer to some of has oople ol this town and B" !" J_, "^'V" ,7k£-,!?^h !" ""nunication within British ,K„ to all other serious Christian h mo 'ST^SlSS^StS^ Gufnm. The disadvantage, howfolk. At lhe entertainment to '""-' JgS* g?l£S •*•* %  ,n * comparatively few which I refer and to which -" well a, bringing the West p Hcrs are aoce&lb $T •Kiddles" are especially invited. "* aearer, ta MOW "f travelBut I|OWherc E i nacccss j|,| e to lo be shown the spectacle "nk time, to Britain. h( hcluopler. which can land or of a INI n| crushed take off vertically in the smallest on a man's abdomen aiul the C Jaa Hns j. LUtla attention has boon turther spectaclo of 8 Inch nat would remain. The imagination Btven to ih* helicopterso far by pm being pushed Into a boy s ll( children is Barilla enough British uinraft designers, but throat. 1 would ask the parents ttlt hout the >tmuilus which such plan* lo build these machines In of this town, parents who are spectacles sive to it I as a parent Biitain SK now in an advanced concerned f-r the best interest* ot and Minister would staaa, thalr cnOdren whether tnc> coi alder such entertainment is now bcins npihi sort of ihmg tor their chiWren to witness this sort of "'Sloped i n Britain will have the children to attend. That it sho advantages of the greater speed I the of conventional aircraft. The matter aawa Ministry of Supplv has placed a u ray mind bul ""• K %  TOPrttBS ih one >f the bigc-st show to be only on Saturday nj Sm< : %  ister British aircraft manufaclurers for protest uti the grounds of the Me'.hodist Church a form Of helicopter which is also nature ol the entertainment Street, driven along by propellers. (P.S. There now, dear members of the Civic Circle: the battle is joined and if the battalions are on our aide, we will see what we will see.) Saturday—In these days when the past is derided and spat upon I take great comfort in the Assinigo. How much more polite it must have been when a man could turn to his best friend and say "don't make an asainiRo of yourself". Nowadays that "inigo" has gone, what remains but a cheap vulgar bray at someone's expense? Who will join me in starting a campaign to seduce people into the delights of polite usage? Let the shops begin with inscriptions In "olde Englyshe" "This bee oure heste %  traata which tourystes visite. Here please thou wilte notte Spytte." (Or else a £5 Fine). We don't want to carry courtesy too far.



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO IIAKIIVDOS ADVOTATF. sVTIRD.W. Jl'NF. 14 \KZ ^aJxib falling. M R. W. W ItELi/F wi' Solicitor General. pi hi* daughter. Mi lbrrlster-at-law. Trinidad yesterday .nornini bv to ss (Mu utar mmdhii aixmi twelve days' botida) Oth.i .iudiu Mi Cartel Kara merchant 01 who was staying w w" U "i. ^l_dauhter Mrs R. M. F %  I S " on c "> Orugaist. Mr. Dudley Warden. Supcrint.tident of the Dememr.. i Mr. A. A. Chaw of the Jubilee On Business A FTER SPENDING a week's holiday in Barbados stay me ..i the JMcl R. t Sidney Smith of Grenada l.*fl yesterday morning u Ociuto for (hs i Mi Smith, who is Director of Messrs. Jonas Browne Mid Hubbard Ltd.. merchant* of St. Georges, has gone up on I business visit to his head oflsM m London. He expects t. b a* lor about three months. Field l-.iii-n.i-. i R ETL'KMNG to Puerto Thursday mornUli by JJ W.l.A. v*a Antigua was Mi Hal M Bodanbuaco, Held fc<.. ria of tne t ili-rpillar Tractor Company, H,was liere for a short visit. Staj ing at Uie Ocean View Hotel. For Civil Engineering M R W1LK1N GRIFFITH of the Federal Engineer s Office, Antigua, and son of Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Griffith of Holligan Road, Bank Hull, arrived in the Colony on Friday, 6th June, for five weeks' holiday 1Uwill be returning to Antigua and will then proceed to England in August where lie Will take a diploma in Civil Engineering. For Aviation Talks M R. D. E. KENDEKSON. Government Airport M.IN.I .-i. i.-it the Colony by B.WI.A last night for Trinidad where he will attend QoBfarenea of civil Aviation stair in the Caribbean tree Mr Kendcrson will be about three days, and during his absence Mr. J. L. Pains. Assistant Airport Manager, will be in charge of the Airport. For U.K. Holiday L EAVING for Bafland retterday morning by the C.-lhU was Mr. E. B. WilliamafatUsflei of Messrs. Herbert A W..t m l I and Commissioiu-i fm the Si John Ambulance Brigade. He was accompanied by his wife who Is Commissioner for Gill Guides and their daughter Elizabeth who Is Secretary of the Girl Quids Association. They have all pfOM up on holiday and expect to be away for about four months. Had Enjoyable Holiday A ITBD month's holiday in Barbados, Miss Shirley Johnktoi Dominion Burin "jrned home on Thursday morning by TJ I I Mrdicnl Student 1 IEIT from Bl on Thursday morning by I. | \ %  .-.lys was Mr. .1 \ erpool. a medical student at re tur ned "• Ca.iada hy T.C.A i.iter in the day. Mi Liverpool who nan last week and was staying a* a guest of Mrs E. Codnngton in 11,11 fut ,i short while, went over to St. VIM.'/ his relatives. Mi Liverpool has already fln%  %  Mi-iicinc. He was of the 'ndt.ni Society of the *.*nive .ut now %  Socle n ud\ Peri, (.noneNext Week THK 1'ilatr' Wife", a religious nance by Mr. Charlas Reeves and Partv, will take place at Queen's Collet and Saturday 31st June tlie 13th arid 14th as was previously stated. St. John's Ambulance Brigade O WLS': : %  %  leave of the i and the Impending dept Dr. H. E. Bkeeti i Dr. F. N Cranium hs consented to take chai BUI Ml I B. W.lli.ins returns from England. All correapondencs n % %  to the Ifnnoi.iiy Si :elary, Miss M. Laborde, No. 6 Pavilion Court, Hasting*. St. Mirh.n-1 in l)n Sun l.i-.. gSrtd June, llmmRh the invitation of the l*an, the Very Rever—d 0. V. 1 Hi wood, t-mbers of the Brigade w. nd Morning Service .,' S' < % %  ,:...'. | Girl ides' Raffle *TMlh re | Of Hie Raffle from 1 the GMI Quids l*eii which was held last month are as totlows — A Cloek won by Han Grace Harricon. c 0 Cave. Shepherd A Co.; I doll won by Mrs. S. Chapman. "Artvlc. retire; Xi> n bv Mrs. D. D. Ward. Maxwell's H C MuinU, Worthing VltW C Muru-ii : nununieate i i. Waul, aiendor, id Or i r employee %  %  l->lo. bas%  %  Hot \ i (', .!•• is Patron of the < lub and •••.ing. the fi Rowing were sleeted DOseefS for the ensuing year:— Mr. P. G. Hinds, j Mr. J. E. Senior Vke-P Mr. O. S. Coppin. Junior Vierr resident. Mr V. Rice, Tressurer; Mi if ii Austin. Besretary; Mr. D Burke, Assistant S.-. were el serve with the officers as a Committee of Management:— M< T. Hinds, N. Holder, D. Olton. O. Git tens and M HOpss, Back To Canada M R ROGERS NAllltEY of Skyway Bar, Aviation Building. Montreal, returned to Canada on Thursday by T.C A. iding four weeks' holiday a* the guest of Mr. and M R. Talon of the Windsor Hotel. Paid Short Visit A FTER a ahort dos, Mr. Edward Humphrey. %  .tin* of a South Af11 manufacturing concern, left for Trinidad yesterday evening by B W.l.A. r.phrey who was a guest at the Ocean View H **] the Caribbean area. Bermuda Civil Servant M R WILFRED LAMBERT of Bermuda who wa:. b ing in llarliado'. paid %  to St. Lueta and roturaed m tune to Leave by T.CA. %  veday on his way back A eivii servant attached to the Court, Mr. Lambert time in Barbados staying as a gue>t of the Marine and %  After Five Ysars M R. AND MRS. K s CHAMBERS formerly of Cheshire, England, who hud Wen residing In Barbados for the past five years staying at Highgate. Upper Collymore Ro> k, way back to the I They were among, the who left here yi-.slerduy muiiiin^ by the S.S. Golflta. Mr. Chambers told Canb short1 \ I II %  t O I ami he had %  nlaassnt stay In They, however, hnd to return home to see his brother who is 111 111 Nottingham and did not know whether they would be returning the peel week th'-y were staying at the Enmorc A'k any man what he notices first when he meets a woman and answers as her eyes, her teeth, her hair, her comptcxlon. If nine out of. ten of the poor dears weren't shy, !H wever. you'd find they hadn't imiored another feature—her bosom. In hket) the female figure as a wholv rates pretty high 111 Bsl 11 Interest. But a lissome waist and streamlined hips often need only the gentle guidance of the light make them so. The bosom is another story. Hi fact, the bosom is, at once, woman's greatest potential figure asset or her most difficult figure problem. Throughout history, Bag breast has been an inspiration to poets and artists, as w attraction to the non-artistic poitinii of the male population. It often a persunsiv" feature, i fluencing men's Judgment. How To Grow Old Gracefully. . Bv TiTf. iHHTOn "' P*iP**On* m ", t... widen with n tm of eneoui The dread of old si "" 'y believed io W the Infrom ihe Government we mlghl in vouih when ara e ui raallv t,^-i evitabie sccornpanJmeiil of advaneown be allowed to put some brtefci neT^nimcv il Aridle.M.;,' hi Sd Z doeto. tOgWth* I build hoi,, %  < ZZyi Hrrjrdl .straight away. I shed, ruii i my b^h i %  hnfi l"> ni.r i i sen i* old age, of course, necessarily Tim.