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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Full Text



Harvbados <

Agricultural Society Will. Approach

Govt. On Central Marketing Centre

Talks On Resolution Gives MOVI a ee | o et er
- Within Fortnight IVES MOVING DAY ORDERS | Grenadian Acquitted

THE BARBADOS AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY is to|
approach Government with proposals for the setting up by |
Government of a Central Marketing Centre where loeally |
grown vegetables and provisions could be marketed. |’
Statistics are to be ccllated, and a Special General Meeting |





ESTABLISHED 1895





|








(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, June 20.
The first fingerprint evidence presented in the history



of the Society will be summ

sider a Resolution which w

on the matter.

Action in this matter was firs:
‘taken as a result of an expressed
wish by the Society, who, “great-
ly concerned at the continuous
rise in the cost of living andthe

oned within a fortnight to con-
ill be sent to the Government



"rom All Quarters:

Richest Man

of Gcenada at a murder trial failed to satisfy the jury who

»vesterday returned a not g

before

of March 28.
The case hung vitally on the
‘discovery of a fingerprint on a

Chief Justice D. yaad

“rneopeitus George, 31, a labourer accused of killing 17-

wre Cato, a shop assistant, at Woburn on the night
a.

uilty verdict after a four-day
F. Jackson, freeing

- King Talal



KING TALAL OF JORDAN enjoys a turn at watercycling on Lake Geneva
in Switzerland with Jordan minister Afyuny. A three-man board of

numerous complaints reg rding flashlight the deceased was said regency has been appointed to rule for the ailing monarch, who is re-
the ‘prices and handling by huck- .}to have carried and which was ported suffering from schizophrenia (split personality)

sters of locally grown vegetables,” = : ‘found together with artivles of her ’ » Wy! 3

set up a sub-committee of the Of Brazil »« lothing a short distance from the Return ing a '- —
Society “te consider what re- Ea-ane where the body was found

commendations, if any, should be
made to the Committee of Man-

In Europe





{the doctor saying death ensued
from strangulation.

His Kingdom

Police Disperse

agement of the Society on the penne te fo Salandy,
productio:i, marketing and dis- it ‘i ; z ead of the Trinidad Fingerprint ay
tribution of these commodities.” Amsterdam: —_ Holland, June Department corroborated the evi- _ LAUSANNE, June 20, e

The Committee met under the | (V@% Dias)—Brazilian Social Pro- dence of Trinidad trained Ser-| Well informed sources said on
Chairmanship of Mr. R. E. King |8eSsist’ party leader Ademar tgeant Romain of the Grenada|Friday, that ailing King Tala: ican O en
on May 27th last, and at taot|@® Barros arrived here for a two Police Force who photographed; would leave Serena cae -
meeting drew up a number of ;mMonths’ visit to Europe to-day. | GADIER ; ‘and developed the prints, In his] soon“ to return to Amman his api
ell ektnerasttlatioca evicicis ava tiaied He arrived by plane from Sao bi GENERAL Haydon Li, Boatner tells Red leaders Boje ©: opinion he found 16 points of sim-| tal, They said the King might JOHANNESBURG, June 20
cussed briefly at the Annual Gen.|Paulo. He was accompanied by Compound 95 that he will tolerate no delay in moving war ilarity between the prints on the] leave as early as next Monday and CLUB SWINGING POLICE threw te f ae a
eral Meeting of the Society yes-|his wife and secretarie; Cesar prisoners to a new and smaller stockade. After an exact time for the .j flashlight and natural prints and|added that the King has already SWINGING ICE threw tear gas bombs to
terday . _ | Dias Baptista and A’da Rizzo, move had been set, the Communist POWs tried to stall. (International) | sana that he had found four|issued instructions to prepare fo: break up crowds of African women in the streets of Oden-

The Meeting expressed agree-
ment with the proposals and like



| Airlines K.L.M. during his stay ‘n

Brazil’s minister tc The Hague,
J. de Sousa Leao, Consul General



» 7a ridge

others with the possibility of find-

“ng more. However apart from

of the flashlight print

his return home by train and boat |
A broadcast of Jordan Radio on)

ment to come home to Jordan or

daalsrust, Northern Orange Free State, Friday and arrested

but were driven back by repeat-

the Committee, were agreed thet {Murillo Tasso Fragos and other ® ; doubtse@therwise created by the| Friday said Talal had informed) 90 Atricans charged with ee a vrectaapeny . eee
it wasa matter for Government |Brazilian officials welcomed the ] omats um a a chain of siroumstantial the Jordan Premiler Tewik tereed ecroes-roddn lenattar yas thin doesn
oe ae arty ¢ “hi aivienne : evidence, Defence Counsel Hon,|Abulhuda of the coming home | ° matic dade dtin eH ial seat
FRAO Sd Sra vete Baterprise, party at Schiphol airport, : . A, Henry effected a climaxing|'Talal has been in Eurove under- ; Steel Strike { early in the ae and ee
tural ‘Adviser’ to GTn a Wrwes Senhor Ademar de Barros will e ey emphasising Breer opin-| going treatment, a‘ | They ‘also: atteripted. to ceeeent’ &
= aah | be the gues* of Philips electron- ijon on the possibility of the exist- Telol has been presented with Ma He l ay Dadk cs
& n= |; . : od : 4 7 Sruare | rouse to house search by police
ere Blin Pmt | a win | factories and Royal Dutch roug in Ows fence of a point of difference on|the choice by the Jordan govern-} y a t oO house po

written to Hong Kong for statis-
tics on their Central Marketing
Scheme for vegetables, but these
had not yet arrived.

| Hol’and.

Today he visited Philips tele-
communications works at Hilver-
sum and tomorrow he will visit

:

a PUSAN, KOREA, June 20, /
British and United States diplomats beat a hasty re

treat through windows on Friday
President Syngman Rhee broke up

when supporters of
an opposition meeting

where a blur occurred and Sal-
andy’s differing from this view,
Also testifying was Mr. Albert
Kerr, Trinidad Government
Chemist though evidence on the

remain in Europe for further treat~-
ment. He decided to go home,
sources said.—U,P,





' Atom Bombs

ed baton and tear

bombs

charges gas

Police reported a “few” injured
but gave no details. Afterwards
a six day ban on all publie gath-

WASHINGTON, June 20.
Industry and the military say

Of Great Value Phili i i in t in the ° ited States : Mhoeitetl ,
X ips electronics fac es at ‘ 5 ‘ blood had a minor part in the United States arms production,}erings announced \ from olice
Date cent tice wee oe and | Rindkoven, Senhor pee ea pie wee attending. ‘ ease, Hon, C. F. Henville, Attor- Mexican Schools everything from jet engines to Didipeakerscntl#. ™ .
pointed out the value of such a Diplomats together with United Nations representa- the

centre to the consumer as well as
tthe producer, and said it would
serve as a means of controlling
the price to the consumer. It was
decided that a Resolution should
be sent to Government on the
matter, but that before this was
done, full statistics should be ob-





tained from places where simil lewed recent reports that trans claimed to be members of Rhee’ TOKYO, J ac sities closed for a sereesniees in some instances thay teen ad A new seri in the Inter
b a 4 , eee ‘iad y of 4 eng 8 ‘ O, June 20. eriod beginning today in another ells ; : owe aries fe a
schemes are being operated. fer of Germany’s Krupp factories Note To Sweden Youth Corps demanded admit- “A Soviet spokesman said Russia — tis Racamten eh ery anad| Steel production stoppage already |mediate and © Second Division -
The recommendations of the to Brazil wa: under discussion. : tance, recalled to Moscow, the chief} prevent possible. violence in the|'* peice ivi. J cricket matches starts to-day, To-*
Sub-Committee which studied the, Senhor Ademar de Barros is MOSCOW, June 20. |, They were refused and retorted | of it me militar, politi | eur t Vented campaign in con-\ | The situation | minbed wane e\doy is the last day in the First
the Peet Gover Peale hiats pivérnee lee Die. due d iP EEF orcige ister ips foe toeies 2 ’ he “meetin ) iathortty ron: aban aS thon wR Ae Deen about themselves, lard steels needed matcess ERE es ee
mh re} Yshinsky, a night last . t ei , ection. e orde . > hi ret atenes:
The invol S ts om pict eit helene ee eee balan, napegasolicam anager seed ga re ower Pola, Ser wete battered nt r Ea i ia Ristenko (10°00 eames can't be made, naar The Intermediate matches are
no private éapital could be ex-| Stockholm: Swedish Govern- lone ie ideas, note on the Baltic! members of the. audience whieh is reuthing te husste vie the Brit-! Officials explained that “stu-|, Defence = Secretary = Robert} police ys Spartan at " Quech’s
pected to venture into’ the busi-; ment, social and economic or- i The Soviet ‘note flatly rejected included 34 women students and jish Crown Colony of Hong Kong.} dents are so dangerously divided Layee ee the eee ee Park; Carlton vs Pickwick at
name, SF Ueget Tit Wie ney stages, | Comcaining te ei Leceredat Swedish protests and reiterated the} ™°"” elderly ‘Koreans--qP . The route indicated | that Kis~| in coe ae — oeie has moved to get ‘ake anus G20. Carlton, Windward vs Comber-
While it was axiomatic that roblania!) willbe: aadial: ube charges that an armed Swedish lenko will return through Red/tions with par pt ME. a ne nahee § dijetion channels, comparatively |™?re at Windward, Regiment vs
operations should be conducted mo mn me Re Ts iec , "es plane on June 16, violated Dagoe i RK China where the Communist world) that the step was considerec small amounts of steel production, |Wanderers ‘at Garrison, Mental
on business-like lines 98 any arte 9g meh 4 ie ee Island (Estonia), the frontier of ‘Sparrow Home 4 Sefting o fees its un Aria. oe T, itunng ” ‘der|and finished steel is still avail- |Hovpital vs En.pire at Black
organisation which might be. for ; “month perio 8 according!the Soviet Union. n tie “peace conference” next Sep- The school ee Heer able. (CP) Rock, and Cable & Wireless vs
peers a Ra Caste ot Swedish t ihe shee nee dan scene After 6 Years Sdailometie ceaapeere expressed seesentoats iy Sonera aie ¥.MP.C. at Boarded Hall.
a unc’ : Shjtake steps to prevent a repetition ‘ Pr ene 4 ; ; slic : ire| » 1 ; i
SS} Youth, Organizations. of the incident. Al newspapers BERMUDA, June 19, interest in the possibility that Kis-/armament of pe et ate| Export of Ground | t, second Division matches
4 . . ¥ 2 ar Sy Cé i "7 are anderers Ss Cc vic a
RESIGN POS Being a link in the chain ot) Sesadinn. ae ae eal bis ae a After six years with America| the shift to Peiping of Russia’s|rol polling areas, and the declara- | P £.$ H It “dl the Bay Gonhecnete v8 Tahoe
jsteps taken to help under-de-| without Gomer’ aaa take "a and the West Indies Squadron| present Ambassador to the United|tion that only firearm permits rovisions AILEC at Combermere, Y.M.P.C, vs Em-
veloped countries to so.ve their non-committal headline.—U.P, based in Bermuda during which States Alexander S. Panyussin. issued by the Defence Ministry will (Weiser. Owk: Gpentabeaaeniy pire, at Beckles Road, Erdiston
organizational problems, the plan time she sailed 144,000 miles) The Soviet spokesman said he|be valid.—U.P. GRENADA, June 20, |vs College at Erdiston, Leeward
ogee peas Pd four mete ae Co, eet cael buon Popa she Puen ee 3 The export of ground provisions ys Central at Fosters and Founda-
of theoretical studies at a centrs ee . saile ay for the nl departure would foreshadow Rus~ * ~ and vegetables from Grenada has ‘tion vs Windward at Foundation.
stitute, followed by six months Swedish Units yt aes ee — com pune arenes ee France Continues been prohibited for a period of| In the First Division matches
of practical observation of the Ly 3 Sparrow was commissione apan, le Sa slenko wi e 9 . six months ending December 15, Empire is playing Police at ther
functioning of Swedish schools, Comb Baltic Sea with the Royal Navy in 1946. accompanied on the trip home only “Cet Touch’ Police while the prohibition of the export|grounds. College is battlin with
i i , She has_ bee f v his wife. He indicated that â„¢ oO & 8 &
hospitals, court proceedings and Fie seer ee fg S aaa ae by Ss Ww he a the, aa na of livestock ordered last month is Spartan at College, and Pick-
e Eg ar mc i reer OM June 20. ag el HAM s. St Y ustell Bay | won the doeaiite Diieatant PS i pet ne ae rescinded, wick vs Carlton at the Oval.
msterdam: a estern| Swedish naval and airforce units| ) ~" ~ : ‘ ” Police searched more Commun-
European countries the Nether-|combed the Baltic Sea north ot{ #8 arrived in Bermuda to relieve has ae nea +e since} i+ militant houses in the govern-
Gotland during the night and early her. ere @ On Page ment’s “get tough” campaign as
\



terial warfare. dor to the United Nations, con- began piling up on the high
Russian delegate Jackob A. demned Malik’s proposition as —- —— | way with 40 backlogged on the 7
y Malik cautiously avoided repeat- “fraud” and accused the Soviet | Best end and 100 ae Reln- end Nie bene ter ee ot
HH. Graham Morison ing unsupported Soviet charges Union ‘and their satellites for LABOURER stedt side. salve teoce ips anit cetentiiar Gk
that U.S. troops had loosed germs “breeding a false campaign of any nde Sree Vann sates

RESIGNATION of «three top key



|

'Barros came to Europe to discuss
jtransfer of European industries
|te Brazil, he scheduled talks with
| Dutch, Belgian and German in-
‘dustry leaders. Senhor Ademar
lde Barros was also expected to
be received by Queen Juliana of
the Netherlands. His arrival fol-





@ On Page 3

Truman Signs

WASHINGTON, June 29,

President Truman signed $6,447,-
730,750 Foreign Aid Legislation to
keep in motion the free world’s
build up against Communist
aggression. The appropriation is
nearly $1,500,000,000 less than the
Amount he requested from Con-
gress and includes $78,000,000 for
Latin America,

The authorization for the fiscal!
year beginning July 1 is the second
year of the Mutual Security Pro-|
gramme and includes most of the}
military, economic, and technical’
assistance of the use to the free
world.—U.P,



Jebb Should Reject
Germ War Proposal

UNITED NATIONS, American will tell Malik that Rus- for possible use in the Soviet)Orient. Catholic sources also
New York, June 20. | sig should not appeal for the sup- zone Army, according to the West|Stated that it is another example
Western delegates to the United port of the Geneva Convention Berlin newspaper Neue Zeitung. [Of the Communist campaign

Nations Security Council counted
on Britain’s Sir Gladwyn Jebb ‘o-

day to spurn Russia’s germ war- Korea. Sir Gladwyn was expect- of the German 24th Armoured|in Chine since February 29. He
fare proposal. He was the only ed to support the United States’ , Division at Stalingrad is in charge | is Bishop Alphonse Marie Ferroni,
spokesman for any of the big five proposal which would send Malik’s “ZUM BEFEHL, HERR of the listing. 60, Franciscan prelate in the
powers definitely listed to speak recommendations to the United sENERAL 1 ih “4 h The Soviets continued halting| Hupeh Province.---(CP)

when the Eleven Nations Council Nations Disarmament Commis- G te ee oar United States and British military —_.

resumes their debate at 10.30 a.m. sion, please, do we receive our

EDT on the thorny issue of bac-

on North Korea when he, opened







tives and foreign newspaper men, were invited to the meet-
ing by the official Opposition Democratic Party, to hear

the denunciation of Rhee's “automatic regime” by former
Premier John Chang.