-1 DNI common the entail* some drastic changes. However, anticipation Is always guide. Mr. WaUtei does not think Movement nets difficult, memory worse th.m psall Itton, People who thai tobacco and alcohol t.. let one down, anil hearthink they will hate growing old (.ration are harmful In HI less acute. would do well to read Mr. Kenneth i„ r ac | he agrees with the pro*! Walker's CoinmcnUry on Age lhilt -wine b the milk of old pcoBnttlini: doggedly against these (Jonathan Cape, 12s. fki.). for lien ^i, n Lll nnolrini DJUiat be tail handicaps will not bapreve matis a book to bring them eOCOfott down on the ippearance of signs tors: It Is hetter to ive in grnccMr. Walker, who U a well,f ,,,. ,„-,. lo tobacco—shown fully and walk with .• sink, sdmlt known surgeon and authority on |., %  ,,f (ha heartWat, to failing iM.-m.-y iM, WaUtaV -is, and abdominal pal : being unable to reneenber the number of his house •ration for old %  nd onee MA. tut BOOM friends to iu. In his experience old Sgl ,; palddal dinner with Ins neiKhlxmrs) and far loss disconceriing at close i,( P> but mm 1 .! co ni en tm ent intake to a bearing Mi quarters than It appeared at ;. |. (l .... rean is determined much Churchill has done In the Hot! %  ed distance, he mentions partlcula>l\ tarlit Commons. the relief of b?ing able to abatvi. „ Many elderley people die from %  for good attempts to appear !„„,.,„„,, younger than otM i In Xennelh Walker 1 view the What IB the best preparation foi ILM .. hies and sportof a growing old' FlrM ol slL it ..,,.,,.. ,..,., (|1 ,,„-,.„ %  up to the medical profession to n ,. prevent the eommon b.-lilv ,|IM.I!,,.. ( ,. ,, i(V >itll) ,,,,.!,,.;, deis which *<. often make hfe .i ,,„,,, .. psjjava monotony, but they miseiy to the aged. :( (| u pecOfinect such a person It Is perhaps a tall order to prewltn t(ir active world from v. Inch vent roeuntatlsm, bronchitis and ne na !,. shortness of breath. Uiough it ri %  .. % %  metaphysics, with a special leaning !" i toward Eastern ptstsMOphle himself approaching very close to y 1 *: W (1 -. r> will surely be possible one day, ^ ... but it should be easy to launch B |„.'y. successful medical attack on 00 of the banes of existence of many „„„,., elderly pemons sore feel l|VO Cmmon Sense Guide Pkimt Any middle-aged person who feel like II thinks he or she is developing one bobbl and try lo I ictivlty We cannot aU i*r.!-. Churchills and during decade of life v rite %  it hlatorleal ihe tatervals ol betni Minister, but wi ''' ,l '• v, ~ i ,i tun n """ s^-r+rt e I ... T — J 17 1 nil Rupert and the Toy Scout—31 Rjpfii kn, on *,*..* „ P dating ihc mgiit, and tt knaih he n brir ihc nupcnic no (ongtr. Grmng out ol bed m ihr duk. Kt .truMk! with hi. dtewng. town, put. on onr of hn Djddy • i ihsi he findi ja the h. sad crwps ol tht iijf. diwn i *nd Sblpn. Will*"* lin burniDK. jT.,1 ihr h but th* brsnehu ir* HSNI ngl Jinl tutf igjintt tht Modi i lii diu-fOrj TWO FAMOUS MOTHERS, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt (right) and Senora Roa Markmann dc Qotualea Videla. wife of the president of Chile and "Mother of the World" for 1952. visit .it Hyde Park. N. Y. The Chilean first lady is signing a book of names of famous persons. Your Way To A Lovely Bosom Three Tynrs The contours o* the breast are of three general types: the broad flat breast. In which Ihe height is less than the radius of the cireiunferenee; the high round breast, the height equal to the radius of the circumference; and the long narrow breast, the height grantor than the radius of the i :ieiimfcrence. Any of t h e %  * type*. MM healthy and young, is normal one no more than the other. They are radical characteristics passed n from parent to child, just as With a n y oiher physiological tus There are II dividual variations — all norm d— of these general types which account for the many "lies and shapes of breats. Same women have actual 'ormlties. of course, due to glandular conditions, poor health, over-constrlctlon, and a ..f ether factors. But here we are concerned only with the beilthv. iho normal—with the dbulty of maintaining a lively bosom or of overcoming 1mperfectiens and deficiencies if they exist. Three t'omnmn Problem* Within the rang,, of normalcy hero are three common pioblems: the too tmall, flat bosom; the too large, over devotOesd bosom; and the sagging, drooping bosom. To correct these, and to preserve a beautiful breast contour as wch. there are the following four solutions: Diet — Of course, there i* no die! Just for the bosom. But because the breast are affected by diet, just as much as other parts of the body (sometimes more) the type of food you eat and the IN of great importance. Since the breasts ars partly fatty tissue, an increase or decrease In general weight will Influence their size. Therefore, If your breasts are too large and you are generally over-weight, a sensible reducing diet that allows you to III s your extra pounds slowly will reduce the bust measurement loo. And for you underweight girls, a building-up diet will tend to increase the size of the bust. Your Remedies Posture — Good posture Improves any bosom. It is perhaps almost too obvious to point out what corect posture does for the flat or drooping bosom. But even the large bust looks belter if ymi hold yourself properly. Rounded shoulders, collapsed diaphragm, disguise nothing and only spoil the whole figure. So no matter whether you have a bosom problem or not. lift your chest high. pull your ribs out of your wSuet, carry yourself proudly. Your whole figure will look better, your watt will be slim and you m-y tie surprised to find that your bosom is really lovely. — A good brassiere achieves two purposes: it remolds the breast so that, for the problem type*. It makes them appear to be what they aren't; and for RII breasts, even the most perfect, It gives the support they need to prevent eventual sagging. In time, the weight, of the breasts stretches the supporting ligaments, so the breasts drop. A bra-siere that supports without constricting helps to orevenl this. There Is a cleverly designed brassiere for you. whatever your bosom problem. Shop carefnllv. Kpcnd as much as you can afford, id discuss yrur problem with the buyer al a Kood shop. She Will (Ive ymi SI r1 fit and style. When you try nn the brassiere vou buv. make v urr It is romfortnhle nnd |h .%  you the contour you want. Exereiae — The breasts are glands, and they contain no r.aiscle — so literally there is no such thing as a breast exercise. But the breasts are suspended by ligaments and muscles, particularly the pectoral muscles, which Spread out fan-shaped from the llrst rib and part of tine l" bone, to the humerus bones of the upper arm. When ttfceag underlying muscles arc weak, the breasts sag. Exercise, by lmoiovIng the muscle's elasticity and tone, will tend to raise the bosom contour to normal, though it will not actually change the shape of the breasts. When the breasts are flat and under-developed, exercise helps lo AU out the general contour of the bosom. Exercise, you see. is the great normaizer. Home Exercises The following exercises are easy to {to at home because they Improve the tone of the mu>cl' that support the breasts, they pre good for any bosom. Extend the arms straight out at shoulder level. Then trace small backward circles with the arms, generally Increasing the size of th' circles. Move the arms as you do In swimming the backstroke. Alternate the arms, lifting each one high overhead, then back behind the body and down. Place both hands on top of the head. Make a fist of one hand and place it against the palm of the other. Iush hard with the flst. and resist the push with the other hand. Alternate. In addition to exercises, all sports with arm action are good. Swimming (breast and back atrokes) is excellent. Tenni., l.isketball. etc., are good too. You may have heard of other uays of acquiring a better bosom. Lotions or creams, for instance, to be applied externally. They are o.' absolutely no value. Massage — some authorities believe gentle massage may increase the Size of the breasts, but It is doubtful. Glandular extracts — as far as breast control is concerned — are in the experimental rtnges of medicine. Plastic surgery — should be contemplated only for real deformities, and only on the advlee of a physician. The quarter — correct diet, posture, brasfileres and exercise : re the four musts for a beautiful bosom. They are safe, sound nnd effective. We can recommend them without reservation. C/.'V FOR TO-DAY ridellty is simply daring lo b* true In small things as well as great. Henry Van Dyke— AIM ( those throbblnt pains t muscles at once I apply Sloan's Liniment lightly-^ foeI your PLAZA THEATRE* King Nat-Wit %  in a bad h King Nit-Wit Was Furious —His Pet WhiffJe Snsgle Had Escaped— By MAX I i: i I -ONE dayGeneral Tin ih. aoldi.-r was saying to Knarf an Har.id, "I was •ummoned to the—" "What does summoned mean? Knarf interrupted. "It man> called," replied (Jenei al Tin. "One day I was summon* to the royal palac* of Mi* Majet King Nit-Wit or. as he was norm timr* called. King Knit-Whit found His Majesty in very bad hi "Why was ha in bad humor. Genaral?" Hanid asked. "I soon found out. Just that vary morning, while ha was having his breakfast, his pat whiffle-snagle got out of his cage and floated away." At this both Knarf and Hanid in terrupted at the same time. "What is a whiffle-snagle*" Knarf asked. "How did it float away?" asked Hanid. Slraaga Crealare "A whiffle-snagle." General Tin replied, answering KnarTs question first, "is a strange kind of creature. The only person who ever had one was King Nit-Wit. and where he got it from I r.evi r found out. It was shaped like a bottle with a cork for a nose. It had sev •nty-seven feather*, half nf thm yellow and the, other half (night green." Knarf was about to say ti.at you couldn't hove half of seventy-seven because seventy-seven was an odd nun er and that would leave one feat. „'r over if you divided seventyseven by two. But General Tin must have guessed what Knarf was about to say. for he quickly added: "One feather was half yellow and half bright green. The whiffle-snagle alto had wings but It rarely used them. It used to blow itself up and float around like a balloon." "My goodness!" excii/med Hanid. "What a wonderful bird!" "It wasn't a bird." corrected General Tin. "It was a whiffle-snagle. Well, it got out of its cage and went floating away. So His Majesty ordered me to catch it and bring it back. Just imagine being ordered to catch a whiffle-snagle when you don't even know which way it floated off." "Did you catch it ?" Knarf wanted to know. I General Tin smiled. "Yes indeedl I knew something that no one elsa in the whole kingdom knew. You see. my dears, tlitre's only ona thing that a whiffle-snagle will eat" Knarf and Hanid eagerly asked what that thing waa? A I'iffle Tree "The whiffle-snagle will only sat 1 the boo-boo nut that grows on the Piffle Tree. That made It quite easy. I Alt 1 had to do was to find a i'lltls Tree. It wss practically no trouble at all." General Tin added. "1 just got on a horse and galloped for thirty-three days, then trotted for 1 sixteen days, then walked for a 1 week and a half. And at the end of that time I spied a Piffle Tree grow. ilds of a mountain. So [all I had to do was to climb up tha lountam and sit under the tree and ait. re enough." he contin> liittle-snagle came floateat a boo-boo nut. And I just reached up and pulled out his eork nose (which at once mada | it nearly imi-ossible for him to i breathe), and took him back, safe and almost sound, to King NitWit, who, of course, was so delighted that lie rewarded me with an old postage stamp and some knotted string, which was very nice of him all thniCS considered. And that's tha story of the whiffle-snagle and how I caught it and brought it back, which is something so remarkable that I don't think you'll believe a word of it." e "And f ued, "the Ing up to Listening Hours tea — 4 00 pm Th. News. < HI pm The rlly Srrvlf*. 1\ pm. IB C. BcolUsh urcrieiOB. 9 00 p m Motor Rsrina al i* vrn.v lie pm Tr. r %  aMaM Clip. Ilriliim v. USA. ill p m, Music For Dancmx. S.SO p.m. BcoltiM. V*• T IS p.n The News. I U =l-ni. R. lew. s i: p.m. Radio *> I M i I p -i Radio TheaUe. 10 0 Ti N* 10 10 ( m Newa Talk. i" : : j m Mu .inlarc ** "" %  •* IP. IS SO p.m. V High Blood Pressure Kills Men & Women far from High blood Hoiiurr whl-h Is a my*t*rl.ma dlaaaaa that atari* %  bout tha lima of ihsnga o( Ufa a nd ta Ihe rral i-auaa or much Mart irouuia %  nd later on of paralytic airnkta. Common tympini of High llhd pr M sura *t* Narvuuantaa. hcadachfa. at top and back of head and abova ayta. E reaaura In head dnilnesi. ahort raath. pains in heart, paipi'ation, ptor alaep. loaa of memory and narv, eaally excited, fear and worry. U you Butler any of thaaa symptom*, don i delay treatment a alnfle day. beiauaa your Ufa may ba in danger. Ntut itormerly known aa llynoii a naw medical dWovery. reduce* 111*-!. Illood I'reaiura with tha nrat doa*. lakas a heavy load oft tha heart, and makaa S >u feel years yuunser In a f*w %  !.,. a; Na*co f.om you. chamlal today. It I* suarantaad to make rev (aal 1| a*d auooal at aaaxaw baa*. till II The Garden—si. Janes PORN TO BE B.M. ii> MM n.-N.tfc ST A BRETT Double I O* |.| \ II V M | | \u\ SUN and Mon: %  90 p ra. Mat aunday S p m. I rRIISHV in . NOW MX sun h — PLAY — BINGO —: AT :— CLUB Mllllli 1\ For CHAMPAGNE and other Prizes For Reservation for our Summertime Special Dlnnei Dial: 4000 I A I ZEPIIERIN'S. or any rood bakrr but when you want INJOV You Uiould riava one of the MODERN GAS COOKERS i. Bay St X GLOBE 4 Bum S TO-DAY. 1.30 P.M.—STAGE SHOW ROBILBO — §tra>*a S Mataa "%  FFTOM — Mayglclekaa IK PI ilh II i BROS—STUNT KINGS WESTERN RHYTHM-BOYS— Voralbl Pit 18c. — House 36c. — Bal. 48c. — Box 80c. Kids and Nurses—15c. House — 20c. Bal. %  •%  AY vae a a. ie >. %  >,. Tyrone POWER — Ann BLYTH IN III NEYEB I OIU.I I ton '••Mil WIBSIII IOMII AN ALL BOUND UTILITY CLOTH M In White and Colours PRINTED SMIO/l: 36" .. *#!. Vf.Vf. VOII LARGE SHIPMENT OF JOHNSONS GOLDEN-DAWN WARE Sin^lf .mil in SH-. Ten, l>inncr. CofTee ALL STARS TALENT CONTEST PLUS THE FILMS JOHNNY iPOl %  O —l IMH I Stars on the Midnlte Program I Ml T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAI 4??r. YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL <•!% S AL BARNETT "A. Time goea by" >I KEITH SEALEY "Slow Poke" BOP CLARKE "Lucky Ole Son DOUG GRIFFITH "Thru A Long and Sleepless Nile" NEVILLE SYMMONDS "The 1-ord's Prayer" GORDON GILKES "Il't Magic" ORVIL GRANDERSON . "Serenade ol the Bells" MARTIN HAYNES "So in Love" EDDIE HALL'S "The Lord's Prayer" Guest Star. BAMBINO ti> r-..1.1 Dancing Wonder



PAGE 1