-_-————__— The select audience got as Par
pee : ° singing the South Korean
Vyshinsky Hands

National Anthem when 18 youths

as










today following the report that :
Russian warships had been sight-
ed, according
defence staff.

to the Swedish

where the missing Douglas D.C. 3
plane is believed to have disap-
peared prompted the search dur-
ing the night and Friday morning
by units of the Navy and Airforce.
The result of the search was nega-
tive.”

A Swedish defence staff spokes-
man said the search was made be-
cause Sweden was naturally “in-

barrage against the visit of

warships close to its shores, He
would not say where the reports
originated,

The Swedish defence staff an-
nouncement came as the Swedish
government was studying the lat-
est Russian note which repeated

@ On Page 6

projected for other districts






PCCKET CARTOON
by USBERT LANCASTER

while conducting “Big Lie” pro-
paganda against U.S. troops in







Ernest A. Gross, U.S, Ambassa- atom bomb issue?”





TAKEN FROM WELL


















East Germany Steps Up

ney General
Crown.

represented



Russia Recalls

Jap Mission Chief







$y



A communique said an “uncon- ria houses owned by St wenete

firmed report that Russian war- e7e " oa munists in Hyers and Saint Tropez

: : . ships were operating in the Baltic / t ry clivities yesterday. Toulon area and th¢
Foreign Aid Bill north of Gotland within the area V a ‘ surrounding districts have heen

BERLIN, June 20.

Military training activities were stepped up in East|the discovery of secret documents
Germany as the Communist press set off a propaganda

N.A.T.O, Commander General

~

Matthew Ridgway to West Germany. |

Officials of the Communist News Agency A.D.N. said, |
a “huge sharpshooting training camp for youth has been|
terested” in any report of foreigni. Opened at Lake Biederitz near Magdeburg.

Camps were}



They also said that Magdeburg
youth had volunteered for radio
and naval training. Refugees ai-
viving, here revealed the Com-
munist free German Youth (FDJ)
hed set up anti-tank training)
cdyurses in all of their local cells. |

y said parachute training
camps were set up in many dis-
triets by F.DJ, youths. Instruc-
‘tion was under supervision of
Soviet officers.

Communist F.DJ. called for
German demonstrations against
Ridgway, All former German
Wehrmacht officers living in the
Soviet zone are being registered

It said that Major General Arno
Von Lenski, former Commander

en the Helmstect-Berlin
Trucks also

patrols
lifeline highways.

Soviet officials turned back four |
out of thirteen railway postal)

\responsible for the care of 700;

Get Three Weeks |
FOR ELECTIONS
MEXICO, June 20. |

The Mexican government Oraere)
ed local high schools and univer-



Red leaders admitted the failure
of present tactics.

Authorities in Toulon said they
further searches on

earried out

object of police activity for
than two weeks following

the
more

giving details of naval installa-
tions in the French naval base of
Toulon,

The Central Committee of the
French Communist Party held a
secret meeting in Genevielliers on
the outskirts of Paris last Wed-
nesday and warned members that
w new drive was necessary to boost |

Soviet Foreign policy. —vU.P. \

4 Nuns Expelled

HONG KONG, June 20.
French Canadian nuns







Four

jlepers at a colony in China have
|been expelled from the country
by Communist authorities, it was
jlearned here on Friday. Roman
Catholic sources said nuns reached
jhere on June 6 after being ousted
from their colony Sheklung Lepro-
|\sarium near Canton, one of the
j best known leprosy centres in the

against the church and an Italian
Bishop has been kept chained up

Killed

Twelve

teen in the past twenty-four hours,













atom bombs and nuclear submar-
ines, will come to a virtual halt
within a few weeks if the steel
strike continues,

A survey of manufacturers and
lefence experts on Friday show-
ed that in general enough steel is
on hand to eke out production
until some time in



New Series

Starts Today





; a ‘ * it A patrol from the Second Bat-
ssistants has been announced in | the debate two days ago. Malik : P n f

Waebinkton by Attorney General | proposed in unusually mild lan- | Although Reds reported that an} West pea dent aie een |e of the M ilay Reginent

James P MecGranery Two of | guage, that the Security Council “impartial” group of Communist} Vernon Yarde, a labourer of | : n. cme eee ; s opened fire on five guerillas in =
them arte shown here in recent ; Urge all countries to ratify the jurists had investigated the charges|Rouen Village, St. Michael, was Soviets Jast night in a Torma!!a sampan on a Perak s ope, One| see
peste At 6 ig Assistant Att-- | 1949 Geneva protocol outlawing that U.S, had waged germ war-jrushed to the General Hospital on ee BP manor ee an is known to have been ee and | =

ab Geuera! Harold L. Baynton, | Poison gas and germ warfare, fare in ‘Korea they refused to|Thursday afternoon after the Oa is 4 esr one f i tae ait others were believed killed rough | 5
nnd’ st vive ‘CME of Alien Prop- Most observers agreed that permit U or International Red|Police took him out of a 60-foot Yall and telephone harassmen JD\their bodies were not recovered. |

head of the Office o ; oF Malik was attempting to drive a Cross renresentatives to make an!well at Rouen Village, St. Michaet Berlin, The Soviet Cont#)1 Com-| Another patrol of the same bat-|

erty which nas oeen under fre wedge between United States and on-the-spot inquiry Information |at’ about 5.30 p.m. the same day. missioner Major General Vasilly \talion in Mengelembu area, Perak, |

Al oottom ts Assistant Attorney | Beitzin since the British had sign- reaching western sources indicated Yarde who is detained in Ward} Chuikov in a note to the Allied killed three Chinese and recovered

Genera) # Graham Mr n. 1) Jed the protocol with reservations. Chinese Communists and North | One of the General Hosital is re- High Commissioners charged that’ their arms. Communists were
charge of tt : | The United Stat lid not ratify it. Koreans had iled to producejporied to be making good pro- the United States, Britain andjalso killed in various actions

The third 9 A | H ever they expected that Sir evidence to back up their claim.!gress He is under the surveil- France were using Berlin as am!}throughovt Malay by military
Dneerhiil di a) jal Jebb along with an\ U.P.lance of the Police. | “espionage centre.” —U.P, police



‘

nd homeguard wnits ~U.P.|





PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS





THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1952





UNIVERSITY OOLLEGE

A LECTURE




~ ON — $..and to think —

CRICKET i TALKING POINT SS
The ablest man I ever met is
|
N ‘ ° LPL
To Score 2,000 This Season!
NEW YORK CITY—Water polo, a sport which nearly
an hour ago he was

ADVOCATE
mre re RY teen mrt te Getta en he
a “a 4 cihcababenis | Jt is in the ability to dection |
ater Poto Again coats saa er tatoo eee
Sheppard First Bat noes
ppa Irs a sman the man you think re are.
opular In £78, Riera
© o
‘
became extinct in the United States before World War Hi, (From Our Own Correspondent) FRNIE S
is again popular, To-day there are at least 150 recognized LONDON, Aug. 6,

THE OLD COLONIAL

SÂ¥STEM IN THE



Gldeh pols tedens ih Uk Notion." Teteadoption of interna- DAVID SHEPPARD Cambridge University and Sus- WEST INDIES,







tional rules has shifted the emphasis trom brawn to skill 2,000 runs in —. wae the first player to complete — BY — doubled -up with

in a sport once known as the “world’s roughest game.” runs in first class cricket this season. He reached the MISS E. V. GOVEIA, B.A eas :

Water at can he playea 8 8 2,000 mark after making four in the Sussex game against Lecturer in Caribbean Hic. indigestion!”
either in an outdogr or an indoor “44 AsO AD Like sestiys _Laneashire at _Blackpool. tory, U.C.W.1.)

pein UsSpaluneus dug 4.um.020

swimming pool, There are seven
men on each side, The object, as

in soccer, is to score points by get-

Sheppard shared in a
,sUUlg wes CUISuMn ste0UCiu-

century

in the Library at Harrison
opening partnership with John

COLF

wOn) mave Orgaliizea jCagues.




OF THE WEST INDIES.
Extra-Mural Department.

<





: 5 Langridge and went on to make On vee ie August 8th,
ti the ball into your opponents’ @¢SP#t Wie ugnienug vu rules, —— 70 before being caught off e p.m.
geal. This can be “4one either Oe died sgetelangehenibee eye c' :dna, ded awhrecorvans : Tattersall, ADMISSION; .. FREE. 4
; j . “ 7 a on P 4 Swa ng Kilt. “tw
Onan wit: the -ball or ‘by. S2ACTSASS | BRe oe Bobby Loeks : = \
throwing it. ane modern game pan poenese Mir dine hel ae, ae erwitie — Saeson wishes 5
Each team has three forwards °@ much tas many bas. swam Wi it] hire yee Seemently interrupted) % Many friends % | [$°96920909000000000000. Ms
and three backs, plus a goal keep- ‘8 Stars nave aeve oped ron Ins | ] e antehei dad dase play wa
er who guards a small net at the W@ler polo programmes in sec- » r the day with the

unaary schools.

Oe 56 ee pons Games: ary Kngiana, the first nation to buiid

Three Times

Indians’ score 60 for two,



divided into halves, At the begin-
ning of each half period the
players line up at their respective
ends of the pool. The referee
blows his whistle, tosses the bal)
into the centre of the pool, and
the players of both sides race
through the water for it. The
tussle that follows when they reach
the ball and fight for possession
of it has earned for water polo
the reputation of demanding the
utmost in physica] endurance,

Until European innovations and
international regulations brought
about an emphasis on skill rathe:
than brawn, a water poloist
usually was judged by his ability
to remain submerged. Some of the
old masters of the game recall
spending mamy 60-second intervals
under the water holding on to th:
ball. More than half of these
early players developed sinus
trouble.

In the early days of water polo
a partially inflated rubber ball was
used and any player within four
feet (1.2 metres) of it could be
tackled and taken under, To-day,
however, the United States fol-
lows international rules and uses
a harder ball, introduced into the
game by Germany during the 1936
Olympics at Berlin.

It isthow a foul to take the ball
under water. Also,,a player is not
allowed to put two hands on the
ball, and is eligible for tackling
only if he has a hand on the ball!.
The new ball retains its weight
and shape after immersion and i<
easier to handle.

Shortly before World War {I,
water polo in the United States
was played by only a handful of
colleges and athletic clubs, To-
day, because the new rules are
being observed, the State of Cali-
fornia alone has 25 secondary
schools and ten universities play-
ing the game. In the Midwest six
more colleges took up water polo
as an organized sport during 1951.
In the East, a water polo confer-
ence has been set up, with a mem-
bership of seven colleges, In many
cities, such as Detroit, Chicago,

C.J. Upsets
Vestry Rates

: @ From Page 3

tie him gown and that/he wanted
every document,

. WDitterent Set Up

_ Hon, H.,A. Cuke was then put
in to give evidence, He said he
imspected the Yonkers’ accounts.
That Company did not have ex-
actly the same set up as the other
and he had got his information
from a series of abstracts. Av-
cording to the abstract book ic
had seen, the Company's figure
would be correct.

The Company had only been
running for one year as such. As
in the case of the National, he said
that without any figures to show
the mileage done by the buses, he
could not tell whether the amount
z gasolene used was unreason-
able,



Cross-examined, he said he had
not made a detailed audit, but
only an examination, and obvious -
ly did not see the various re-

ceipts and vouchers.
Betaining how = _ depreciation
was worked out, he said that buses

by Income Tax Law were allowed
a depreciation of 20%. Years ag»
the Vestry used to say, “A reasou-
able sum,” but he had suggested
that they should follow what the
Income Tax had fixed. This wus
made on the “written down’
value, so it would really take 4
very long time for a bus to be
valued at a very small amount.
Naturally, if a great deal was
spent On repairs, depreciation
would be lessened, There were 11
buses and they cost $1,300 each

indoor swimming tanks and to in-
roduce competitive swimming,

; LONDON.
was responsible for bringing wate:

The man they say cannot hit a

polo to the United States. John straight ball has. just won his
tobinson, a former member of third Open golf championship in
“ngland’s Lancashire “team, in- four years, The name, just in case

troduced the sport to America in
1888. With his help, the’ Boston
Athletic Association organized the
first water polo team in the United
States.

you have not guessed,
Arthur D’Arcy Locke of South
‘Bobby’. And for a man who pu

“draw” on all his shots rather com
go straight down the middle, that
is _ good going.

king at the heavy-jowled,
amply-built South African it is
difficult to realise now that he
started playing golf at school
merely as a means to build up his
hysique, But that is just what

appened, As a youngster of 17
he stood only 5’ 6” and weighed
under 8 stone. Like all great golf-
ers, however, he had an excep-
tionally strong pair of wrists and
before long he was making quite
a name for himself in his own
country.

He first came to the notice of
British golf fans in 1935 when he
finished second in the Transvaal
Open and won his club champion-
ship at State Mines with 71 and
65, the latter being a new course
record.

Within a couple of months he
had carried off the amateur and
open titles of his country and,
South Africans were heralding the
dawn of a second Bobby Jones.

As a clerk with a Rand Mining
Company, Locke’s earnings a
about £300 a year and it did not |
take him long to realise that he'
could earn far more with driver!
and putter than he could with pen |
and blotter.

Professional

After one trip to England as oi
amateur, he returned to South
Africa and in 1938 he turned pro-
fessional. His debut in the paid
ranks was immediately successful
and in winning the South African |
Open Championship he lowered
the previous record aggregate by
nine shots,

Seeking fresh fields to conquer
Locke returned to England and in
a series of challenge matches, he
beat the best gtr in the coun-
try although he could not obtain

Mr, Curotta said Turpin v. a match with Henry Cotton,
Sands would be the greatest fight During the war years he served
Australia had ever seen, it was with the South African Air Force
from Randolph's brother, Dick, and had reached the rank %, fer
that Sands took the Empire mid- tenant when he was demobi
dleweight title, After the war he aroee the

American big money circuits and
Between Christmas and New

was sp successful that in three

Year’s Day Mr, Curotta reckons years he won over £15,000.
he could pack 60,000 people in on ~ ‘Then came the Open Champion-
the Royal Ageioultural Society’s ship 1949. Locke had given the
ground in Sydney. He is prepared qyent a miss for the previous two
to spend £50,000 on collecting years and this was considered to
the best talent ever presented 0D he his supreme test. “Now or
one programme in Australia. never”, said one critic. And in

He reckons he can get Sands to the face of such a challenge Locke
sign for the fight for £8,000, But qiq what was expected of him—

Turpin does not fancy ‘the fight he won.

he a yi try Sugar Ray Robinson
when he gets to New York. It was a close thing, though.

Mr. Curotta, who is an uncle On the final morning the weather
of Morris Curotta, Australia’s was blustery and cold and, in con-
Olympic Games quarter-miler, ditions foreign to him, Locke
has no qualms about finding the thought so little of his chances
money. He has made a million in that he asked for his hotel bill
banking and 47 other businesses and made ready to leave. But in
in the last 42 years, a fighting finish he tied with

Turpin’s Manager, George Mid. Harry Bradshaw, the Irish pro-
dleton, on hearing the offer, said fessional at 283 strokes for the
“We shall not be doing any other four rounds and then won the
business until we know for cer- Play-off comfortably,
tain whether Randolph is to fight In 1950 he successfully defend-
Joey Maxim for the world cruiser- ed his title and with a total of 279
weight title in England in Sep- for the 72 holes, broke the_pre-
tember. If we get that fight, and Vious record which he and Brad-
win it, we shall certainly not be shaw had set up in 1949 by four
going as far as Australia.” shots.