%  ASVBDAY, JUNE 1J. ISS2 II VKIIADOS AOVOCATE rxr.r. FIVE Trade Union Course Closes • from pace 1 made here will be a source of mTiib. l> not one of Ihaae rourw spiration and support to you and ef fMllwltea whfrh include ih,beginning of long friendships, the final horror of a pmaainc omt and that you will look back with ruaiioulim. but we are all pleasure to the week* vou have eaastaVM that u a rrsult of the tpent in Barbados laat Iwrlvr weeka you have addMr CalenpOsO, artw ,.ed very substantially to jour Dean of ihe course, spoke ot the knouleder of the history, and pleasant and friendly atmosphece the orient-Allan and fwncUene. that had reigned during twelve of irarie union* and the prloclu ,,-ks of strenuous work, ana lea of industrial relationand pralscd the inter**! and keennestudle. in the of the students. You will leave here." he Mid. return to the bustle of Ufa >. ur territories the quietness and no doubt the rounrUa and l? h J eh Y m ^ W *>* J" *' %  la in hlrh ,„ hav, Uket bado U > *> VC %  lo lh sure of day to day work in .1 tr-de union office. Once again you will have to meet many type, of people. Thenwill be those who can think of nothing but thcli XT BRITISH I\DUSTRIi:s FUR icillatlon. Vou aubjeet of *> nrtotiallonhould help >ou when you Had yourselvesdfalinc with cUlsna on hrhalf of your own member. rouru in which you have taken part will have liven %  •<-., valeable I-... 1.. l n ,,„ ..,.,u,v claim*. Pas-.ni 1; on Knowledge can rely upon—men whose word Is their bond." tant Mr. Catchpole expressed the thanks of the student* to Captain Williams and the staff of the all they had donefo r opportunity, to pass on to'otheri th,n 1 k i ,he b *? t lnlP "* t f ,he the knowledge you have gained, w^rs; thoe who ctnot see any I know that vou will find plenty b 1 lhe r views; those whoso in*-Of otrier work waning for you rtly so low lhat you oar l rou get back, but the work-. acc Dl anything that the ers in the West Indies need to „ know Q great deal more anout tonducl the history of trade unions and how they function, and Ihey will "' w,,nI >' ou to 't r r >"OUTlook to you to pass on the knowlselves a high standard of conduct edge you have gained here. and integrity. Integrity brings In doing this you will be renconfidence and we live by confldering 11 service of great vn'ue dence in our fellow men. The not only to your members but Trade Unions of the Caribbean also to the general community, need men of Integrity wtM SJB> and will be helping toward* a plovers and Trade Union members better understanding between thc two sides of industry. I think it is cquall'hat you should do all to Increase further your knowledge and pursue your studVMC A f £ ^r^v^ss *- fa he pa d sl ,w ,h vo r the essentials of responsible lead employers and to the doctors arahip is a well stored mind. %  > charge of the General and Not the least benefit from thla Mental Hospitals, for arranging course is the opportunity you have visits to their establi.hmentt; and had of learning from each other to the many In Barbados who had of the problems and ambitions of entertained the students. other West Indian territories. Mr. Denis Be 1. the visiting lecYou will. I hope, be returning turer from Glasgow University, home with a more truly West in bidding farewell to the students, Indian outlook on the problems of stressed the importance of building this area, und this as Mr. Grantley up a strong 1 Trade Union moveAdams ha* reminded us, is one merit based on sound lines. He said of the things we need, u* we are to he nart onjoved his short stay In tackle those problems with sueBabados. He was most pleased *•*• with the friendly attitude of the 4 Hiirroct students, and glad that they felt / ssvassssBBi lhey had produja trom the coursc I believe that at this moment we He wished them every success. can be quite sincere in saying that Students from each territory this course of instruction has been represented o n the course supporta success: indeed, a most encoured Mr. Catchpole in his remarks. i>giiig success. But it is my duty and paid special tributes to Mr. to remind you that the proof of Bell. the pudding is in the eating, and Most of the students are returnthat the real test of success, for ing home this weekend. Mr. Bell you. will he in the extent to which leaves for the United Kingdom your xpcriences in Barbados reby air to-day. greater contribution on Founder Of Trinidad Day Nursery Here On Holiday t on %  00a seeanw inadequate for .,mb*r*. NURSE ALEXANDRIA DE SOUZA. found sn*toe Lady Ranee Hay Nursery at Sat In ihe Island on I month'-; holiday. This institution was moved tons nt-qua*'''• r * nd £J'l iua ,s itaying wit! "RcnvilU" 3l Nurse de Souxa U at present BtriCe Griffith, I ratirad taachl I *dsnt of the Nursery. %  One of the hlshllibt* of this year B I r was the In trodiictlou of the Common wealth Trade Day. welch was held on the second and last public day at the Earls Court section of the Fair, on Wednesday. Hay 14, 1962, and wlucli aimed to concentrate attention on the Commonwealth stands and their pro dii.tv A special badgs was designed in colpbiation of thlday and was glean to all visitors to the Fait. The See retary of Bute for the Colo nles (MOliver Lyttelton). k hn Secretary of State for vommon wealth Relations (the Marquis of Salisbury) and the President of t ha Board of Trade (Mr. Peter Thomeycroft) spent a J ersble time touring t" 11. the Commonwealth 1 11 %  asjavi ,?3ttk Vice Chancellor Defers Decision In Chancery Suil suit THE VICE CHANCELLOR. Sir Allan OTlymor*. decided yesterday to defer a decision and Ret it in writing —a decision as to whether the Assistant Court of Appeal in Original (Equitable) Jurisdiction should proceed t K decide the claim of Roland C. Taylor for a portion of land in the A. De C. Boyce-Dr. A. C. Kirton case ur let th< issue bo stayed until a relevant suit in the Court of Chancery is heard. The Vice Chancellor decided afof the afonasld pnserue* or In tor hearing arguments from Mr default sale M 1 H. Adams for Taylor, the apAnmiu, th*"** properties one lh| Colonial Hospital. Spain, Trinidad She was al first on six months' probation drew a aamary %  nog was sponsored b* t Iin.mmml. She enuj later attached to the Couva Hospital aad then esant the Tobao Hoapttal Dssanas] Use asBsarnlt) w 1 %  Bhe t>-* iU ^''. '. H> 1 ntsil H ,UI || %  HI. %  childn %  u red foul .1 moot! 1 with thi* ori %  In ii3.i Mi Thavea> | 4 %  %  %  %  S.i.i/.t ofll ., , i,, %  _) epnununiti el uw dtitrtari 1. 1 the same year she was sent t. I brained 1 t Unlc proea dun 1% laahad nil %  11.01 end sroraad then until July IB44 with the Chili i aague. Opened Niirxini; llonuIn UM Ausnuei Ot IHU ed lur own Nursing Hotne an< %  Ward, hot v> tn daMOnUntM in-i receivinj certain Inatrui 1 her doctor. She ceased mulw if. 1 On January 2 she slart'M .. rm sera what was afterward 1 attract Uand-Wlda i.it. 1 Aio\andnna D^y Nursery. On the day Oie nurseiv had onlv \*. cbUdreii, but whan u was offin. ally opened on Januai. the number was 12. She choso a CORUnlttai Of M II agement |0 assist hrr and Bnant [He Nurerry. The Preiideni Wfl Mr. Heibcrl McAlistei. .1 retire* of Srh.-iU and d.dnit of th,Welfare Asft-intioi, •d thai the nan IH> the Alcxandi IT. ., \ Prom tuna to Uma the muni %  ul.l l-> rtayed pendins the ,M,r '* "f' nd Mi K.„ iii the Coon of Chancery. *•**• R f> """ % %  A further submitted th-.t "' that Nurs..1,PJOUU sh open to the respondent stance of Uid.v IU.I, nie the 1 -i.iini in the !" 