LES.

Other athletic clubs soon begal:
playing water polo. The US.
Amateur Union officially took con-
trol and conducted national indoor
and outdoor championships, the
first being held in the Midwes*,
in Chicago, in 1914, Because its
rules were sketchy and subject
to abuse, however, water polo in
the United States never became
popular on a large scale until
officials adopted European methods
and began following international
rules.

The United States won the 1904
Olympic Water Polo Championship
at St. Louis, in the middlewestern
State of Missouri, but there were
no foreign entries. The European
countries did not consider water
polo an official Olympie event un-
ti] the games at London in 1903.
(Since then Great Britain has won
three Olympic water polo cham-
pionships: France, Germany, and
Italy, one each; and Hungary two,





Turpin Will Get
£12,000 If He
Meets Sands

Rudolph Turpin, British middle
and We see welpi champion,
has the option of a £12,000
purse or a share 9f the gate re-
ceipts for a fight against Empire
Champion Dave Sands in Austra-
lia,

The offer has been put up by
Mr. Sam Curotta, an Australian
business man in London On a
holiday trip round half the coun-
tries of the world.



Slow Player

Over-golfed and under enor-
mous strain, as he strove to be-
come the first man in this country
to win the Open three years in
succession, Locke did not do him.-
self justice at Royal Portrush!
twelve months later and Max.
Faulkner won the title for Britain.

With the passi years Locke
has become recognised as one of
the greatest putters in the world.
His deliberations on the green
tend to make him play more slow-
ly than most and at Lytham last
week he was warned about slow





Friendly Cricket

Middlesex Scores
300 For Two

In a friendly fixture begun at
the Mental Hospital grounds on
Sunday, Middlesex scored 300
runs for the loss of two wickets
by close of play.





The
was by Nottinghamshire medium
fast left arm bowler Mathews who
took five for 26 against Glamorgan
at Trentbridge. Glamorgan were
all out for

Notts were only three behind wit
is Locke, nine wickets r

Africa, more popularly known ~ SCOREBOARD—
















best bowling of the day

vious engagements
120 and at the close
Friday at 6 pan. sharp.
in hand, MENU

Su ee by Edgwater
Essex Versus Gloucester Bathshe!

Gloucester. ........... 299 for eight.

Turkey and Ham.
Hants versus oe

Goddard’s Fresh Cam-

Hants. 837 for 9. bridgeshire.
Pork Sausages.
Kent versus Derby Peach Melba.
Fer F ssc ba secant eee 179,
Derby... . 132 for, three,

Lanes. versus Sussex
BUN 65 Bd ccs censvisens 182 for two.
Notts versus Glamorgan

WE HAVE

Glamorgan ....
NOCH as cbabesss

Warwick versus the Indians
The Indians... ..60 for two.

Leicester versus York
Leicester. .
Yorks












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Nay

TONIC well cared

STIMULATE ani

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y rie Lhe tad
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Fresh Lotater Cocktails i

He also takes. this oppor-
tunity of thanking the few
who telephoned and said
they were sorry they could
not turn up owing to pre-
being
made but will be in attend-
ance next Wednesday and

x

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yy

DEMOCRACY :
CLUB %

: :

to thank Bh
who rolled up in great num- 3 :
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Other local dishes
Saturday, Aug. 9th
BARBECUE & DANCE

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lead of

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play before starting out on his last
round, He lopped 20 minutes off
the time he had taken for his pre-|
viet round but because of this he

at the 6th, 7th, 9th,

ith ath and 17th. Sufficient to
when

to repair

When Hon. H. A. Cuke was
finished being cross-examined, it
was decided that the solicitors fp)
each side would meet to-day and
decide what documents were nee: -
ed and that the case would be
continued to-morrow at 10 a.m.

G. Sobers top-scored with 93.
H. Brathwaite made 89; P. Wilkie
48 not out and L, Craig, 35 nov
out. There were 35 extras.

The first wicket partnership 1
put on 186, and the second wicket 5s:
fell at 239. Play continues on w’
Saturday, August 9.

| They'll I ll Do It Eves Every ‘Time



at he still had a shot to spare
the final count was made.
—L.E.S.





Regisered U.S. Patent Ofce

- __ By pay Hatlo_
3: 30 RM.

BOSS-O IS ALL
IN AND HAS TO
BE SENT HOME

Trade enquiries to:





9:30 A.M.
BOSS-O ARRIVES
FULL OF PEP
AND HEALTH



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a LEVER paepycr







PAGE TWO BARBADOS

|General Tin Had Traveled Far

— And He'd Been to th:
By MAX TRELL
“NOW in my traveis all around

ADVOCATE JUNE 21, 1952

SATURDAY,



Carib Calling

wis







‘Heart Trouble |
Caused by High
‘Blood Pressure

Suangest Places —

Pains, distress of ‘those days” stopped

or amazingly relieved

Commander

in Port-of-Spain last week. This
week, he attended a meeting of
the Eastern Caribbean Hurricane

|for that is that no one knows how
to find them.”
“Oh,” said Hanid, who liked t6}

holiday here. She was staying
To Join Her Husband with Miss M. Cozier of Govern-

RS. DAVE RADCLIFFE who ment Hill.

han cancer, because the
pp Mag re and usually

caused menstrual oe and
ac.
ailment. If

pain — headaches, backaches,
and those “no-good,” dragged-

Egglesfield, Director General Spent a Month On Six Months’ Leave | the world,” General Tin the Tin in 3 out of 4 cases

{ Civii Aviation in the Caribbean ETURNING to British Guiana isS G.E HAREWOOD, a Soldier, was saying to Knarf and At you, have ottes Aree eeees ac ; ’

Area, returned from Trinidad yes- yesterday morning by civil servant, attached to the| anid, “I visited a number of eoun- palpitid back of head and above eyes, in doctors’ tests!
terday morning by B.W.LA,, after ) wi. was Mr. Victor Gomes, Education Department in British| ‘ties that hardly anyone had ever shortness of breath. feel nervy. OF Sut, ¢ Here's wonderful news for
helding a_ Conference of Civit Manager of Republic Pictures. He Guiana, left tor St. Lucia yester- visited before. In fact, you might fer (tees eo sadigeations worry and women and girls who — each
Aviation Officers of the British 4: holidaying here for a month day morning by B.W.1.A. after | 84, that probably no one will ever fear, your trouble is probably caused month —- suffer the tortures of
Caribbean area which took place waying at “Shirley,” Hastings. spending a part of her six months’| Visit them again, And the reason | Sate i Mecs Fre nee eS “bad days” of functionally-

I

symptoms are #o comm
mistaken for some stale

Committee. ; arrived from London about show how mugh she knew, “I'm sure ee rap llnens Bpth Fat 5 out feelings
Mr. J. E. Bourne, Divisionat three weeks ago and was staying St. Kitts Medico they’d be im all the geograph Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke, It's news about a medicine
Secretary of Messrs Cable and with Mr. and Mrs. R. C. seale of R. E. JACOBS, a native of| books.” and you should start treatmens 9 famous for relieving such suf-

once. The very first

Wireless who also attended the “Kingsley”, 2nd Avenue, Belleville



















. ve len St. Kitts .| General Tin smiled and shook his known Ox). a. new fering!
Eastern Caribbean Hurricane Con- paid a ten-day visit 40 Trinidad feq jn Enciece yitieeel bl head. “That’s just where they eaten Tigdor sae n'Btaod mere is_the exeiting news.
ference, returned from Trinidad and returned by B.W.LA. ©” yesterday morning by B.W.1.A. | Wwouldn’t be, my dear. And that’s Prane 7. len debe: = Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
by the same aircraft yesteraay Wednesday night. She left the after a short holiday here, He| what makes them so hard to find, from your chemist today. It is guar- Compound — gave complete or How Lydia Pinkham’s works
morning. following day by B.G. Airways has joined the Colonial Service| Knarf wanted to know what some 3 anteed ta_make you feel wall ang | striking relief of such distress 1t has @ “calming” and soothi
U.S. Surgeon for Dominica to join her husband and will be taking up his appoint-|of these strange countries were. General Tin told the shadows of sirens Oe oy: in an average of 3 out of 4 of the effect on the uterus...

his travels. empty package.

who has an estate there.
With Booker Bros.
R. EVERIL STRAUGHAN,
clerk of the Property and
Holding Department of Messrs.

the contractions (see the )
that so often cause m
pain, cramps, other distress.

cases in doctors’ tests!

Yes! Lydia Pinkham's has been
proved to be scientifically modern
in action!

This news will not surprise the
thousands of women and

ment as Medical Officer of the
Leeward Islands shortly.

Engineer Returrnis Home
R. J.C. BOVELL, an engineer

ae PS ek you! There’s
the coun! lewump on the
shores of Lake Fizzle in the Wooglt
| Mountains. Now the strange thing
about the inhabitants of Miggle-

. J, B. MacLAREN, Surgeon

from Appleton, Wisconsin,
is now in Barbados for about three
days’ holiday staying at the
Marine Hotel.

to say. This is one of the best rea-
sons in the world for not talking.”
“But they do talk to each other

pain-—.so often associated with
“those days’!



i ris who

7 , i Booker Bros. in Georgetown, of St. Lucia, returned home} wump—or the Migglewumpers, as|“»en they're on the shores of Lake take Lydia Pinkham’s aay ote Remember Lydia Pinkham's, too
gare an cai a iaeen = British Guiana, returned home yesterday morning by B.W.1.A.|they are called—is that they live Vizzle—1 poten, when they’re on know tne relief it can bring. —if you're suffering the “hot
jariiton Haiti and ‘Trinidaa, yesterday mforning by B.W.LA. after ‘a short holiday. He had /out part’of the time on the shores |""Y !and?” said Hanid. { _ And it should encgurage you Gf flashes’ e ally:
arriving here yesterday métning 4fter spending two weeks’ holiday come over to see his son Desmond | of Lake Fizzle.” Again eral Tin shook his Soin gente e wie ee a at caused distress of “change of life.
arriving here yesterdiy, morning ‘with his brother-in-law and sis- }h0 left on Thursiay by TCA-| | «Where do they ive the rest of | "ead: othe Mugglewampers never | Boo gaat eir’ ee te ee ee ae a eee
tinmae taken, ter, Mr. and Mrs. Creighton i “O Wodvel @ Weninea. the time?” Hanid asked. talk, When they really have some- . sane oF xAS8" don't avoid tne nervousness and

Birch of Paynes Bay, St. James

The

SUN. & MON #30 PM

Dr, MacLaren said that he had CANYON” _ tension, weakness. irritability—and

met many West Indians engaged

He was “Jackson- [In the Lake be i Mie Lfoe.

staying at
ville’, Worthing, with his family



First in 20 Years “The rest of the time,” General







; ‘ 3 ; ; at. SUN GPM

in agricultural work in the USA. R. AND MRS. MAX ED- Who will be joining him shortly in} Tin replied, “they live in’ the lake. 3 a Sweet Voices it c a

particularly those from Jamaica WURM of New York City St. Lucia. i “My goodness, how can they dé Sing?” exclaimed Knarf.

and Barbados, They were a nice arrived hete eavifer iff the eaie For “Rainbow Terrace’’ | that? “Yes, they sing. h they adil ecaiinick ‘pak wbasdaite Gi etiat“thdien aa



i ;: > ‘
set of men who were getting 00 }. B W.I.A. via Puerto Rico R. JEAN IVERSON left the] “They manage quite well, They |4ven’t got very sweet voices. They % Please remember
i rith j oT hath, ; : : : ‘ Club Premi
quite well with jobs. _ .. and Antigua for about four weeks’ Colony on Thursday night jump in the lake and hold their make sounds that are more like OPENIN 45 8.30 ee THE GRAND DANCE
: Last a *. visited ae holiday and are staying at Mare- by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad where rategee meawhile kicking with their ta oP like sazthng Os, ren ‘9, Kite Lawn Tennjs Club M
America = anc e year before, so) Flats, St. Lawrence. ‘© will take long legs as they swim from usually sing, or croa : ve
Honolulu and thought that he Mr. Edwurm who is with the Me, will take over the management | (OM& les! y place i - will hold their which. will be given by

night long, especially in the sum-
mertime,

Knarf and Hanid were puzzled
about this. They asked General Tin
why the Mugglewumpers choose

to place. Though more often they
stay very contentedly at the bottom
of the lake, resting comfortably on
the soft mud. They always take
great care not to talk to each other

‘ the Rainbow Terrace. Mr.
Advertising Department of the [Iverson was previously a partner
New York Times, was last in Bar- of Chez Jean Pierre, Hastings.

gados twenty years ago. He said
that the island had greatly im- Sketch at “YY”

Misses HILDA & MILLIE MASON

would come out to the West Indies On SUNDA

this year, ‘

Attended Sister’s Weddin
R. A. C. ROCK, Manager o

Y NIGHT 22nd June,
CLUB
Minds, ext ey the Ma t)
(Kindly lent by the men
ADMISSION 40 CENTS



ANNUAL DANCE

Drill

EMPIRE



at the Hall, Garrison

on 1952
















Saturday 28th June,












=

the Parts Department oA Pee ae was very modegn and N Thursday night there was a| While they’re at the bottom of the the to sing or croak. Menlh bir Bee Perey ‘Creek's Gre Music by Mr. Percy Green's

the Courtesy Garage, returned"! yy; greatest memory of Barba- 444 ens + Oe EEF a, te : tin hey’re too busy in the day ea N , DANCIN 9 pw. 3 Am. Orehestrs
ay i ae a Pores OF eat adquarters, Pinfo reet, by/ ‘ don’t ‘ on ' ea eRe ree ree anes ee ee
Wr RWLAL after’ salle eae ro ao one chine, Witeh Mrs. C. P. Stoute. The Sketch other?” Rnarf eee eee “Hes poor Cine, what AaDress Fi paint Optional, mame al eae ae, =P
weeks’ holiday. He .was accom- “Pop” Dixon estes sasetand “Adventures in Meeting| «Por two very good reasins The | flies ed yl ” catching combinatio Ay ress Forniat: — Optiorial, and the Ivy at § p.m. Sharp
3 he tad 7 eople” was divided into three ae " eneral Tin, | SPE IE | °:6-:4454650566669606990¢

pened Se +e ieneon. R. “POP” DIXON of Mon- sections — (1) Morning Scene, foe sons is ae if they talked| Later, when Knarf and Hanid that ever het
Mar ? treal, Canada, returned home (2) Mother speaks her mind, (3) he er they would have to| thought more about the curious in- ' rc

i on Thursday morning by T.C.A, A.Committee Meeting. open their mouths. And if they|habitants of Mugglewump, Hanid the screen,

y 8B g ’

While in Grenada, they attended

opened their mouths, the water of
the wedding of Mrs. Rock's sister, Pane “fi

the lake would pour into them and
they would soon be drowned, The
second reason is they have nothing

after spending se eight ae ws tte members of noe Y.W.C.A.

i staying at “Clareville,” ‘onta- assisted in the production after

be oe aver and _ aoe le. which games were played. There

err which took place on June 7, rt. Dixon who first came to was also a demonstration by

at St. George’s Roman Catholic Barbados in 1890, has been visit- Mrs. Kirton of “Ovaltine”’ and
Church. ing the island periodically since refreshments were served.

Off to the U,S.A. then. He said that he would prob- | Among those present were Mrs,

R. TREVOR MOORE, son of ably return here within the next D. H. L. Ward, (Secretary), Mr.

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Moore of five months. and Mrs. H. A. Vaughan, Mrs.

a fi F. A. Bishop, Miss Dorothy Bishop

couldn't help saying that they re-

minded her a good deal of frogs,
But General Tin just smiled when

Hanid asked him. He wouldn’t tell,

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ee ee ee eee SATURDAY, JUNE 21 ] i

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war, See eh SH SSE Attomey Gunatere, Uiiee | in Salesman Returns EVEREND RA M ARRAN brehestea’ S00 pm? Cricket 5.05 pe ompany.
ness and pleasure. pig Grenada, s'ved yesterday morn- ~ @R. TEDDY ROCK, Salesman| 4% (Trinidad) will lead off a wn Tennis 10 p.m Ad. A; Chime

brother David who is working iné by B.W.! A., for a week's visit of the Barbados Co-opera-| discussion at the Barbados Press |P'jnst'PS “lof. Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Have always a supply of Recommendation Forms ready
with the Lockheed Aircraft Co. in nd_is staying with Mrs Matthews tive Cotton Factory Ltd., return- Club at 8.30 wo Wednesday. Frankie Howerd Goes East, 6.45 p.m. Paar
California and his uncle Capt. at Seaford, Worthing. ed to Barbados on Thursday| The subject will be “The Woman’s sports Round-Up and Programme Parade. A DD

7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m
News From Britain

Miss Lucas Place in the Modern World.” Home THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE

came over principal- morning by T.C.A. from Canada



a TTT

Thomas B. Lynsky, retired Sheriff

in Los ly to see ke’ relative Mrs. Edith where he had been on_ holiday. All members of the Barbados 7 "5° ‘10.30 p.m. . 25 53 M 31.32 M EDIFFU: : Tra sui
Thee wanes a : on Green of San'y “each Hotel, He also paid a visit to the U.S.A, Frese Che and inends ma wee 7.15 —- d The N 7.45 p.m JANE RUSSELL EGER FRO si falgar s t.
< iz p.m mi e News, Pp

—_$—_—-

SAVERS —

WIFE



as the general public are invited,
~~ Liz Back Home



Sports Review, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, 9.55 p.m.
interlude, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10
p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Wiusic Maga-
zine, 10,30 p.m. Variety Fanfare

~~. CROSSWORD

HIS KIND
a OLE











INCENT PF

THEAT
















try stitching a narrow silk corded Donald WOODS &

i hh dry, and at the end of that time and heel, Not worth taking risks, im r 3 KTOW BARBAREES ,
re oe pu oo the join will be perfectly secure js it? Pa nee terri ie . (Dial 2310) (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)
spells you will welcome and invisible, Don’t Waste Rhubarb Leavés Ea pms Centinaing ‘Dsity|] 2 Continsing Daily |}*48,? Shove TODAY
skviee, If you haven't a refriger- Ribbon For Jumper Seams This hint only goes to show that oo eters poe emtining Daily |] 445 & 8.30 ti
ator or ice-chest, you can still Zonk ee Lender, me ie pre- hare is ove for most cin AWARD WINNER! . is in Peis *GincBonsta CARE |
8e! pe of or made en aluminium saucepans " â„¢
hoa alle ioe thy borden woollen jtimpers and o ans. stained boil rhubarb A STREETCAR Tues. . $ cam Base"
in a deep basin of cold water, in You may wash and dry m leaves in them for a few minutes NAMED DESIRE Sree eee (Color)
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common salt and a tablespoon of method, and yet the shoulder Cheap Dish Cloth : Vina thee Showing HIGH Jump- earl meal”
washing soda have been dis- seams sag and the front fastening ave you thought of this one} © “Today's “Special tac — |] ee ett Racine Bie. 1 Pa
solved, of the cardigan loses its smart for yourself? You can make a a tee Telapa Bechel Chars, See
Use For Old Cushion appearance, The best idea is to cheap dish cloth by knitting or “BARBARY PIRATE" 1.30 p.m || “RENEGADE of the
SAGE

If you stand on an old cushion crocheting ordinary string, Action Packed Special












0 ribbon along the shoulder and . “RETURN of the ‘ ‘SOUTH OF
wer hy | you won't get itm seams, and also down the ibis ia ee Pre iba maa Charlee STARRETT = oe i ETE NOE
vey “ap9 Join Carpet button and buttonhole strip Of asain” Keep favourite sti’ and itD-NITE TONITE pe pAeay 6 ee

If wc te bate ae tos prob- * or Tangli fresh’ by © pressing with a hot ‘einawia eine FRONTIER “CHEROKEE

‘ Save Tangling ir de: sheet of w: : Ee" | - UPRISING”
2 oe aint ore dase Dpecial Hers a hint that will save "Longer Life For Enamel -covonabo sacnutn’ | aasu ua ave || weed eo’ &
adhesive, which is strong enough Our time and on ae Ware navy gin. Soy Meck BROWN ST. JOHN "___RENEGADES"}|
to hold the pieces together in : aprons and sashes, tie them to- _ Here’s a hint worth practising, *, a, wort a) ee
views a semana gether, They won't tangle then hema you buy new nN 19. Heeded with h little Baward. {5
easier i 2 . One thing ;
each strip together. To do it, you with other garments. place it In cold water and bring into 1

Crepe Soles Non-Slip Hint to a slow boil, You'll find it will een 3]

oa. Bar tioned cat
Mi a ay
side as: nsect bee |




















t place the carpet, pile i Continuing daily , TO-DAY to TUES 4.45 & 8.15
doehwaran, with eMealee join- If you wear crepe rubber-soled aoe oi ag longer from cracks 38: Inaect the bee det reform. . Roped ward HUGHE S Presents William HOLDEN — f
ed side by side, Run the, Plus nd risky Sn wet xoags, polished Remember This | Down os Brian DONLEVS}
et fe between t wo and risky on wet roads, oi 1. mon the gent’s @) “HIS Y in
sages 40 ‘ans the pile downwards floors or grass, here’'s'a way to | Here's a don't to remember. i Bef indoor. protection. Butta LATEST NEWS. REEL “SUBMARIN! ”
away from the join. You may make them quite safe and easy to Never use soda on aluminium, * | . A nese merit, (6) é and:—"CROCODILE HUNTERS” E COMMAND
like to tack the pieces together wear. Cut ridges in the soles and Why? It turns the metal dark. INCREASING the pet population of ’ Ned apitits, ay hostene oer Extra Shorts
very lightly to keep them in heels from side to side, ending Salt Saves The Day the country, actress Elizabeth a from a rope . (8) Sotey an athe NAUGHTY NANNETTE
position, Apply a liberal coating about half-an-inch in from the If hot grease is spilt on a table] Taylor arrives at Idlewild Air- 8 Whe teavken 8) FIGHTING hanax. EAE WAS SOR MANeeL
of the adhesive, two inches wide, outer edges. A razor-blade is aor any other woodwork, then! port, N.Y. with a wire-haired 10. Mix rain and snow. (5) bug thio PATROL Tonite MID-NITE Special
along the edges to be joined. Now good cutter to use, Cut carefully, get out the ever useful salt shaker.) Dachshund and a kitten, The film | +2 en SB kDe, peookinem (6) SPORTING vs. Frankie LANE in )
press a four-inch strip of webbing drawing your lines first with a Cover the marks at once with| star was returning from a visit | 17. Sometimés taken by 12. (4) CHANCE SPY KING OES ¥ 4
over the adhesive and hammer pencil for straightness and mak- coarse common salt, and this pre-| with her husband, British actor | 1 tifictal tithde of mind, , ~ d ELIEVE BALL ROOM” }}
down firmly, making sure that ing cuts about 1-16 of an inch in vent the grease soaking into wood) yrichae] Wilding. (International) | 4 hive parte we ae eee 3) OLYMPIC i and
the edges are well stuck. The depth. Don't cut too deeply or and make it easy to remove when P — TO-DAY to MON. 4.30 & 8.15 COWBOY AND THE INDIAN”
adhesive takes about an hour to you will weaken the rubber sole dry. a Lon McCALLISTER Gene“?
oa in ——
Tne i
a. ROYAL

and
“THE HIDDEN ROOM"

TO }
Starring DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.151)
Robert NEWTON & Sally GRAY

Joel MeCREA WANDA HENDRIX {Ul
in

~~ BY THE WAY... By Beachcomber



HROUGHPUT, downput, up-, Politician may no longer call a he said, “C-c-certainly,” and led Today at 1 30 MID-NITE 4 os
put, input, cuoue” Biase colleague, in the House of Repre- the way. ‘’Twas but the work of MAN From Tanite me Go
offput, crossput, preput, postput sentatives, a blood-drinker, aa moment to shove a lump of OKLAHOMA GORDON _and
sidewaysput will all be affected if jackanapes, a rat, or a porcupine, sugar coated with praxomin into and wit seff CHANDLE — Marta TOREEN
Charlie Suet’s scheme for ration- Members will have to use their the nag's mouth. Then the LAKE PLACID | BUSTER in p
alising overall figures is adopted. imagination. One good idea is to Strange horse sauntered away, SERENADE CRABBE “DEPORTED”

invent a word that sounds insult- Whistling, “Tu ris, Mariette. e SS mo

Briefly, Suet’s idea is that by

correlation and co-ordination any
set of official figures can be read
both ways, according to the stan-
dard average of adjustment pro-
cedure. It is a question of sum-
marising the integral factors
before reducing them to a com-
mon denominator, and thus nar-
rowing the gulf between the
actual returns at the moment of
the residual margin left over
after allowing for seasonal varia-
tions, in the ratio of five to three,
statistically speaking. Industrial-
ists are studying the proposal, So
am 1.

For Australian politicians

OW that
ruled

the Speaker
that an



has “Can I have
Australian cousin Hoofthud, my

ing. Call your colleague a snoodger
or a polp. Puzzle the Speaker by
shouting angrily: “Bloddle ” or by
referring to a previous orator as
a “remulsified tobbler.”’ Interrupt
with a yell of “Saskin!”

Don’t you believe it!

% ONSUMMATE daring is
needed,” says a_ sportsman
“to tamper with horse before a




race.” Sometimes a simple bit
of audacity coi off. I knew
two sailors who cressed up as a
horse and we: to the stables
where a favouriie wes kept. The

stable-lad on gua:d was so dumb-
founded when the “horse” said,
a word with my
lad?” that

Just Received

CHILDS’ PRAMS AND PUSH CARTS

MADE BY THE LEADING BRITISH MANUFACTURER.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

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Fruhlingsrauchen

N elephant travelling by

train—he must have been a
very unimportant elephant not
to have had ah aireraft placed
at his disposal — fiddled about
with the brakes and stopped the
train, The explanation offered
was that he was a piano-playing
elephant on his way to perform
in a circus. He couldn't eep his
paws still. The moral items to
be that no musical \lephant
should travel without an enor-
mous piano to practice on, In
Cirencester there is an elephant
which plays the flute on top of
a ladder, but that is another, and
a taller, story.



18.50 $21.00 $30.90

DIAL 4606










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TONITE
Matinee and Night rent

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(Victor Mature)

Viva Villa

(Wallace Berry)
Plus
LOCAL TALENT

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HAL JOHNSON
“Gallaway Bay”

ELLIOT GRIFFITH
“f Cross My Fingers”








BASIL CALLENDAR
“Don’t Blame Me”

PHYLLIS COLL
7 Poke”

WILBERT GILL
“I Only Have Eyes For You”

DAVID CARTER
“Because Of You’

VERE DARYMPLE
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SATURDAY, JUNE 21, 1952

Australian

Sugar Industry
e
Inquiry
SYDNEY.
The first large-scale publie en-
quiry into the Australian sugar
industry since 1931 has started in
png It is the result of a
claim last year by Australian
sugar industry for increase in
price of 242d. per lb. The Gov-
ernment granted
crease of 14d. Ib.
investigations into the
claims had been made by the
Sugar Enquiry Committee.

The Committee is
dence from representatives of two
—_ companies producing goods
with sugar content for export.
They claim that an increase in the
price of s) would affect their
exports, industry, on the
other hand, claims that an in-
crease of 24¢d. per lb .is needed
to meet the rising costs of-labour
and materials.

—B.UP.



Nature Is
Doing Work

COPPER CLIFF, Ont.

Northern Ontario’s, nickel-min-
ing Mmdustry has started making
radical changes in its operation
procedures and now lets nature
do a lot of the work.

Engineers ef the International
Nickel Company of Canada at
Sudbury, Ont., have adopted a
technique that uses the weight
of massive ore deposits plus force
of gravity to break up the ore
for refining.

R. L, Beattie, INCO vice presi- day

dent and general manager in
Canada, called the process “in-
duced caving.” He said it will
lead to the production and treat-
ment of ore lower in grade than
any previously recovered in un-
derground mining.

The operation is
simple. Miners cut out an un-
derground slice of ore, haul it
away and let the ore above
shake loose and settle. The mass

basically

of the loosened body, often as
much as 1,500,000 tons, crushes
the ore beneath it. A_ similar

operation uses explosive charges
to erack slices of hard, tough ore
from the solid material, but
gravity does the main work.

Necessity prompted induced
caving. When the company fvund
its surface mining operations
were becoming impractical as it
dug more deeply for ore, it began
a transition to all-underground

mining for nickel and _ copper.
Company officials hoped the
changeover would be completed

by 1953 when they said they
would have the world’s largest
mining operation of its kind.

Equipment was installed on the
same scale as the plans. In one
Sudbury mine, a n@w concen-~
tractor mills thé ore ‘on the spot
as it is hauled from underground.
A pipeline then carries the con-
centrate to reduction plants at
Copper Cliff, seven and a half
miles away.

In other mines, the company
has carved huge chambers out
of the solid rock and installed
165-ton crushers ore is taken to
the crushers aboard hundreds of
railway cars pulled by 20-ton
electric trains.

The change from surface to
underground, mining sc far has
cost $130,000,000. But the com-
pany believes the investment
will pay off in 13,000,000 tons of
ore hoisted per ret aa a

ystem ts into full stride.
ror —B.U.P.



trike Talks
Deadlocked

SAN FRANCISCO, June 19.
Negotiations in the three week
old West Coast sailors strike dead-



locked on Thursday and American R
Lines

Asia bound liner
“President Cleveland” was stalled
in its berth for the third straight

The “Cleveland” sailing for
Hawaii and the Far East originally
set for noon Tuesday, wag put
over until 12 a.m. on Wednesday.
Its departure has been postponed
six times but the line said that

there still would be no cancella-
tion,

Aboard the ‘Cleveland’ were 458
passengers, many of them wives
and children of American service-
men in Japan, cargo of military
supplies and emergency stores for
Hawaii.—w.P.



Fisheries Adviser
For Windwards

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, June 20.

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has approved a
C.D, & W. grant of $29,040 to meet
the cost of the tment of a
Fisheries Adviser to the Wind-
wards for two years and the pur-
ehase of fishing gear and tackle
for experimental and demonstra-
tion purposes. The Governor has
selected Mr. R, S. Rack

who re-
cently completed a juiry
into the Blackfish aes St.

wes ft a head-.



Agricultural Soc. Will

Use New Rat Poison

The Agricultural Society will
use a new rat poison “Warfarin”
in their rat campaign. Warfarin
according to results in other parts
of the world, is very successful.

The meeting heard Mr, R. E.
King, Chairman of the Rat Exter-
mination Committee, give a brief
explanation on how it is prepared
and baited, and it was decided
that since it could now be obtain-
ed from the United Kingdom, to
give it a trial as a follow up
poison to the present rat baits.