2fJ "' "" %  B **anl Bod) oj h. aft'i which they attended an aasatal luncheon In the Crora well Hall. Carls Court. On the Barbados stand (from left to mhti Mr 0. B Hu.hand(Barbadoal, Mr. T. Bouneu (Asmutant BecreUry or the West India Committee!), Mr 1. I. Worrell (Barbados) and the Setretary of Bute for the Colonies. SPECIFY EVEHITE ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND "TUHMLL" ASBESTOS WOOD. I11K III I in. .it raylor v Taylor, still pond"urscrie HIE In the Court of Chancery In respect of the portion of land. No Conveyance In support of this contention %  ppeuant m evidence swore 'eud thportion of Innd rlaimeil l irt of "Hai rlsinlth." B8 Or I Month F r Duii^rrous Drixiim i Letters Of Adm inistrn lion your part to the welfare of whatever territory you happen to work in. The real purpose of this course, and I see no reason why any one should hesitate to say It. I..1 l";v imi only to improve your knowledge and enrich your ' 'he Court of Ordlr minds, but to increase your sens.ivi.lay. Mr. Justice G. I* Tayloi ... of responsibility as officials and gninted ,two petitions for Letters tt .._ prlcnowledged leaders of your ' AdrntnistraUon to estates. They w jth the claim. ith JotUatOfl "' Bsi pcllant who is seeking thestayR 1particularly devribed as Dtoperty %  oU lo him hy the Ref"'! WBa '< teraj I Ing of he deeWon of th,1 • lining; 1 acre, 2 roods, 2 1, '" "> Chancery in IMS and paid in 14 days or in .h-r^uii one of inferior jurisdiction, and Mr. pel he had been in posses-ion of lite 'Moths Imprisonment wild hard i: K. ffalcott o.c. for the re1 „. -i.,daj the rejgpor4sol A oroperty, but no (oiiveyancc hud Ubour hen he was found gullti n|>ondent.<. A !):. Boyce and Dr. Km..11 accepted SSrvtcs >f th" v '•" '"' saacuted by the Rrgm POUee IdSSlstratS Bfl C I. A. C. Kirtnn. and summons in the suit "trar and the suit had not l-.>n Walwyn ..f ihiving m .1 mannei The fudge in the A admitted the truth of the %  I '*'' "' taUBMfsJ from tho dangerous to the public, having yesCourt of Appeal was Mr J. W allegations and submitted 9 f* 8 *" 1 to n xhp < 1 1 '" 1 Chenery who had decided that judmneni. The Judge stated that it BSetnihe oatence was CCsnstUtted 00 u.o>t March IB. • Ueecrtbert la SssV eB-ut* Sle %he elatm t Be heard Johneon w* driving along P.-u-l — to i'v Street al the time of 11 1fur '1 in e • Evidence wsa thai the rood was narrow and much traffle WBa %  ..hoot 25 to SO mile.in horn ,onl one man bad 10 hop out of the trade unions. wcr ? : — ... T '"' appeal before the Vice.^clion 10 lake putOS on Ortol _. I would remind you of my reT"* petition of Hlsn.he Alberchancellor was based on five 7 1949 and railed fr rlfnms argue thai marks al the opening of this ,r "" Grifnth of Malls village. St. gntunds. aflectmg the properties to OS "'' Court to hea: course, when I referred to the Jumes. Spinster, to the estute of First, it was held that she land mad October 5, great power which trade union hc r ton Chestenlrld LamOTrt (.Hfclaimed by the claimant in the (eaders can exercise in a modem flth formerly of H. lls Village, action was part and parcel of cemmunity. It is essential thaB *'•^•"os. who died in the island largier area of land whirh he then that powei as indeed nil power— ot Bermuda on 2nd July. 1950. owned as B result of .1 purchase %  l"' T n "" r l,, i ia E? 5* „ P ?H ._,-., ..„ ,_.. ..J u. %  %  „ ,r !" .rlv klmum BS ,n J '" >"" l-'l " at el sms/ini UMII thu apt"'' 1 <\ March 13 •msBseutS Sie Bhe claim in Be heard J-rtios.ii ilr by the Court and then proceed to i' Street imi argue that it was improper for ft tic I' 11 Court to hear Ihe claim. Evident On Septet Taylor lUad .1 ap]M>llnn* llOfotoWH Rnuntl-I '11 2 rood* , should be eyercised with responMr. G. B. Nlles, instructed by i iv him of the p orpSft y known as lil'ililv in democratic communlM r %  L Thomas of Carrington 'Harrismith" fror ties, if they are to survive and to 3ealy. Lucas Street. Solicitor („ Chancery in the suit of G. I promote the happiness of their appeared for the pelitior individual citizens. Tnp petition of Louise AlberIn modern limes the tempo of tha Connell of Gully Field AveprOBress, both political and Innue. Beckles Foad. St. Michael, du-tnnl. has greatly increased, Widow, lo the estate of her husevatl m comparison with the band Everton Garflrld Council. times when the trade union Mr. E. W. Barrow, instructed movement was founded. As the by Hayncs a Griffith, Solicitors of increases, so does 'he High Street, were for the petitendency for all of us to detioner, mand and expect fulfilment of our own ideas in a hurry. Since Bills Kesealed very few of us share each others' Ideas of what ft good for His Lordship allowed the rewhich can sealing of the following*~ in. this Is a tendencv only result in conflict, unless is wisely controlled, We might find ourselves, less w c behave wisely, all rushEngland, widow decease.!. Ing down hill together to destrucExemplification will with it. C Taylor, ( I..mi of Land The parcel of land-claim mado by 1*10 claimant BTSS prlot ti> the filing of the action and still was the subject matter of a suit tn the Court of Chancery—G. I* Taylor v H. C. Taylor. The .uit in Hie CtWDOBTJ Bad not lieen completed nnrl or removed from the cause bat Court. The claimant had l-< 1 D 1 Ul Into possession of the property. s. 1 IT 11*I of Claim Manslaughter Case Adjournvt: id. BOVRIL i%"s you flit' r\lra \iialil> IMiliXZ I I'invs Confirmed EeinpUllc>Uun Mill with llirra '''" "" J Uy \Z \i-ti\\, v unS^ t^, feSSS SK """^ The ITOUBal of his claim I | U 1 III K MIUIMI *.„ i.o.e 1 r, *" Honours <>1 Ihe \ that the 2 roods, 2 pen lies In the csss la arhieh 1.1 l "' PP< %  %  %  w B perl or the properti ... .... ,. -,* ., 15 H mith 1n11.l1. %  i %  narevd with ,e my tv//V//V///,v,v,i jv^vvy SOMETMMNG NEWS so\u iiuxi. I'SEFUL A S1TEK ABSORBENT (TIllLOSf. (Not Rubber) SI'IINlil. iihnt, died m Hie Oendisperse, he baaan lo ouarr h"n he wna afterward ai ,ne „*ri! nf; c"t'l thereto of Hubert Havsrd. ^SSSS^MS SSka h m the Regislra 1 %  1 ,...,.Court of Chano d rayxiu. mrned until nvc resistance. W.e tousth mound is that the ' Taylor. Couruw-1 urged that tnte-day, June 17. of tharoul 1 the same in the -* Cout Hie AsIbe purcha %  %  tion. like the Gada "' %  ikriv sraployar. who. like myself, stand on one i 0lu f deceased side but are nevertheless directly Exemplification will of ManInvolved in the outcome of indusMercedes Phil hits late of SunLastly it was felt that tr ,iul MtattoU. c r nicl even £$£ BeTffie.'En.l.ndMno l..med jd ,udr erred ,„ „,., where the combatants believe in wlf ; „r Col j 11 J Phillios de^>e o\-erruled the submission of the righteousness of their caus*. !" cd counsel for the claimant that does not conduce to the welfare Application for re-sealing made where the question Of title oj Mr. A. DeC Boyce. Solicitor, land was the subject of legal "| -0r j| \\ |||oil^ll l>\ u .he firm of Yearwood Boyce. proceedinas to %  upcn court • rolerance James Street. Bridtetown and subsequently the asm* C Ifice of tion became the subject or a suit St.""Michael "and" Robert N. Pilin the court of inferior Jurlsdicrtsnees, an Issue to KKIAIN WAKII >.( Cane Gsn 'lie S. II. Nurse yesterday on I either of the community or the individual. oi hc nrm of Y James Street. Bridget' It ia increasingly recognised The wills of Willl that modern industrial rela!' It -Ufly For Trial Run call for understanding, tolerance grim of Christ Church were adtion ihcn the P^T^urLiksinfi and co-operation on all sides, milted to probate Court of •uperlor ' Those on every side or industry „ hould }*> ,t ,a ?,,r, ,.f -ur^rU% have this lesson to learn, and if Divorce ferred to the Court J_'"PJ^Ior eventa should show that we have J !" dJ t^Ktnr, failed to bring home to you stuIn the Court for WVOTCS and the COUTt "f %  Uplift* jurisdl .non. dents the need for s responsible Matrimonial Causes. His Lordship .... attitude in your work, then the pronounced decree absolute in the Action ria final veftllct must be that our suit 01T. b. Hewitt and N. Hewitt. In ptcsenting the case Mr Ju; course of inslruction has failed. Mr, Q B. Nilea instructed by tice J. W. B Chenery atsted that I am not In *ny wav opptehenCotlle Calford 4 Co appeared for on July 22. 