Brighterh Quicker!
Brighter) Qu RS

Easier!



“Careful, Hert



—Vicar is

Hurricane

BARBADOS

n't going to touch your mail bags.” —London Expross Service

Committee

Meets At Kent House

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 16.

The importance of meteorology
was recognised by H.E. Mr. P. M.
enison, Acting Governor of
Trinidad and Tobago, in opening
the meeting of the Eastern Carib-
bean Hurricane Committee which
convened at Kent House, Carib-
bean Commission headquarters,
Monday, June 16,

Noting that “here in Trinidad
we are rather apt to be a _ bit
smug about hurricanes” His Ex-
cellency added, “We are not how-
ever, so foolish as to fail to un-
derstand the importance of
meteorology to our air and ship-
ping services, and, of course, to
agriculture on which our economy
so. largely depends.”

While subscribing to the situa-
tion in which “the wind bloweth
where it listeth”, he expressed the
hope t meteorologists “will
suceeed more and more in telling

when it is going to blow and
wi it is going to blow.”

Since “the wind has no terri-
tenet or international boundaries”

is cy considered it fit-
ting that experts of many coun-
tries should meet to study the

free Subject “under the hospitable roof

of this International Agency, the
Caribbean Commission.” He add-
me to refer gratefully to the
kindness of the Caribbean Com-
mission in offering facilities for

with the work of the Committee,
but has rendered it inestimable
service by sponsoring meetings
and giving secretarial and other
assistance. It is most satisfactory
that this close relationship has
continued, and it is well in the
tradition of the Caribbean Com-
mission and of the World Meteor-
ological Organisation that it
should be so,”’

Referring 10 tne preoevupation
of previous regional meteorologi-
cal meetings with the perfection
of a hurricane warning system,
Mr. de Vriendt went on to say:
“Now that this group of scientists
is organised and incorporated in
a world-wide organisation (World
Meteorological Organisation), it
is only natural that much of its
time will be occupied in delibera-
tions on technical subjects of
wider scope”. He considered that
the Commission “should continue
giving its full hearted support” to
any measure in the field of mete-
orology “which will in the end
be of benefit to the welfare and
safety of the people of the Car-
ibbean.”

Presiding officer was Dr. An-
drew Thomson, President of Re-
gional Association IV, World
Meteorological Organisation, who
was responsible for convening the
meeting. He expressed special
satisfaction at His Excelleney the

‘this technital conference.” Acting Governor’s “high appre-
ciation of meteorology in the
Delegates were welcomed by world to-day” for the reason htat
the Hon. Mitra Sinanan, Acting “you may have to decide on the
ster of Communications and technical recommengations that
sport, and by the Commis- will result from a meeting such
sion’s Secre fisnst al. Rr: as this”. 7
E. F. H. de endt. - Thomson read messages

aman recalled the historical back-
ground of the meeting. He said:
“Although this meeting is the
second meeting of a formal com-
mittee of Regional Association IV

of Oe es Grid eremergtical
Organisation, it is the four
meeting held by meteorologists

nd telecommunication officers
te consider ways and means of
improving the organisation behind
the issue of hurricane warnings to
all the various islands in the East-
ern Caribbean and to insure that
such warnings not only were the
best that could be given but were
so co-ordinated as to avoid any
confusion.

“The first meeting was conven-
ed on the initiative of the Carib-
bean Commission, which has not
only remained closely in touch



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when you use Rinso for the wash. Rinso’s rich,
gentle suds case out ali the dirt, make your clothes
so thoroughly clean, so easily. Always use Rinso
for brighter, quicker results.



from the Bermuda, Costa Rican
and Cuban governments express-
ing regret at not being able to
send delegates.

Speaking on behalf of Dr.
we, . Reichelderfer, President of
the World Meteorological Organi-
sation and Chief of the U.S.
Weather Bureau, Mr. R. H, Simp-
son, representing the Pacific
Science Council and U.S. delegate,
expressed Dr. Reichelderfer’s
regret that, because of the pres-
sure of other work, he was unable

to attend the meeting. He said
that the U.S. Weather Bureau
and “Dr. Reichelderfer as_ its

Chief, eppreciates fully the inter-
nationa! character and nature of
hurricane warnings. For op-
timum protection from hurricanes
for all, it is essential that govern-



My eyes often used to smart and
| sche after a day's work. Sometimes
leven had to stay late to got finished



Sel Jimn’s advice, Every day
I Optrex—washed away dirt
amd gorms, toned up eye muscles.



PROTECT YOUR EYES

trex

EYE LOTION




MAKE THIS TE

they i
tated or the whites bloodshot,
yeur eyes need treatment.

ADVOCATE

One Month For
Defrauding

Four sentences of a month's
imprisonment to run concurrently
which were imposed ) Police
Magistrate Mr. C, L. ¥ ¥n on
Charles Browne of Ch jo Lane,
were yesterday uphel; |)» Their
Honours of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and
Mr, H. A. Vaughan,

In sunetioning the decision of
the Police Magistrate, they agreed
that Browne had obtained various

items and money from Anita ©

Clarke on the 7th and 8th of this
month with intent to defraud,

Clarke was running a bar at
Queen’s Park on the 7th—Carnival
Day-—and on various oceasions,
Browne went to her and told her
that one man named Darrell
Weekes, an acquaintance of
Clarke, had sent him to her for
rum, pork chops and other items.
On the following day he obtained
from Clarke 68 cents by again
tieaty stating that Weekes had
gent him for it.

Before confirming the decisions
Their Honours said that it seemed
as though he had been making a
systematic job of defra 5
They added that not to agree that
Browne was guilty would he ta
disbelieve Clarke and the other
witnesses.

Both the Police who had
brought the charge against Browne
and Browne had appealed, Their
Honours said that felt that
the Police Magistrate was justified
in ordering that the terms of im-
prisonment should run eoncurrent-

ly an consecutively and that
as an the noes were ted
within a riod, would

not disturb the decision,

ments coneerned work together
closely in the common interest.”

Following the opening talks,
Mr. W. A. Grinsted, Director of
the British Caribbean Meteoro-
logical Bervice and the delegate
from the British Caribbean Area,
was elected Chairman of the
meeting.

The meeting, which will con-
tinue through Thursday, June 19,
has a full agenda. The hurricane
season of 1951 will be reviewed,
and all aspects of the hurricane
warning organisation will receive
attention. Also down for discus-
sion, is the World Meteorological
Organisation Technical Assistance
programme in the Caribbean.





At the Club Jim sadd:
probably suffering com a ook, ot
eye sirain. Why not try Optrex?”

“No strain
later. inks to
I'll never be



sT





Caribbean-
Conscious”” |

LONDON, |

The peoples of the Caribbean |
area are rapidly more }
“Caribbean-conseious,” with a
new awareness of their common
problems and mutual interests,
says “The Times British Colonies
Review,” in an article on the
history of the Caribbean Com-
mission.

This development, it says, can
be attributed to the international
co-operation made possible by the
Caribbean Commission; to the
regional meetings of producers,
such as the British West Indies
Sugar Association, and of research
workers, such as the biennial |
meeting of Sugar Technologists; |
and to the technical conference
sponsored by the British Colonial |
Development and Welfare Organi- |
sation.

For the first time in their)
history, the peoples of the Carib- |
bean have the oppertunity to

approach their problems on a co-
pperative and regional basis, it
continues, |

“The Caribbean area contains)
all the laboratory requirements |
for an experiment in international

co-operation: different nationali- |

ties anda diversity of races,
fundamentally identical problems,
but a particularist outlook, inter-
territorial rivalry rooted in inter-
national rivalry, competition for
markets for similar products, and,
till now, a complete insulation
of each island community from
its neighbours,” says the article.

The article recalls that the
Caribbean Commission, in its
present form, was evolved in 1946
from the old Anglo-American
Commission, first set up in 1942.
In 1946, it was broadened to in-
elude the Governments of the
Netherlands and France and alb
non-severeign territories of the
area now come within the scope
of its activities,

It reviews the work of the
ion in matters pertaining
to labour, agriculture, housing,
health, chucniion, social welfare,
finance and economics and it
mentions the many specialist
eounecils and research studies
sponsored by the Commission,

“The Commission’s mandate is
te recommend measures for the
evonomic and social improvement
ofthe area,” it says. “It is thus an

a and consultative body
only; and the average West
Indian, from experience of
com ly better than

most people that there is many a
slip between recommendation and
implementation,

“The Caribbean Commission
has no executive power. It offers
assistance at an international level |
but clearly it remains up to the





From Page 1

CF
| iands has the highest birth rate.

The number of births per thous-
and inhabitants has it is true,
regularly decreased in the last
five years from 30.2 to 22.3 but
in other countries the birth rate
is considerably lower.

The death rate in the Nether-
lands is lower than in any other
country in the world. It is also
lower than it has ever been be~-
fore. At present it amounts to
{7.6 per thousand inhabitants. As
a result of this higher birth rate
and lower death rate, the Nether-
lands ranks first among Western
European countries as regards the
average annual increase in popu-
lation, From 1945 to 1951 the in-
crement in pereentage for the
Netherlands was 1.7

y: The expanded scheme
of the proposed oil refinery of the
Standard Vacuum Oil Company
on Trombay Island off Bombay
has received the approval of the
Government of India. The United
Press of India reports that the
project will also be speeded up
and production will begin earlier
than was scheduled. According
to the Standard Vacuum author-
ities in Bombay, this will be
several months earlier than the
1956 date first anticipated,

Bombay: According to the re-
| port just published on the activi-
ties of the Indian Ministry of In-
@ormation and _—_— Broadcasting
}during 1951-52, broadcasts from
|the All India Radio were made
|in. 13 languages in the External
Services and 17 in the Home Ser-
vices. The broadcast hours in-
creased from 64,000 in 1950 to
73.000 in 1951. A major develop-



ment was the inauguration of
regular service to Europe in
November last year. 72 news

bulletins were broadcast daily, 43
for listeners at home and 29 for
listeners abroad. The Films
Division of the Ministry produced
36 documentaries and a number of
weekly news reels, The most
notable event of the year was the
International Film Festival which
was organised by the Films Divis-
ion in January 1952,





territorial governments and thetr
m authorities to tackle
the real West Indian problems
which are those of poverty, pro-
ductivity, markets, and = self-
governments
“The test of the Commission and
its effectiveness will be the extent
to whieh, by its machinery,
on reeor tion it
ean provide the framework within
which dection in any or all of
these spheres can be taken,”
—B.ULP.



RATES OF EXCHANGE

JUNE 20, 1989

NBW YORK
73.4% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 71.6% pr
Sight or
demand Drafts 71.6% pr.
TA. 4% pr Cable eijire 44
71.9% pr Currency 170.3% pr.
. Coupons 69.6% pr.
CANADA
(including Newfoundland)
77.3% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 5% pr
Kevesre + Demand Drafts 15.35% pr
¢ Sight Drafts 5.2% pr
11.8% pr. Cable Pre
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PAGE THREE

‘People Are More | From All Quarters Middlesex, Surrey

Retain County

Championship Lead

LONDON, June 20.
(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
As Surrey and Middlesex were
engaged in University matches
there is no change at the top of
the County Championship table
aS @ result of games concluded to-
day. But Yorkshire beating Wor-
cestershire by an innings seized
the opportunity to jump into third
place level with Lancashire with
68 points

Last year’s champions War-
wickshire achieved their first vie-
tory of the season, over Sussex.

Seoreboard: Warwickshire beat
Sussex by nine wickets. Sussex
86 and 230, Warwiekshire 291 and
29 for 1

Kent beat Northamptonshire by
an innings and 31 runs. Kent 369
for 6 declared, Northants 185
{Renae Brookes 102 not out) and
153

Yorkshire beat Worcestershire
by an‘innings and 26 runs. York-
Shire 412 for 5 declared, Worces-
ter 177 and 209.

Essex beat Leicestershire by
two wickets. Leicester 402 for 8
declared, and 194 for 4 declared,
(Smithson 111 not out) Essex
403 for 7 declared) and 195 for 8.

Middlesex beat Oxford Univer-
sity by 49 runs, Middlesex 509 for
5 declared and 111 for 5 declared,
Oxford 298 and 273.

Surrey beat Cambridge Univer-

sity by an innings and 40 rune,
Surrey 364 for 6 declared, Cam-

bridge 102 and 222.

Derbyshire versus Somerset.
Match drawn. Somerset 250 and
215 for 7 declared. Derbyshire

148 and 117 for 3.

Lancashire versus Glamorgan.
Match drawn. Lancashire 119 and
84 for 8, Glamorgan 124.

Notts versus Gloucester. Match
drawn, Notts 379 for 9 declared.
Gloucester 473 for 7 (Young L111,
Milton 146).

iv

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PAGE FOUR

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

— = ~ ——





“Saturday, June 21, 1952

_ a ee

PARTY PERIL

THE breach which has been widening
in the Labour Party of Barbados for some
time was nakedly exposed this week dur-
ing the debate on the resolutions to in-
crease salaries and pay leave passages to
certain government servants.

On several occasions during meetings of
the House since the Labour Party was
elected to power with a majority of 8 over
all other parties the government and the
Leader of the House of Assembly have been
criticised by members of the Labour Party
in the House.

Criticism has even been carried to the ex-
tent of voting against the government
during a division.

During the division this week criticism
of the government was so_severe that only
seven members of the Labour Party voted
with the government. Of these seven mem-
bers four were members of the Executive
Committee.

The government party would not have
obtained a majority had the Electors’ Asso-
ciation joined with the Congress Party and
the two independent members for St. John
in. opposing the resolutions moved by the
Leader of the House of Assembly. The epi-
sode reflects the unsafisfactory working of
party government in a miniature assembly.
Overlooking the unrepresentative charac-
ter of the present House of Assembly by
which voters in thinly populated St.
Andrew and St. Joseph share equality in
members for St. John, partly from the two
St. Michael, the existence of more than
two parties makes true party government
impossible in a house of Assembly of 24.

The Barbados Labour Party with a
majority of eight members and a total of
sixteen is fortunately placed to carry out a
government policy, Yet that policy is only
being carried out against a background of
constant attack and criticism fror mem-
bers of the Labour Party.

The real opposition to government policy
in the Barbados House of Assembly is







}

coming partly from the two independent °

members for St. John, partly from the two
Congress members for St. Philip and partly
from critics within the Labour Party.

The leader of the official opposition
the leader that is of the Electors’ Asso-
ciation supports the-gevernment on almost
every major issue: and the remaining three
members of the Electors’ Association oper-
ate more as free lances than as members
of a political party.

The working of the party system in the
House of Assembly may not unfairly be
likened to the sputtering along on seven
¢eylinders of a party machine which ought
to beat smoothly on sixteen. The names of
Messrs. Cummins, Walcott, Cox, Smith,
Bryan, and Holder are the names of those
who may be described as the “loyalist”
members of the Labour Party. On these
six Mr. Adams can depend for absolute
support of all measures approved by the
party executive. Other members of the
party do not show the same unwavering
loyalty or do not support all government
measures,

Messrs. Lewis and Barrow have on many
oecasions since last December expressed
opinions sharply in conflict with those ex-
pressed by members of the Executive Com-
mittee in the House of Assembly.

Other members of the House have also
not hesitated to criticise government
spokesmen and records of divisions show
that criticism has been followed by actual
voting against the government.

During the division which followed
Tuesday’s debate on the resolutions to inr
crease salaries and pay leave passages to
certain government servants only the
“loyalists” and the Leader of the opposi-
tion supported the government.