1MB. the re sive of the verdict. He petitioner. Alfred Boyce as %  ^tgagee of In a few days you will all be Decree nisi was granted in the certain properties situated In ass. dispersing to your homes, and I suit of V. C. Cox, petitioner, and Philip, filed an action in m want you to accept mv earnest A. Cox. respondent. Assistant Court of Appeal again" good wishes for vour work in the Mr. E. W. Barrow, instructed the respondent Ur Aubrey Mrfuture. I hope lhat Ihe contacts by Mr. Rogers. Solicitor, appearIon. claiming payment of ine with earh other which you have ed for the petitioner. amount secured by the mortgas* Prenta Road, on li 17 a t a lion m 'he As-I'tant Court of A t >grealer speed than 30 mlW an Hour. .. The case was brought by Colonel Mlchehn, Commissioner 1 It was adjoun.' Friday, June 20. in ordSf lo %  BB 1 Bf in) {( %  aujBjnon his witnesses. MK S. II. MI'MC adjourned until T laaday, June IT. fraduh'iit conversion brought hy 1 aTsehsa of MarchlleM. si afylaa of PToapect. St. JatneS Ur converting lo hei awi use ind beneAl .1 certain propertO say |1.MM1, %  to her by him In order that she miBht retain the same to eafs custody. i, Cstwick 1 %  Porters. St. James, and Chnrlc -.field. St. Philip 294 Go To U.S. Two hundred and Bigs workers have l>een tent to the '• %  ,1 %  %  ,-, i' ., Acting Labour Comnue closed this figure yesterday. It U ex|N^1ed that hirU workers will be sent from the isnd to the U.S. next week The new thug /-.rd WWlouphby which came off the dock a frw weeks ago is ired for her trial run which arlll take place (uture. Hei lire lighting pump has already gone under a test ami was deemed ..atisfaetorv. When UM trial run lake be given a severe test. The Lord wuiouphbv was brought down from F-ngland %  time with the Number One Water barge 1. %  delightful <"biurs and for every purpose. 11 Hath For your Toilet fbl row Baby—For your Household It m'hs-tie* the akin ll Ijilirr-. soap inlu foaa* It la llxlcnlr \ll is( resh (.in he cleaned by bolllna gdl Hen %  BB Them mil Get Voura Te-day Pains in Back. Nervous, Rheumatic 13 KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES a %  u rniikindfl" 1 |il.lr>P and KM %  Ad lll.dd-r TrMlUfl .'• II %  | OeiiiM 1 1 Ki|i.i< Burning I'.—.... UfAln. .... IHnlM... Soll>n Af *! % %  Hfc* "tu. r..rt. I-,IM. IIH fll(>f OM !-(.. I %  Millt"l kidi.ca |"iiir> )MII blond Hli Co MJM (••I Ilk. iW a II SI III A Kit I l i %  1 •• %  -11,. m in.ltMi-,i|.|uir*l. mak. vi n. | I ,H..ll".'.f..*.ha'k_ C,ita. 11....( nltaf) roinpl.laly 1 CrM % %  A Full K.HI.;Iof HARRISONS BROAD STREET •Real J$eautiful Plain mid Brocaded Sulii $2.91 yd. AMover I^ice r a, $3.44 and S4.I3 yd. Kmbroidrrrd Organdie from S-'I.12 lo M.52 yd. Plain mid V\ .1. r.-.l TafTcl. from (MS lo 82.00 yd. Bridal Veil. from S8.S0 lo -U 7'. Bridal lleadilr,-.sr, from S2.M to M.05 INrlLTIIl 4 mms Riulil in the Home Products Department of the IDEAL STOHK you con Select the followim-:— Peppers (( rncili 'n :tlic. lied. Pepper Si.uci— Iflc. 2ilc. hot. Manifo (hi.'niy — 72c. Mc Pineapple Jam— 1'.\. nrr bol. Cherry Jam — 48c. per m Honey — 44c. per hot. Shuddock Kind — Me. per lb CHICK rUDBBfl WATKK PANS 1 KI.IA I.Oll) RINGS etc Select curly from CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street I! II. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. AGENTS. r •: r a f %  i P ei i S t mm*i*.*<$~ r a a a a % 



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SATURDAY. JITVF 14. 15! BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE THSKF. MOFP Tractors For ^* |r w| '* ,|a/| lnwfeo Radio Officer Wings B.W.I. Farmers By BUTK HBWES LONDON A LARGE potential market in the British Wesl Indies Car tin-tern agricultural machinery ll • Bri'ish manufacture! B/Jti BM ready to send big quantities of ton and other implements to the Caribbean, u woo as they are ordered. bar mechanisation of farming, experts tfrl I a*er to the problem of inrwiJnu (mid production in thWest Indian territories. Not or.ly will mechanised nuthi-d' briny even anaater production from land now being tivated, but ihcy will enable fresh areas to be opened up for food production. 'A is, perhaps, fortunate for the colonial territom-s thai several big Commonwealth countries, including Australia. New Zealand and South Africa, have recently imposed restrictions on the import of British agricultural machinery. for which they are among the largest customer Large numbers of British-made thit nutrients already in the soil tractors and other farm nuchmery are used to prater effect in plant are therefore immediately availgrowth. Soil treated with Krihur., hold water %  rvaporai and the danger of erosion mn-.* mmpW'telv i-lniiifialrri. SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC able for delivery lo the colonial Is better able %  %  wherr bin development against drninase lirugrammes are under Britain It nw the world': producer of ugricultura machinery, outside the Unite* nd one of the bluest Of the British manufacturers ir the Ford Co.. whieh is kaepine wnlrhful eye on development i Ll'hean. The relationship oi *isv jr a.-ai The modern antiseptic; in minor accident anil major operation! whenever, wherever Infection threatens; the shield and ,at>i;uard %  t septic Infection. dad. Jamaica, British Guiana. British Honduras. Ant'gun. St Kltts and Montserrat. and a Ford however. %  representative who has )ust re.* !" d ,??,"' turned from a tour of this area lul has reported on some of tha Great improvements in Kruium. possibl.e which Caribbean terr;. considered unsuitable for rood production to be s^jtt^' s | g3asas In Trinidad, for example, light suitable for bearing; higher-value mid heavy tractors are proving crops—aVCP. themselves invaluable In the sugar plantation!, both in cultivitlot) and in haulage. Tractors haul trailers, loaded with five to ten tons of sugar cane, to the grinding; mills, where moit tr ietors fitted with angle-doaers pile Up the <.tne re tdy for processing. In British Guiana, too. tractors are being more and more ex%  MCd in rice cultivation, in timber extraction and in clearing bush. Crawler tractors ft'ted with rotarv hoes can tear bush quirklv and open up new land for cultivation. Thro Q*b.c mei. who H ceivcd their radio 0 facer wings in nrjdnatlon cere monlc lirld on Friday Hay N 01 A Radio School. BCAT BUtlou. Clint" 11. Ontario The Re vlswing Officer foi the ooia atoa was Oroup Cavt.un W. F H. NVWM.II. D80. DFC. OD. Senior Air Staff Officer si TisiimiK Command Headquarters, Trenton Ontario; who The picture -liow Irani Ufi lo nghl. Pilot Officar, LB A Brous-oau. Montreal. Qua be.. Pilot OlTUri B A Ra-amlkat. Montreal. Quebec, as* Pilot Officer C H Knight, the hon our -Hide iiof Montreal Quebec, and Barbados. BrlUsh WV-1 Indie. Ptlot Offleei C M Knight nud Mi (Mt|r Knicht. Maxwell Hill. Barbados Itntisb West Indi.-kman. C. Wir!<••< %  U.C.W.I. Dramatk Society Stapes First Play Lone I Hind Teacher Works Wilh B.C. Blind Six PilMMIfl CoiUi1\ "IsolfiliV" Touch With Barbados CoaaUl Station I Ian II jnldi %  iMigt %  (....i.I.. thi Iron vad lUflllg Hllll ll Itarbad>*.Bhs Wfl a) Hi-. -.. %  Ml. Ill) CsaMBBl i-I ,, ". Irani KINGSTON. J'ca, June 0. The dramatic aae j aty of the Iniversity College 0* stlfl W' M Indies made its debut lo the pub. _.. Tuesday. June 3, with the presentation of "Harry Dernier" Crawler tractors are beguining £•"* JSU^IIJA 7TuSSi ^i/., i„ !" ,„,.. hv ihe Ford udent from St. Lucia, for Radio feSlK33 S*o^ ef S7S£ type of terrain .ind e^e^y opera^^ of |hp ^ houi(| t nf Th ,. lasl man i.n parth—Harry Derniei. n th British Wi LONDON IN A BASEMENT ltoOM in Georgetown. Bnliah untte,'.' Kuiiid I teacher. Jaob Moe, give 1 1 Mi Braille atari wtlku and handicrafta lo M biinu people who attend daily. Ju£ h ofRHl iJ c work oi the British (iinana y,,, %  Blind which Is DOW appealing foi funds to h* ^ tif aaanta peaa I .' to establish 1 permanent, snd adequately JSji.HJa ton ^v r ed V n^n' 1 equipped, cent 1 e work nmong the Anuauvtti 1 blind of British Guiana, many uf whom are destitute. lumS This work is mentioned In ilitannual report, publish^^—^^—, I'd in London, Ol the Britlah Kmpire SWiety for the Blind, asn i" I rln| nsnr hope to a ooilUofl blind poopla In the cokmlea „ iv given 111 Hi...lie. weaving ^1;" •* has B(W ni;tt ,„.,.