By refraining from voting against the
government the “independent” members of
the Labour Party showed awareness of
party responsibility by not defeating the
government (which represents the Barba-
dos Labour Party). But their deliberate
action in withholding support for their own
party in a decision of major importance to
the island’s future is none the less serious
_because the government was spared defeat.

A party with sixteen of the 24 seats in a
House of Assembly needs more than seven
votes from its members on issues of major
importance if it is to enjoy the reputation
of possessing the confidence of its support-
ers.

The obtaining of less than half of the
potential votes (although two of them were
obtained from members representing the
Jargest populated parish in the island)
eannot be said to represent a triumph for
the Barbados Labour Party. If Ministerial
status is to become reality in Barbados
greater party discipline and greater party
loyalty will be ‘necessary.

What happened this week in the House
of Assembly cannot be overlooked or re-
garded with careless optimism. The party
system was almost wrecked. If it goes what

will replace it?

Our Common Heritage —9

BARBADOS el ADVOCATE) Samuel Jackman Prescod

A Neglected Corner

Samuel Jackman Prescod lies
buried in a neglected corner of
St. Mary’s Churchyard. The
grave, that should be a shrine
for, all Barbadians who cherish
freedom and justice, is over-
grown with weeds, and the iron
rails that enclose it seem to wear
the rust of ages. The words an
the little stone monument at its
head can only be read by those
who go down on their knees
and peer closely at the letters.
In short, there is nothing to
show that the present generation
gives any thought to the man
who in his day was acclaimed
by ali classes as the saviour of
his country, While a handsome
statue at the entrance to the
House of Assembly does honour
to Conrad Reeves, his disciple,
there is nothing to commemorate
the master himself except the
untended grave almost inglo-
riously hidden away in a corner
of the churchyard at St, Mary’s.

Yet Prescod’s greatness rises
triumphantly over the silence
and shame of his neglected tomb.
The visitor to St. Mary’s is easily
transported to the vibrant days
when [Prescod moved in his
masterful way, controlling the
men and events that the battle
consumed, For closely is the
hustings where he won his vic-
tories as the first coloured mem-
ber of the House of Assembly.
With our imagination’s eye we

watch the sturdy, upright figure ~

striding among our ancestors, and
winning their admiration with
its strength and vitality. We see
the bold and dauntless counten-
ance that inspired his country-
men with love and fear, but
never. with contempt, We hear
the burning oratory that used all
the resources. of invective,
sarcasm and persuasion to fur-
ther the cause of progress and
reform. We see in him the first
accredited representative of the
people who bore his vast re-
sponsibilities with a courage that
was a thing apart. And then we
feel profoundly grateful that at
a time of revolution Prescod
was given the strength and
wisdom to direct the whirlwind
and control the storm.

His Early Life

Prescod was born an. illegi-
timate child early in the nine-
teenth century. His family was
a large one and had to battle
with the conditions that faced
the free coloured people at that
time. He attended St. Mary’s
School and later was apprenticed
to the joiner’s trade, this being
lone of the highest forms of oc-
cupations a man of his class
could reach. Early in his life
Prescod was filled with a strong

- sense of the injustices suffered

by his race. The condition of
his fellow was galling to a man
of his proud and sensitive spirit.
The free coloured people had
little o Pe for educa-
tion, ey were forbidden to
walk on the pavements of the
city and they could not give
evidence in the law courts
against. a white man. They
could not obtain employment
beyond the mechanical trades
‘and humble positions in the
shops. They were frequently
subjected to indignities, as Pres-
cod himself was on the oceasion
when he was ejected from the
Legislative Chamber where he
had lingered, after completing a
menial job, in the hope of hear-
ing the debates of the Assembly.

In addition, as one historian
has written, the free coloured
people “saw their brethren in
bondage ruthlessly driven by the
taskmaster’s whip, They saw
them beaten, maltreated and
often murdered without the pos-
sibility of redress, Their daugh-
ters were the playthings of a
white man’s idle hour, They were
flouted and refused the oppor-
tunities and privileges to which
they felt themselves entitled.”
It was in this social climate that
Prescod spent his early life and
it is not surprising that, like his
fellowmen, he acquired “a burn-
ing thirst for knowledge and a
settled determination to throw
off the yoke of the oppressor.”

But as Prescod entered his
teens, things began to take a
‘turn for the better. In 1818
‘tthe murder of a slave was
established as a felony and the
same year the Combermere
charity school was started for
coloured children. The new
liberal spirit, that was begin-
ning to show itself, was further-
ed by the great work Bishop
Coleridge started in 1825 for the
welfare of the Island,

The “Pestilent Demagogue”

Prescod realised that, if the
liberal movement was to go for-
ward, it had to receive the sup-
port of all men who were capa-
ble of giving any service, He
gave up the joiner’s trade and
retired to live a life of study
and contemplation, His purpos
was to make up for the little
education he had received as a
youngster and he spent several
years cultivating and developing
his talents. For he had already
decided what was to be the great
mission of his life—to improve
the condition of the free colour-
ed people, to work for the free-
dom of the slaves and then to
fight for their rights as free
citizens.

His period. of _ self-training
completed, Prescod began the
campaign of agitation that was
to earn him such names as the
“pestilent demagogue” and the
“O'Connell of Barbados.” The
first fruits of his agitation was
the admission of th@ free col-
oured people to the vote in 1831.
It was a notable triumph and
entitles him to be called the
father of franchise reform in the
Island. '

When slavery was abolished
on August 1, 1834, it was decid-
ed that the ex-slaves should con-
tinue to work as apprentices for
their exmasters. Prescod strong-
ly criticised this as a system
for continuing slavery and his
arguments won him the support
of the Governor, Sir Lionel
Smith, The Legislature was to
regret-in later years that it did
not, accept his wise counsel.

Rrescod returned to the fray
when the Police Act was pass-
ed. While supporting the Act,
he bitterly criticised certain
clauses that were offensive
coloured people, since they

to
tc

sought to maintain unjust dis-
tinction between persons vf
European and African extrac-
tion. Here he was_ successful
for, while the House ignoved his
views at first, they were forced
to accept them later when the
Secretary of State gave his ap-
proval to the principle cham-
pioned by Prescod.

But Prescod knew that he
would get nowhere unless he
could get a newspaper to ven-
tilate his views. His ong.
ity came when the “New Times”
—the first coloured newspaper
in the colony’s history — was
started and he became its first
editor. A year later he started
the “Liberal”, the radical jour-
nal he was to edit for twenty-
five years,

In the Press, Prescod continued
his task to the delight of his
friends and the consternation of
his enemies, He stood forth as
‘the champion of the labouring
population and waged unrelent-
ing war against all who tried to
bar their progress. Sir Evan
Macgregor, although he under-
jstood the value of a man like
(Robert Bowcher Clarke, was
quite disturbed by the bold and
challenging methods of the first
representative of the people. The
“Liberal” had to fight unceasing-

‘ly against its rivals, the “Globe”,



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE
Hy F. A. Heyos

the Assembly and Prescod now
resolved to carry on the work
of parliamentary reform. He in-
stilled in his followers a love of
represdntative institutions and
taught them the great lesson
that the salvation of the masses
lay in admitting them to poHtical
partnership and training them in
the business of self-government.
He stressed the need for more
efficient government especially in
matters relating to finance. He
emphasised the importance of
having annual estimates of
wevenue and expenditure. He
urged that private members
should abandon the practice of
introducing money bills, He
sought to improve the relations
between the House and the
administration by advocating a
scheme similar to the modern
Executive Committee system.
But all these p’
Prescod met with stout opposi-
tion, Such opposition was mainly
due to ignorance but this did
not make his task easier, for
that ignorance was invincible.
When it was first suggested, for
instance, that an Executive Com-
mittee should be formed and
that money grants should be
initiated not by private members
but on the recommendation of

“SAMUEL JACKMAN | PRESCOD
(From a picture in the House of Assembly)

the. “Mercury”, the “Barbadian”
and the “West Indian.” Yet the
Governor seemed to think that
none of these was adequate for
the purpose and even went to the
length of suggesting that thet
planters should establish a
journal that was really capable
of grappling with the “Liberal.”

Preseod was bound to get into
‘trouble and in due course he was
rosecuted for criminal libel and
imprisoned for eight days, In
spite of all opposition, however,
the “Liberal” continued to func-
‘tion at a time when an inde-
pendent newspaper to advocate
ithe cause of the emancipated
classes was a prime necessity.
Society was in a state of flux and
Prescod's great service to his
countrymen was that he provided
free discussion of all topics re-
lating to the labouring popula-
(tion. His opponents found it
difficult to deal with him be-
cause he used weapons of the
most formidable nature. He
contrived to raise the literary
merit of the “Liberal” to a
standard that had never been
reached by any other newspaper,
His hard, trenchant logic went
to the heart of every subject
under discussion. His strong,
vigorous style gave short shrift
to the arguments of his oppon-
ents. Moreover, he made the
“Liberal” conspicuous not only
for its principles but for its high
standard of news reporting. It
is small wonder that the news-
paper was eagerly read both in
arbados and other colonies of
the West Indies.

The Responsible Statesman

The prosecution of the “Lib-
eral” only had the effect of en-
hancing the prestige of its editor.
In 1843 Prescod won a seat in
the House of Assembly after an
election that was a remarkable
demonstration of his popularity,
In the House he continued the
battle he had waged in the
Press. He showed himself a
relentless foe of injustice and
fought with all his powers to pro-
mote the welfare of the emanci-
pated classes. But he soon con-
vinced all who were open to
reason that he was not the
“pestilent demagogue” _his
opponents had made him out to
be. For, in the give and take
of the House, he showed his gift
for constructive legislation and
his capacity for leadership,

Fortunately the times were
favourable for a man with a
purpose like. Prescod's, The
spirit of the age was reforma-
tive and the House of Assembly
could not tseape the growing
clamour for reform both in and
out of the Island. Sir Robert
Bowcher Clarke had already
been appointed Chief Justice,
but his influence on the Assem-
bly still lingered. There was,
moreover, a Liberal Party in the
House composed of “ten-acre
men” and, although Prescod was
the only coloured member of
the Assembly, he soon made
himself the leader of that party.
But perhaps the greatest source
of his strength was the suppory
of enlightened opinion in England
and the friendship of such
illustrious men as Lord John
Russell and Lord Brougham.

Although he was not a lawyer,
Prescod proved himself a clear
and original thinker on matters
affecting the constitution of the
Island. Sir John Gay Alleyne
had improved the procedure of

the Executive, the Assembly and
the “Press combined to oppose
such changes, “Are we prepared
to throw away rights purchased
by our ancestors with blood?”
asked an angry member of the
House, “Shall we commit suicide,
tie our hands, and have to beg
for our own, which no impor-
tunity will ever again win for
We have been told to try
it for a year; but if we did we
should be compared to the
foolish ass who allows himself
to be saddled with great ease,
and have the gag put in his
mouth; but, alas! with vain
efforts and great struggles he
finds he cannot free himself of
those. fetters.”

In vain did Prescod argue that
the proposals would make the
government of the Island more
business-like. In vain did he
protest that there was no danger
‘to the rights of the House, none
to the liberty of the people or
“injury, near or remote, to their
interests.” The guardians of the
constitution had been thorough-
ily alarmed and not even the
archangel Gabriel could have
persuaded them to listen to the
voice of reason. To get around
his opponents Prescod sought to
reduce the franchise, but all his
efforts were unsuccessful. Ail
his attempts to remove serious
defects in the Island’s constitu-
tion thus proved to be of nce
avail. But the time was to come
when the members of the House
would regret that they had not
heeded the advice of their clear-
sighted countryman.

His Strength And Wisdom

It must not be imagined,
howover, that Prescod’s work in
the House failed to produce any-
thing until after his death. His
presence in the Assembly and
his leadership of the Liberal
Party had a salutary influence
on the deliberation of the
House. For Pypscod fought tooth
and nail against class legislation
and saw to it that the welfare
of the emancipated classes was
protected in every measure that
came up for consideration during
‘the twenty years he was a mem-
ber of the House.

When Preséod retired from
the Assembly, he refused a seat
in the Council but accepted the
office of Judge of the Assistant
Court of Appeal. He had
staunchly supported Sir Robert
Bowcher ‘Clarke in his plea for
such a tribunal and it was
largely his guiding influence that
‘enabled the Court to win the
confidence of the masses. For
on the Bench, as in the Press and
the House of Assembly, he
proved himself an _ inflexible
champion of justice.

As Preseod continued to fight
the good fight, the stature of the
man becarhe more and more ap-
parent to his countrymen,
Gradually his sphere of in-
fluence widened as men saw that
he was prepared to denounce
abuses and support reforms that
interested all. classes of the
Island. Right to the end, he re-
tained the allegiance of the
masses and the Barbados Times
was able to say at the time of
his death in 1871 that “the great
‘Tribune of the People” had not
been induced to “swerve one jot
or tittle from his allegiance to
the cause of right and justice”

Prescod’s services as journal-
statesman and judge were

@ On Page 6

ist,

.

i

SATURDAY, JUNE 21, 1952



NOBODY'S
DIARY

Monday — I thought of filling today with
the conversations I overheard in Bridge-

town. Most of the speakers were women.

was talking about some sailors,

seems that some sailors went Jnto a

play in the life of the community.

thirties,

Tuesday — The more I keep my ears open

the more convinced am I that it all boils
down to women. Men just don’t respect

them, The other night I overheard a

conversation (I could hardly not over-
hear it since it was shouted across a
field) in which one man told a man why
he had no hopes of getting anywhere
with a certain female who happened to
be passing by just at the moment. If
men think of women like that what can
you expect? Which reminds one of the
man in the tug in Plymouth. He was
a native of the West Indies and he saw
another native of the West Indies stand-
ing up in the tug. But instead of getting
up and offering his seat like most of us
would if we had the chance, he whistled
and invited the girl on his knees. There
is nothing inhibited about the average
West Indian but these playful traits are
So often overlooked by the liberal old
ladies of London without whose moral
indignation the anti-imperialist agita-
tors would have to seek some new hunt-
ing grounds.

Wednesday — Judging by the model making
exhibits at the Museum the schools need
instructions from the agricultural
department. I’d like to see a school-
teacher make a 2-acre unit pay at Sea-
well. You can’t even make a 4-acre unit
pay without water.

Moral: never let your enthusiasm

lead you up against the experts. You'll
catch it every time.

Thursday — It was a lovely sight to see. The
picks rose and fell sinusoidally up and
down over across and the pieces of road
flew in all directions leaving neat fur-
rows behind them. It was a lovely sight to
see but I was very depressed when I had
to drive my tyres over the furrows three
times in one day. I wonder when the
Black Rock road will ever be complete.
And that reminds me. Just beyond the
road repairs before the first bend on
your way to St. Stephen’s young boys
are becoming scooter minded, and here
and there you can see a roller skater
on the highways. Now it’s no use having
road safety campaigns if boys are going
to be allowed on busy highways with
scooters and roller skates. The other
day I saw one come a cropper on this
road. Mussolini may have had a lot of
faults (he must have, being a man) but
he knew the way to enforce discipline.
Why in Italian cities you were not even
allowed to walk both ways on the same
pavement? You went up on and came
‘down the other and you crossed the
road just where you were told to cross.
In Barbados you don’t have pavements
and people go up and down the roads, sit
in them and behave just like the picks
I saw near Paradise Beach Club and
which started this torrent of words.

Friday — Today’s hollow laugh was caused
by the motorist whose back glass ex-
horted others to ‘Park near the Kerb.’
His back was sticking out obliquely
across the road while he gossiped with
his lady friend. No doubt he was telling
her what a nice chap he was.

Saturday — I don’t know what was going
on across Constitution River the other
night but there were lights of many
colours hanging in the trees back of
Queen’s College. It was a jolly sight and
quite eclipsed in brightness the flashing
lights of the place of entertainment a
bit further on. I’m all in favour of lights,
if only in trees. The only thing I dislike
about lights is their rarity in Barbados.
As a result every street corner becomes
a social centre and near Deacon’s Road
they cook under the only one you can
see for hundreds of yards. But getting
back to trees. The land which runs back
of Queen’s College and up behind the
old railway station where the creche is,
is over-run with weeds and butterflies.
If this land were converted into a minia-
ture Kew Gardens, might Bridgetown
not rank higher than Roseau as possess-
ing the finest park in the West Indies?
Certainly the only sentiment which the
land now inspires is one of shame. And
houses are being built on it, they say.
Remember the floods ?

But if I omitted the dirty words there
wouldn’t be anything left to print so I’ll
only tell you what the man said. He
It

certain place and asked for beer, They
didn’t like the colour when it was
brought nor did their tempers improve
when they were told it was ginger beer.
I wonder if the sociologists have ever
made a study of the part that sailors
I
understand that people in Barbados are
still living off the profits of the Ameri-
can navy which visited here in the





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Exclusiwwe to.. .
Da Costa & (.,

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Ltd.

TRY SOME OF THESE

| BREAKFAST
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Lemon Piefilling . Bu “ oo ht
Planters Nuts ...., 6 GOLD BRAID i
Peanut Butter “ia WOR )
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FOR YOUR F }
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Calves Liver Aye
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Eggs nen Chicken With Rice

Chicken Noodle

Frozen Salmon | Chicken Jumbo

Frozen Haddock



Smoked Kippers Consomme
Marmalade
Llb., 4 Ib. & 8 lb, Sizes
Aptiogs PHONE EARLY

Apricot Jam '
French Bread |

Butter Concentrate We Deliver



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|









SATURDAY,

JUNE 21,

1952





Bethell Elected President Of
Barbados Agricultural Society

MR. F. E. C. BETHELL, newly appointed Attorney of
the Joes River Syndicate, was unanimously elected Presi-
dent of the Barbados Agricultural Society at its Annual

General meeting yesterday.

Mr, Bethell who was Senior Vice President last year,
' succeeds Mr. R. E. King who retired due to “pressing”

duties.

President.

Captain C, L. Sealy was elected
Senior Vice’ President, and Mr.
R. E. King, Junior Vice President.
Other members who will serve
on the Committee of Management
‘this year are Mr. C. O. Armstrong;
Mr. J. E. Challenor; Mr. L. H.
Farmer; Mr. N. B. Howell; Mr. R.
Hutson; Mr. K. E. McKenzie; Sir
John Saint, Kt. CM.G., O.B.E.,
Mr. C. .C. Skeete, Director of
Agriculture and Mr, C. M. Dray-
ton, all of whom were unanimous-
ly re-elected.

Mr. King, in presenting the Re-
port of the Committee of Man-
‘fagement for the past year, drew
attention to the increase in mem-
bership during the year under
review, and complimented the
Secretary of the Society on his
efforts to attract new members to
the Society.

Exhibition :

Turning to the Annual Agricul-
tural Exhibition, Mr. King called
members’ attention to the fact
that at the last Exhibition, at-
tendance for the two days totalled
22,976 compared with a total of
20,248 in t previous year, and
said that in view of the interest
being taken in this Show, it had
become evident that Queen’s Park
‘was not large enough for running
the show.

It was therefore becoming more
and more necessary for them to
find new grounds on which to
stage the show.

Mr. King pointed out too, that
the cost of material for erecting
Stalls had increased in such pro-
portions that it made it very diffi-
cult to obtain them, and added
‘that $24,000 had been set aside iv
purchase steel pipes for the pur-
pose of erecting stall for the cattle.

Mr. King told the meeting that
he had taken up with the Con-
troller of Supplies the question
of the cost of ground provisions,
and had pointed out that since

1946, the cost of growing these

commodities had risen by 92%,

with no corresponding increase

im the price paid for the articles.

He had also pointed out that

since then the price of sugar

cane had also risen, and one
could not expect small holders
to plant provision instead of
canes for which they were re-
ceiving a higher price.
Spring Potatoes

The Controller of Supplies had
given him an assurance that he
would take the matter up with the
proper authorities and he was ex-
pecting .an answer before the
harvesting of the Spring potatoes
which would take place, probably
in September.

The Meeting adopted without
comment both the Audited State-
ment of Accounts, and the Report
of the i nea: Mie Management
for 1951, and 4 ng informed
the meeting that he had “found
it impossible to continue as Presi-
dent,” and he had much pleasure
in proposing his Senior Vice Presi-
dent Mr. F. BE, C. Bethell.

Mr. Bethell was unanimously
lected to the Office, and thanked
Mr. King and his supporters for
the confidence they had reposed
in him. Mr. C. L. Sealy also paid
tribute to the work done by Mr.
King, the retiring President, and
replying, Mr. King said he could
not have accémplished what he
had without the co-operation of
‘the other members of the Com-
mittee of Management, and the
Society as a whole.

The Meeting then appointed thé
following representatives to thc
respective Boards: Sir John Saint,
representative of the Agricultural
Board; Mr. R. E. King on the
Peasant Loan Bank, and Mr. C. M.
Drayton on the Sugar Industry
Bank,

SUGAR BOILERS |
RETURN 70 B.G.

FIVE sugar boilers from: British



Guiana who were working here

for the crop which ended early

this month, returned home yes-

terday morning by B.W.1.A,
Those leaving were Bertram

Simon, Carlyle Sinclair and James

Davis who were employed at
Fairview Factory, St. Lucy and

Elliott Bascombe and Randolph

Patrick who were engaged
Joes River Factory, St. Joseph,

at



RAKES
WEEDING FORKS











LOPPING SHEARS

TAP UNIONS, TAPS COMPLETE WITH UNION,

HOSE MENDERS, SPOUTS, CLIPS AND CONNECTIONS :
AND THE POPULAR “SOLO” SPRAYER, THE ONE-MAN SPRAYER

WHICH OPERATES ON BOTH THE UP AND DOWN STROKES GIVING
CONTINUOUS SPRAY.

He was nominated by Mr. King, the retiring



MR, F. E, C. BETHELL



Decree For
Sale Of

House Granted

In the Court of Chancery
yesterday, His Lordship the Vice-
Chancellor Mr. Justice G, L.
Taylor granted the application for
a deciee for appraisement and
salé of the dwellinghouse “Eyare
Ville’ and 9% perches of land at
Eagle Hall Rad, the property
affected in the suit D. H. Murphy

et al, Executors of the will of
Eyare Murphy, plaintiffs and
Millicent Waithe and Aurelia

Clarke, defendants,

The Vice-Chancellor also grant
ed the application for appraise-
ment and sale of 1 rood, 27 perches
of land at Yearwood’s Gap, off
Black Rock and 20% perches of
land with a dwellinghouse at
Brighton Road, St, Michael, the
property affected by the suit
Clarence S. King, plaintiff and
Nathaniel Pilgrim, defendant.

Counsel in this suit was
. K, Walcott, instructed
Hutchingon & Banfield for
plaintiff.

Mr.
by
the

In the matter
Burrowes, a person of unsound
mind, the Registrar’s reports of
the accounting of Messrs, E. H.
Bohne and G. G. Medford, the
Committee of the estate of Bur+
rewes for the period Ist October,
1945, to 3lst December, 1947; Ist
January, 1948 to 3lst July, 1949;
Ist August, 1949; to 3ist July,
1950; and 1st August, 1950; to 31st
July, 1951., was handed in,

of Euphemia



Crifchlow, Tello,
Last T.U. Students,
Return Home

Mr. H, W. Critchlow and Mr.
R. C, Tello, the last of the Trade
Union Students who were attend-
ing the Course at the Y.M.C.A,
returned to their homes in British
Guiana by B.W.LA., yesterday.

Mr, Critchlow who is Assistant
Secretary of the Saw Mill
Workers’ Union and «Organizing
Secretary of the B.G. Trade Union
Council told the Advocate just
before leaving that the students
had benefited tremendously from
the course and added that it was
very intensive.

He expressed thanks to the
people of Barbados for their kind
hospitality and assisting greatly
in making them feel at home.

Mr. Tello, who is VicePresident
of the Man Power Citizens’ Union
said that he had enjoyed his stay
in Barbados and added that it was
hid opinion that the island was
the most suitable place for having
such courses,





HOES TROWELS
EDGING KNIVES HEDGE TRIMMERS
SECATEURS LAWN SPRINKLERS

A
ALSO 2s

GARDEN

BARCLAYS
BANK MANAGER
ARRIVES HERE

Mr, J. F. Cade, General Man-
ager of Barclays Bank (D.C.&0O.)
London, arrived in Barbados yes-
terday morning by B.W.1, from
Grenada and will be remaining
until Thursday. He was accom-
panied by Mrs, Cade and they are
staying at Government House,

At the Airport to meet them
were Capt. W. A. Farmer, A.D.C.

to the Governor, Mr. R. B.
McKenzie, Mr. Cc. C. yeorge,
local Director of the Bank, and

Mrs. George.

Mr, Cade told the Advocate that
he was visiting all the places in
the West Indies where his bank
had branches,

Educational Trip

He said that the purpose of his
trip, was largely for his own edu-
cation so that he could see things
for himself as well as see how the
various countries were getting on
and in what ways their bank
could be of use to them.

Mr. Cade said that he was in
Barbados twenty years ago and
was looking forward very much
to studying conditions here and
to seeing the island which had
always been a great favourite
of his.

Barbados was the first place
in the West Indies he had seen
when he come out twenty years
ago and it was also the first
place he saw when he landed
here a month ago for half of a
day by the “Colombie”

“The island still looks as beau-
tiful as ever to me and I like it
very much” he said.

Visited Other W.1. Islands

Since he was in the West Indies 5

Mr. Cade tas already visited
Trinidad, British Guiana, Antigua,
St. Kitts, St. Lucia and Grenada

and from Barbados, he goes back

to Trinidad on his way to Dom-
inica, St. Vincent, Jamaica,
Bahamas and British Honduras

before returning to England
towards the end of August,

Mr, Cade was very much im-
pressed by the progress the islands
had made since his last visit and

by the plans which the various
colonies had in mind for future
development. They all seemed

to be progressing and also seemed
to have a very good future

Mere Vegetables
Come With Rain

With the advent of very welcome
showers during thé past two weeks
or so has come an increase in
the quantity of green vegetables,
as well as an improvement in
their quality,

Green corn is in small supply,
and so are geen bananas of
which there had been a very
marked scarcity, Ground provi-
sions too, have been seen in slight-
ly larger quantities than hitherto

this year, but there is still a
great demand for these items
which go to supplement the
household requirements of food-
stuffs,

Within the last two or three

days, one or two carts have been
seen coming to the city with
sweet potatoes, but they seldom
reach Bridgetown. Invariably
there is a great rush when once
the cart has stopped in a district
and housewives willingly pay a
high ag five cents per 1b. in
order to get some,

It is not unusual to see cars,
bicycles and even lorries parked
near a potato cart and the
occupants join in the rush.

Yesterday only one hawker was
seen in Lukes Alley with a basket-
ful of potatoes around which
some fifteen or twenty men and
‘women crowded in order to obtain
a pound, if no more.

Yams and eddoed continue to
be scarce. Housewives are able
however to obtain leaf vegetables,
such as lettuce, cabbages, and
root vegetables are also available




in slightly larger quantities than
two weeks ago. All these have

shown a definite improvement in
their quality and it is heartening
to see lettuce of a. lucious green.
There has however been no re-
duction in the price now being
paid for these items of food.

——

ue a aa

WATERING CANS,

RANSOME LAWN MOWERS

and the Increasingly Popular

DIAL





POPE LAWN MOWERS WITH RUBBER TYRED WHEELS

HARRISON'S



HARDWARE DEPARTMENT

2364 or 3142





96 MORE WORKERS
LEAVE FOR U.S.A.

| NINETY-SIX Barbadians
left Seawell Airport yesterday
in two batches of 48 by Re-
sort Airlines for agricultural
work in the U.S.A.

Of this total twenty-five
have gong to Wisconsin to
work with Mammoth Springs
Canning Company and the re-
mainder have gone to the
Faribault Canning Company |
Resort Airlines to work in
Minnesota.

Thirty-nine Barbadians also
left on Thursday morning by
the Faribault Canning Com-
pany in Minnesota,



LESC MAKKB FURTHER
CONTRIBUTION TO UCWI
STUDENTS FUND
At a meeting of the Committee
of Management of the Loyal
Brothers of the Stars Crub held
on the 17th instant, the financial
statement wes presented in con-
nection with their recent Girnival

and Fair which was hela aft
Queen's Park on June 5th and
7th,

It was disclosed that this year’s
event had been a financial success
and afte paying all expenses
there would still be a balance in
hand which would be used for the
purposes of making a further
contribution to the West Indies
University College Students Fund
providing local enabling scholar-
ships, and also starting a building
fund with the object of securing
a club room of their own at some
future date,

Gate Crashing

Memberd expressed the view
that a greater measure of success
could have been attained if there
had not been such an enormous
amount of gate crashing by certain
sections of the public, and that
steps should be taken on future
occasions to make early applica-
tion in the right quarters for
adequate police protection,

With regard to the
tion of the proposed enabling
schclarships, it was felt that
me effort should be made to ex-
tend the privilege on this occasion,
to pupils of schools
parish of St. Michael. The matter
has been referred to the Scholar-
ship Committee of the Club for
their consideration,

Driver Fined 5/-

ques-

y

LIO1N2L GIBSON, a driver of
Westbury Road, was yesterday
ordered to pay 5/- when the

judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, Their Honours Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery and Mr. H. A. Vaughan,
eonfirmed a decision of Police
Magistrate Mr. C, L. Walwyn, who
found Gibson guilty of asking
someone on Lower Broad Street
to drive in his taxi on February 25,

Gibson was reported by Cpl.
Harold Watson who told the
Court that he had heard Gibson
call a man.

Gibson denied having done this
and said that when he had passed
by the spot in question, he had
spoken to a friend with a wave of
his hand,

The Judges felt that Gibson had
not put forward any sufficiently
substantial reason why they
should doubt the police,

“Nelson” Due On June 23

The S.S. Themistocles is ex-
pected to arrive in Carlisle Bay
on Sunday June 22, Her agents
are Robert Thom. The Lady
Nelson is expected on Monday,
June 23 from Trinidad, Agents
are Gardiner Austin,

The 5S, S. Fort Townsend which

was expected in Carlisle Bay on
June 15 has been delayed and
may arrive next week.

TRASH BURNT

Fire destroyed 25 holes of trash
at Greenidge Village, St. Lucy, or
June 19. The trash was the pro-
perty of Elmina Browne of
Greenidge Village, St. Lucy. The
fire broke out about 4,15 p.m.



C.J. Allows Resealing Of Wills

_The Chief Justice Sir Allan
Collymore yesterday allowed the

resealing of exemplification of
wills of (1) felen Katharine
Nourse late of Hove, Sussex,
England, and (2) Reginald Herbert
Nourse, late of Hove, Sussex,
England, both proved in the

Principal Probate Registry, Lon-
don of His Majesty's High Court
of Justice.

The application

Was made by
Messrs.