„„. The Wlrik 3 B to be exleiuitvi iced hj great,_„,. -II u evtdant lhal uOotoiUei *i, (lul n -ill, th, Hi mi I V .. %  Oraaee. S %  %  ,bt H...I. S S ll.nitivi. % S HJI— Oenrral Arliaa>. S 1 Koll. S • s s De Teen, B %  I BW 11. %  a s Fuii^io's Ooifdilton \iueli liii|>rov'd Yaka, .W-l, S S 11 II.'.. des •%  " %  Bi %  a a rwiimari.. s a si-.ii The worl.i i %  Manv new ^-.enl.flcally-deWalrott will be fnmiliar to nil SSZZJEfwflt craS signed implement^ have been as th,. writer of Henn Chnstophe M U if J^^^ bul Ihe effort which UM have been as the writer of Henri Christophe it least UlT 04 UW brouglit out by Font, together wtiich has Just been produced United Kingdom. with its new Fordson Major trarvery .successfully by a group of tor. In addition to the full riinRe of West Indian atudenU in I^>ndnn neu igiI'ulUii %  nailiimiat there UNO Food Experts In JuinuH'a • .1 .. bans in iir ast k %  general condition haa greatly tlitn Hi,last 38 horn -. — V.T. HtA, June ia condition of Ai h.impion driver .1 I igw who was knjurad in < ii Monia in tluQrsnd I'nRacv last Sunday "^ saueta unBffOvi > I .ile Aiidraa said U>A new seheol '"\i, husband is abUSB lfl| ..' %  ', ,..nuial raanain %  „i bad," aha dssbmi In id,, rmte.1 Kingdom, tmfiai stun wul be ral ad b] Nhj ColanMi expeiuilllll,. nl Oil Ifall 1 IH' increuseel ten-fold. "ll i-. i:i'n' arj and reasonable ..'.. %  to b oi. in iniiiiei, : 11 I,human haj ill (-• .m asset, not r 411 but t. ( every British, An A committal %  1. hwith the Cmplra sad to th* may. ., scon. l„ !" n. enable s u^Zilg*iinli*SiZiZ •" '" ,>""" """ '"' """'|' rl„lbil,„ l,„ E nt land in the OrlbVi. -i„ nrenTrnlionT „t material for PII for '>"•<*•> • %  i %  %  tin ANTIGUA the Sec reappinved Ihe v. to be Crown MORE T. T. RACES HAVE BEEN WON ON CASTHDL a n THAN AlVi OTHER OIL JUNIOR INTERNATIONAL T. T. ISLE OF MAN 9th JUNE:1st DUKE MAKES NEW RECORD AVERAGE SPEED 90.29 M.P.H. 2nd. ARMSTRONG BOTH RIDERS USED "CASTHOL P! BsaM HIIIU.IW.IHill. HI K H ..." ih ••, N.,III. I' r> • K--<*. Hevi%  Wainrr'. Old I(MI Bay, St. MI Tea Tr... .v. at Km. e Anemia "iir Factory. St Kilt* Ei arnb. St KlUa Nen Ltiveliness For \mi m MLNLIII mt Follow this Simple ftsflsjfy Pkm *Wa*h tout la. "Its raininllit Soap S rtiaa, lor M •*..-n.li, muaag* anil v ralBW>ll>*'.all.l. l ..l)l.ih>i Rin M /Do ihU 1 ilmaaada|I.K lids**, ThU (laanams piaMat* Mn|a f*ui lain I'-lni.tln. 1 lull % %  Minting dm 1 ^li^* 6 1*S for halh and ihawrr, tfel the thnln Hath Si DOCTORS PROVED PALMOUVtS BEAUTY RESULTS NEO-CHEMICAL FOOD f % THF COMPUTE VITAMIN and MINIMI FOOD SUPPLIMENT REDIFFUSI0N r.HIIUlisMllll nl >l I ASM I..i HIT) N.U Subscriber brought to snd %  ccaptod by O III.DM'H'SION will pay In addition .1 bonua ol *23.no lo any panon who bruigB In ipni> Sva Nan Babai %  %  • en in imp (MaaAmf imniili who ara aceaptad by the Compant. Hi 1 .lu.i. 1 ii|i|ih ..I Id inn nil.iln. 11 I 1.1 in. 1. .nl % I'llKV CAS UK. PBTAINED AT THK OFTICI KKIMrHSIIIN Tr.l.ls.r Street. Always a time saver...* or :•, 1/ ^ r o tr. Hjaaran, r ^S1 FLY KLM in the Caribbean h or bsjMneaa or pleasure . mai i KLM your travel rule in the Caribbesn Enjoy the contoe ol hcheduloB plannci with you in IIIIIKI and th<' same fine meal*, and lhal have made KLM famous throughout the rid For full information i S. P. MLSSON. SON A ( O. Tel. :-: 4Gi:i "^TBI Save all ways with this 1 BIG CAPACITY VAN! He to • %  iro ind M 'ii'iiV >y;' t| BSSkSl HanJbn* %  gsSSaf htiWK or %  adtaaalli csb SnrJ arMli •liduis itoott a irssi 11 'nturr lufni 1J ti|ni in %  I %  %  -1 • -v built M toiure laSvgtfcai :in tbr lows at MORRIS-GONNERClAi niHT ll(l\ VI. GAsUCiE I Tl. 1'hon2385 Sole DistributorPhone 4504





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PAGE FIGHT BARBAIMls ADVOCATE SATURDAY. JUNE 14. IS5S Weiglitlifting And Boc'h Building ItS lclin llwurrs -. | inch; lilUty "f be the most difficult of all the rules to explain. Mv mind unc Iran Bible %  %  'to"" This truest proverbs of that HIIIX4.S rinvr TITI.K TO JU\A Middles, x Tkei College. Church Lead From SuTrej Swaaip Opponeifti •-'-'-*,'-*-w,<^'--'.*^'.w*'V**'**-; Will 1' %  •. ri.l' %  k th* things you arc i can %  0 you car do i'the i-lemen*. we know M i •vet it i Ul thrnujjh career. %  up wvJfbWftlni i Since ih%  my mind %  i t.> thirty mora than I ever did while djfj \> | MJ • I I: l.'lll.l']. it |i I enough. For inst-TiM' in U %  Championslui-i %  yi ir. i cleaned end Jerked 208 while .%\ the try outs two weeks before 1 i add I % %  but any %  %  Alt tnmg men arc 'easy going' now if the Mat going. %  iope.i (ran the fact trang and i whether they become Qd healthy because of A good knd whuh %  • a, will I., found in the • "II to so mould or shape your IIU that vou will develop calmness. Inn d, for it is (he only i %  i.i'.ilthv. tnd thiu. happy. A Crnn<|Uil mind comes partially Himment hut pi irom pi wll| not HAM I! IO-.MIIIIT %  i i Lord s to-day tdentrip f • on ..li iv on* run. ppcreu oy Duni* l | ; the las. hnnhant* a poastblo 2*4 hour* to %  -aim total d recovered Iron 'ha shock of aMUli Brooke* with| %  I %  nd ;iltnough there was a slight '. %  %  %  %  • %  '} tba last man wa out. • l game with Glamord in „ t.iriu' d ad made no attenvit to %  Mr lira and when Ola* at a second time W> %  i nd Middli ex outs two week) before i i add %  ,, %  '•""-• •"*• hardly do 2ib lb*. 11 was Just !" J %  > "* >"'*' W matter, knoi ""L*"""^ v J£ %  hip. I had to do I remcmhcr once while going through heav; least on the surf a i <;<> I -ough the jungle* of trouble mil' tu<*t i-fiu .i.. pviitir could not clean 220 lbs. I>: certain date. On the day. after %  %  attempt I waj tuiieaaful. Cer. %  :_h menrough the power of the mind, than that of the MirI. All star Uften M thi mrnn.t record attempts M you a weight with negative thoughts will mi re thn n likely fail. You mu*t have afflmative thoughts %  you can do It may beset you .ii < .'lmly. majestically, .MI Cully as the .Ug* elephant in his native il too big !>.• h miii ii bj anj other e nnal. and so leads a i m wall) happ* Ufa He positive. Know what you I DUgnbor of dam wire trying to ''r'g a huge (.lock i.i >l get it tn move. that he threatened t< kill half i i< they did not mora it %  nd I all were Wiled. : iled. half n re kill* led one quarter "i tl number, and through ihetl and terror of OMl tranquil mind has caused that the inl i n to mankind Lady Athlete Breaks Long Jump Record u. this cose. Aa you advance rtth your '"' 'he Jamaica Olympic Team training, you will Bnd thai mind were held, is the most pUyprtaM ._grt_^ Katlik-en lumped IB' V luUy training. Fust, you must have y .. { x h ', Wurld olvill ambiuon: know that you can ^ '^Jj 1 ^ lhr ££K*> .. i^I m lB4t This tumn ha Dago Marina, of Honolulu (left) Is -hown congratulating Yoahtro Hlnrai rtr tba latter won thdecision to win the World'Flyweight Chaaia-eoalUB from Marino Lo Tokyo. Shlral Is the Ami Japan*** to win a World Boxing Title (INF> Harrison Dillard To Compete Again LONDON. WHEN the U.S. Olympic track and Held l held In Log %  "' place on the team will be Harrison Dillard, one of the world's meat hurdlers and present holder ol the 100 Olympic sprint title. If the 2ft-year-old Ne^ro succeeds in winning a place on the team (or UM %  eoond lime, he will be addtikg U disimctiun to BJI %  thletia career already crowded will. honours A Walm the United States MM BUB) i.,cc C o llaga Ohio, Dillard won during am he came rtrst 7a jiii out oi 2ni racoa. in bacoattng time*. Die Bnt man ever to hold alt six One mouth ..tier graduatln.. l the U.S. Indoor and outdoor from Baldwin-Wallace in 194b bunUlng titles Blmultanaoajal/, he Dillard appeared at the Olympu w.. (1 |] nguonai collei uiata, heavdy favoured to win I place in the HU-metrc hui'*:• %  .. Ills upset and eventual He holds the world'a record of place on the team ag %  223 second* lor the 200 metre low rather than a hurdler am hurdles. He is also the owner Of i>j.orts world, and few conceded the longest wumuig Sin i a chance in London against history of the I Ota, the world's best | i Uuiing a 13-month period, ben except his formet tween 1W7 and HM. h c won K t.hll* Fuinigai*. undV'-*Umulat cmwruHv* rMI. id', drtnsilnutl.*. Until the 1MB Olympic trial*. Though Dillard won, a photoIhllard's ability as n hurdler had grapo of the Aniafa had tu be oegg* ahadewed bla the judges made bar. After aglrartnd the their final decision. i never wenl fi-iiunc oC beufl oi through anylhlai like thai wetL" qualified for knock/ over barleyg Oillard now. riors In his hurd ing speci alty. During | KlirOfJtetl exmbilion Dillard entered Ifce 100-metre tour after the Games. I sprint an I of #• twed the world thai he was the UM team by running thh %  r In the event He wenl ..inning Olympic %  .. aveOi t the Olympic Qam) I rne Coi MO metres of 13.9 •-ecin l^nirioii that year. andf. His best time for the event Dillard prefers burdlmi acund*. sprinting. "Sprinting i? Uj I rui nitig," he explains. "But when Were it not tor iik dctrrminatyou combine ronnlng with the ••* to win a pit:* on th] gymnasUe ability roqulre and 33 for two. Glamorsnn vs Burr*T, tn ten di iwn Surrey 24R and 133 t04 men 2 7 M.u i.in. •;-. %  1, %  i...l refers and Moiher. NIB 3 you SPORTS WINDOW llarriaon CoUear Old Boys "ill meet Fortress In a return basketball match at VM.I'C In UIP otlirr match llarrlun Collr ( .. will play Modare Huh School. I'Uv starU at 7.30 p.m. WHAT'S ON TODAY Films for Children at British Council—9 a-n. MaeUog of Houving Board at 10.00 a.m. First, Intermediate and Second Division Cricket, various ground*. 1 30 p.m Police Bud at Opening or BaUuhebe Social OaaUe 6.00 p.OL BaaatbaU Y M 0 A —7 30 p.m. and will re; -.1 you You muff think. When you make a think of the itlus.1, md Held ai! for .. hiiidici. B m lard I* slight of stature. .'.ft. 10 and w*4ghint< 10st. l>hystque Is reaponsdd. i niie "Bone**'. >• WEATH&H REPORT Rainftt i from Codrington .18 Ins. Total rainfall for Month to date: 1.99 Ins. llighmt Temparstur*: 86.6' F. Lowest Tompcrauu*: 70.5 •F. Wind Velocity 16 mlloa per hour Biromour (9 a.m.) 29.991 13 p.m.) 20 9M TO-DAY Sonrlsa: 6 43 a.m. Sunset: fill pm. Moon: Full. June B LlgllUng: 7.00 p.m. High Tide: fl.OB a.m., 10.08 p.m. Low Tide: 3.09 a.m, 3.28 p.m. have it iii deate i. 1943. This jump hay II %  ltd by Wtlliains of New Zealand u-lth 20' l^i" in 1931 and Ml' 10j" •op. Think of th. M/C were no com, warn thai %  .... IM1| of nd tins will aid itt^dei,.,,,,,,..,, (llll | ll( r winning jump ' ., ., %  H taken from at least the Hoard Jamah trough! '" H." 1 tter the world record mark of t you think _thought* of 20 a held by 1 nuout Tinnk inoiiEhts of sickliesin win some hard and i 1 tins inought. K %  Not selected for the 'cam however is Hya%  ho in the trull ret ord • nh bet nine of 11 u sees in the 100 yards 11 oinen's dash, and equalled the I met* reeord of 6.4 thlnketh H he la, |„ racing the 100 yards In ran ret th. mird best think cheerful thoughts Other„„ in the world since lu:l Irebby and sour looking (inlvbeti'' II 7 sees. they Munk Khnyklna of Russia and ll 8 n of the USA erbs l\u In here. -The thmg< yo k nti nova %  I DO BM io. not worry the fact that hu is not i i treav iorm. I I in iiiiortiUHJux.'' he s.iys. "But I itiiure any form that gels deal is orthoin i a lie eras born m • < labourer. Hi %  i %  ihree events Bat the UJJ [ha inympii. at Berlin m 1930. I tr.ick shoes and encour. ged him to ceneentrete on the hurdles rather than the Under B of Eddie .ii Baldwli College. Dillard a greater leap in gotn| hurdles thnn that ad %  01 -Ici4i:c.l |i irtbi mora. Evenhl illy, he WHS tVk of close to 14 f.i than thoaa 4 b In the next few yeara he sot i l' records nt various hurdling distances In 71 r: cca 'ired from athletics now. Hut despite other activ,^ — be is n member of the Ohio 1 HI •• Bonini i ,,„ be meeting his chief American for his 'h pukvic relations stuff of he rival. Dick Attlesey, for the first ilub time. Attlesey is present bolder the) world record for the 110rxilard ha H Amer rerns %  huj hurd'.c.-. — 13.3 IracV fhia and the 400-motn the only hurdling mptc programme. Third Annual Benefit Show 1 Daiiic hi AMI ol T St JOHNS BABY WMJTARE LBAOUE CLINICS AI nail.I. HAH.. Uiril "The Slar Buds Srhool ol DAMIMi Tl.. fid Pr B> kind paimlulon or Col. Mi. hcim t-ia undci ol Cnpl R.ilnoK A M <• M M n r Ttw PPT. i %  uppl) the Mum WHY WAIT ONE WEEK to get a SUIT Furnished when you can come right into the IDEAL STORK and get a fine SUIT in one hour in our READYMADE DEPARTMENT. We guarantee you a Perfect Fit thiIDEAL WAY. TWEED SUITS S43.Hti & Sbu.5l TWKBD SPORTS COAT 39.1b ITRK LAMBS' WOOL SPORTS COAT 6Lb."i Pl'ltK i. \i; MIDI M PANTS IMI Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 At 13 Broad Street CRITTALL STEEL SLIDING FOLD1NC. DOORS I lu Ideas' lh>i-t for Verandahs The Whole Door slides and folds to one side. Supplied in two Sizes . With 4 leaves 6' i" wide V V hl*h With 6 leave* — ' 3" wide V Z" hlfh CRITTALL FRENCH DOORS ** t" wide V 9" high CRITTALL STEEL WINDOWS Various width* and hrlfhU with or without \.-nl.l..l..ii in Minn i; N WINDOW FUK nil MODERN HUME I MiiM i 426? WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. They'll Do It Ever)' Time —By Jimmy Hatlo % PCE'S TO OUR CHILPRE^ TE^CMCRS. HER3H4ES UNSUNG, WO By WORK AHO 6X0 EXAMPLE EXFO0NP THC M3TMER TDN&X /r rr>a seeve VER/ FUTILC-SIMMUMR LC6ES IKE PEOSOfJ-OlUSE THE CHILPREtJ APE TME 11*0 OF TJE SHOWS ON TELEVISION



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vXTl'RIVW JIM II 15S BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'M. I SEVEN HENRY j%fV\ BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC MANUS BUT we Neva,, LEARNED 0 i SPELL' ZLVe^E MEV NEIGHBOR I TMCDGMT %  HXlO Lit*E TO K*KW I > %  I id AND ^ HBV &ADTVSJR1 .'.' %  M i naOM KAww6Pr*3* _--^ RIP KIRR> ;x FACT LMJ : TV %  MAT TE WV-DLC CAB[ CE.T* .--ffO] I*Li. Sil'iPg A CC .CCK6B Pt*Tts mow Wi CF y TUKS YCK6-S. AND At*> Wl PUX OuT OF **Rf, IT Li. BE 7 < BY ALEX RAYfoOND V TBJHIF.C! SPECIAL H I IH\ artn ,• ..I .1.1. ,i our Id anrln s TwuiliaMlU S|M-iii>hlsloii and Snail Mrrrl DESSERTS #55 AH AaHttod FlvrOVfl "£& Itoyitt rlulinr Dt-ssi-rl...'W Mimk-Cliisi Blue 2:i — ~^E> .1.11.. I'llll.lillts t .a BatUw/i MUM .21 Ilnncv O.lllb S|H.HUO It D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE COLON N ,% B 6 II O E R I E S I If I'ltirtII /••< %  Ynur Ih.ll.n .,>, % %  Vurlhvr THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK a RAY MOORES Complete Family Knitting lllu%lral'il lfr Janshiisi.i mill Hai-gard Wiirrnv 2"iU la K <- O.n , ."0 llliislralious This entirely new book contains a delightful selection of over eighty stylish knitted garments for women, nun, teenagers and children, together with easy-to-follow Instructions for making tl Jane Koster and Margaret Murray, who have compiled this honk, are highly skilled deed and knitters This book will appeal to expert knitter and designer alike Experts will (ind the exeltl designs not only attractive but also essentially £ radical. Pot those Wishing to learn the art ol rutting this book provides Complete illustrated instructions in the basic prlnetpl* The men's garments arejust what wcll-drossed men like to wear, and the many delightful designs for children's clothes have been planned for hard wear as well as good looks, Scores of photographs and dl i been included to show exactly how the vai stitches are made. En addition to the knitted there are a number of erochel designs given, With full detailed instruction Poi I knowledge of crocheting there are fully lUustreti lions in the print! |, NOW ON SAMJE AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY 1HIOAI. STHKKT KSt* tiRBVOTSWE. Ifc.slinit*.