Carrington & Sealy,





DRESS

COL,

te
p

outside thes

—

PLAIN and
FLOWERED -

MATERIALS

JUST OPENED

WHITE SHARKSKIN
$1.86, $2.32 & $2.46 per yd.

WHITE SATIN

WHITE HEAVY SPUN

Grey,
Blue, Green, Fawn, Beige,
Pink and Rose @ $1.33
per yard

FLOWERED FERGUSON
F

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Warner Continues Tour To
Promote Canada—W.I. Trade |

MR. ROBERT WARNER, Foreign Correspondent of
Nicholson File Co. of Providence, Rhode Island, left yester-
day morning by B.W.1.A. for St. Lucia to continue his tour
of the Caribbean Area for the purpose of gathering inform-
ation on the prospect of trade between the West Indies and

Canada.

Photographer Gets
Judgment For $30

_Photographer Albert M. G.
Wooding yesterday received judg-
ment for $30 in the Assistant
Court of Appeal, when Their
Honow's Mr, J. W. B, Chenery and
Mr. H. A, Vaughan agreed with
‘he decision of Petty Debt Judge,
Mir. A, J. H, Hanschell who de-
cided that L, R. G. Gidwaini, an
Indian, owed Wooding for three
large Sized pictures.

These pictures were developed
from a smaller picture which
Gidwaini had carried to Wooding.
Both Wooding and Gidwaini live
n Cheapside.

Gidwaini admitted taking the
maller picture to Wooding, but
laimed that they had not come to
1 decision as to what would be
the price.

Wooding brought one witness
to corroborate his evidence. This
witness, Gidwaini said, was not
present at the time he visited
Wooding. ‘



In his plea to the court, Wooding
stated that Gidwaini owed him
$30 and from the best of his
knowledge and belief, was seeking
passage to go to Indi= his home-
land. He therefore applied to the
Judge to issue a forthwith sum-
mons against Gidweaini so that
the amount might be recovered
before Gidwaini left the colony.

The Judges’ remarked before
giving their decision that Gidwaini
was not holding that the work
was not skilfully executed, but
that no contract was made. They
had to accept the testimony of
Wooding'’s witness and besides,
the work was skilfully done and
the charge not unreasonable.

The decision was _ therefore
confirmed,



Gin.

ined for Wounding

His Worship Mr. C, L. Warwyn
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yesterday fined Alma
Clarke and Lilian Clarke of Sar-
#eants Village, Christ Church,
20/- and 30/- respectively for
wounding Monica Dash, a minor,
on June 7.

Mr. J. S. B, Dear appeared on
behalf of Dash, Dash said that
while she was walking along Sar-
geants Village, Christ Church, on
June 7: the two defendants
attacked her. Alma Clarke hit
her on the head with a bottle
and Lilian threw a stone at her
which hit her in her back,

She went to Dr, Massiah, In
his address to the court, Mr, Dear
submitted that the case was a
serious ene and that a substantial
fine should be imposed on the de-
fendants.

Before fining the defendants
Mr. Walwyn told them that if
they come before the court again
they would be sent to prison, He
had taken a serious view of the
case,

Sheep, Lead Stolen

Enid Greenidge of Shop Hill,
St. Thomas, reported to the Police |
yesterday that her sheep which
she had in a pen in her yard was)
stolen sometime between June 12
and June 19,

She valued the sheep at $12,

Gordon Mose, a Headteacher of |

the Trents Combined School, St.
Thomas, reported that 11 pieces of
lead were stolen from the school’s
toilet sometime between June 15
and June 17,

Solicitors,

Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor admit-
ted the wills of the following
to probate : William Wiltshire,
Justina Herbert and Clara Elsie
St. John, St. Michael and James
Edward Phillips of Christ Church.

In the Court of Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes, Mr. Justice
G. L. Taylor pronounced decree
absolute in the suit of Clara V.
Carter, petitioner and Deane E,

Mr. Warner who has covered |
Central and South America al- |
ready, started his tour towards |
the end of May 1951 and expects
to return home in about two
months’ time. He spent five days |
in Barbados staying at the Ocean |
View Hotel.

He said that on his return home
he would petition Ottawa to see
if there was the possibility for
increased vouchers because of
the very restricted basic areas
they had taken as a clear indica~-
tion for the usual requirements.

Mr. Warner has visited British
Guiana, Grenada, Tobago and
Trinidad in addition to Barbados.
From St. Lueia he is going to St.
Vincent,’ Dominica, St, Kitts,
Nevis and Antigua.

He thinks that so far the possi- |
bility of trade between the West
Indies and Canada is good if the
Canadian Government can under-
stand the actual need for their
products as the vouchers are very
restricted in the amount of trade
they permit.

Samuel Jackman
Prescod

@ From Page 4

given at a time when Barbados
needed a man who had the con-
fidence of the masses and would
use his influence not to destroy
but to build up a new order of
society. “Such a man” wrote
ithe Agricultural Reporter, “is
scarcely likely ever again to ap-
pear upon the scene of life here
or anywhere in the West Indies
for the simple reason that the
same circumstances can never
again exist. His class can never
again produce so strong a man,
in the sense in which he was
strong, because no one of them
will ever require to make his
‘way upward against such super-
incumbent pressure, or fight
such a battle as that he fought
and won, His was pioneer’s
work of the hardest and rough-
‘est kind; he had to contest, in
the face of heavy odds, every
inch of ground. Those who
come after him of this genera-
tion, find the course free and
they have only to keep their
ground. If they do not have
‘the self-respect and the courage
to do this, the fault, nay the in-
famy, is theirs.”

“Lord Willoughby”
Will Get Trial Run

The new barge Lord Willoughby
had a stationary trial in the basin
yesterday morning. She will be
making her trial run sometime
next week,





TT la
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jy WHITE

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MIAMI, in shades of
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PAGE, FIVE

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PAGE SIX













BARN BIG MONBY by selling Redit- |
TELEPHONE 2508 fusion im your spare time. Get a supp |
pea naeiareeenae |of forms today. 4.842—2in. |
* ~ tt
<
IN MEMORIAM FOR SALE PUHLIC SALES |
BRADSHAW—In loving o |
dear beloved mott y |
who départed this ist J ! REAL EST TE
ae Ras passed since that sad | podue Super-Deluxe, First Class __._ SBAL ESTA’ |
*) E » loved was catied|gondition and Owner-driven, $2,000) “GREENWICH” —ana Avenue, Belle-
ae one We ed AS CANNED) ial 4476 9 12.6, $2—4.f.n 3 bedrooms age a acne nice lawn
et ne hands are sid \) “CAR — Vauxhall Velox, Uttie used, | ences. Phone @ Weboionriaae hee:
f niet el | my,
Mbieh voited for those she loved | owner-driven, good as new. ees a ‘3 4pm ' ws
ie _ _
Giied, MAG” Resale “iBaughter’ | CAR—One (1) Austin § H.®. Car in AUCTION
Joseph, Weston, ‘Eustace, Ellis Dudley |#00d condition. Phone 2596 or 4918
(sons) Eurdine, Patsy, Gloria, vou Ed- 21.6.52—2n UNDER DIAMOND
i 21.6, 52—1 a
dine (Grand Children 6 n CAR—Hiliman Minx 198) model in
ESTERBROOK—In icving memory of} #ed condition. Courtesy Garage 4616 By instructions received from Mrs.
our dear Rev. 8. A Entesnces, who 19.6.52—3n ee . I will seli by auc at
a “a June, 1991 — maiaeerse a next door
ear ae wes tare ‘that bloomed | CAR--Morris Oxford 1950 Model in A1l| called “the on to note
with kind deeds, condition. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616) 26th June at 12.30 Pm. her household
It faded and withered to supply ou 19.6.52—3n iuraere an ae tub
eeds 2 RIO eg ry rush chairs, ¢ Ss ny
So many’ forget now that you ar,| CAR—Murris Oxford #88 Model un- and dining chair, plant ns
gone. der 3,000 miles $2,600.00 Dial 4616 | of records, folding sereen, gas stove with
But I will remember while life lingers | Courtesy Garage. 19.6.52—3n, sieeeie aed ete 3
_ . - electri te, table,
Ever te be remembered. by A. C, Good- CARS~— Morris Oxford Saloon. Morris * bed-t ads and’ mattresses, ae
eask 21.6.52—1n | Minor 4 Door Saloon. Wolseley 14 Saloon knives and forks, g 5 pieces con-
Saale Austin A. 40 Saloon. Reconditioned goleum, rubber Rose, in, 15 boxes
TEMPRO—Im loving memory of our dear] Morris Cowley 10 Cwt. Pick-UP or). mev-One, & doz eg doz
husband and beloved father Louis] jood used carg see FORT ROYAL | boxes Lux; 1 Apex drain’ bowl 1 baits
Arnold Tempro who departed this life] GARAGE LTD, Telephone 4504.

on June 22, 1943, Ever to be remem-
































18.6. 52—6n







hair oils and many other items of inter-















, | glass ciase with Apex se. and





bered by Angelina (wife) Edna, Elsie,| — ent Fe est. Terms Cash. D'Arcy A. Scott. Auc-
and Ruby ‘children) Mrs. Maude Tem- CAROne (1) 1947 Austin 10 h.p. | tieneer. 21. 6.52—3n.
pro (U.S.A.) 21.6.52—In. } Saloon fully licenced to 1953, new battery 7
nd tyres Candition like new. Reason 4
fov sale — owner purchased Jaguar UNDER ‘THE DIAMOND
> Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd., Phone 4949
FOR RENT 21-8.52--3n HAMMER
MOTORCYCLE—Norton § HP. motor-| , ny, juatmuatione reseived fram Mise
OUSES bike overhead valve. Condition very va ke by auction at her house
bt good. Apply Olympie Store, corner | *t Rockley, Ch. Ch. on Wednesday next,



Attractive seaside Flat main road Hus-





James & Roebuck Streets.

Dial 4353 | 25th June at 12.80-p.m. her entire lot

17.6.52—4n, | Of household furniture which includes:—






tings, comfortably furnished, Engl!an 1 large dining table, sideboard, mahog
Bath, Open Verandah facing sea suit te New Morris Model J Cab over Engine |tables, dining room chairs, Mahog.
one person (or couple) ae July J. 110 ewt. Vans $2,400, 00 settee, Radio, chest of drawers, Sim-
Telephone 2949, 18.6.52—t.f.n New Morirs Cowley 10 ewt Vans mons bedstead & mattress, dressing
" roe se near | £2:580.00. All’ excetlent for fast light| table, General Electric Refrigerator.
Maxwells Bederooms. "rom. “iat [gelivers. FORT ROVAL GARAGE UTD, | Electric iron, Tee-box, 4 burner gus
August.’ Dial 6188. N1,6.52-~1n, | Telephone é 13.6.52—6n. | stove, glass Ware, pictures and many
. ——- | “WAGON—One Oldsmobile Wawos hile Ww jn | Other items of interest. THRMS CASH.

FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St. iste’ uades iva eis eases eae DARCY A, SCOT?,

Laweeneeon-Sea. Phone 3303 Piraind, cadet we sew ‘wre Aegis Auctioneer
20.3.62—t.t.n. | Dore 7 in 6 Shean, 20.6.52—4n

FARAWAY, St
furnished. For
Decetnber only.

Philip Coast,

July,
Dial 4476,
19.6,52

fulls
November,

t.f.n

AVEN, Grane Coast, fully fur-
nished. For July, November, Decrn-
ber only. Dial 4476. 19.6,52——t. fn

HOPEWELL ST. THOMAS — No, 2
Highway. Small One floor, Charming,
New, fully furnished Hegise. Ali con-
veniences — Suitable 1 dr 2 Adults -
Lease if desired. 4942. 21.6.52—1n

ROOM—From July Ist at the Mayfair
Gift Shop. Suitable for Dressmaking
Flower Shop, Hairdressing ete. Appi)
at Mayfair 4 to 6 p.m

29.5, 52—4:







SILVER WATERS Silver a
Vacant from Ist, September 4 bedroom:
with running water in each Spring!
beds, Fully furnished with all conve- |
niences. Dial 4462. 20.6,52—3n

TRELAWNY, Hastings, third hous
from St. Matthias Gap; three bedrooms,





water and basins in each. Inspection
4 to 6 p.m. Immediate possession
Dial 3870. 20,6.52-—1n



PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned agains!
giving eredit to my wife, Ruby Dori
Corine Connell (nee Williams) as T do
not hold myself responsible for her o
anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name uniess by a written
order signed by me.

CHRISTOPHER CONNELL,
Free Hill, "Black Rock



St. Miehael
90.6.52.—2n
WANTED



HELP ay

JUNIOR OVERSEER. Rowans Planta
tion. Apply in Person. 26.6.52—-§n.

NT: Apply 51 Swan
ate oF 21.6.52—1n
—

: aaaipilbanieipiiantionancsion,
MISCELLANEOUS

TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bony
from Rediffusion for 25 recommends
tions in one calendar month.

4 6.52—20

$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily carne:
by recommending 25 new sunscribers t
KEDIFFUSION in one ment. a



at No







an



REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash foi
each new Subscriber recommended b)

moms 4.6. 58-200

a
SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME b
Sealers from the REDUPRUSIOR

lars from the
> ere as 4.6 §2—20n

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Artists’ Drawing Pencils 18c¢
Artists’ Pink Diamond
Erasers 0c

Large Supply of Painis, Brushes
Etc.

for Artists Just Received

Coloured Sheet Plastics for mak-
ing Bags, Etc.

|
Ee |

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE



NOTICE

Tt’s the
MODERN FURNITURE [O-OP
DEPOT (Tudor Street)

for value, Reliability, ond Capa-
bility in all forms of wood work
ineluding that of Bungalow work.
So come and visit our Showroom
and workshop and be econyenienc-
ed at what you will receive here.

This is where your money wil
go further So be wise and get
more Furniture for less money
If you can’t come then phone
2261 and we will be glad to come
to you.
21.6,52—2n.
" SBCSREEEESSSSSSSOGSSSES:
==}
.
Third Annual
ie U
, (
Benefit Show & Dance
Tn of The CH. CH. and

ST. OHN’S BABY WELFARE
LEAGUE CLINICS

At DRILL HALL, Garrison
FRIDAY, July 4th 1952 at 8.45 p.m.
Under the distinguished Patronage

of Sir George and
Madame Ifill

“The Star Buds School
of DANCING

in a variety of classical dances
sueh as Ballet, Musical Comedy—
A Novelty Dance “Kitten on the
Keyes". A Solo Dance “Rose
The Bud Parasol” ete

Lady Seel,

presents

in

By kind permission of Col.
Mighelin and under the direction
of Capt Raison, A.R.C.M.,
M.B.E Police Band

the Music.

The
supply

will

ADMISSION $1.00
Daneing after the
from Committee

Bua”.
—

Show Tickets
or “The Star}
Refreshments

Bar and



OO

TRACTOR—One Massey Harris Tractor
with pneumatic tyr ind half tracks very






little used, Apphy anager Foster Hall,
St. Joseph, 21.,6,52—Tn
ELECTRICAL



Just received new shipment of Gerrard
three-speed Automatic Changers at P. C,
S, MAFFEI & CO. LTD., Radio Emporium,

15.6.52—t.f.n.

a few left.
15.6.52-—t.f.n.

FURNITURE

FURNITURE - Bedroom and Drawing
Room suites of mahogany modern Morris
design, Kitchenette suite painted cream



PYE BATTERY SETS—J
MAFFEI’S RADIO EMPOR!



and green All as good as new. Owner
Beving the island. For particulars phone
5

21.6,52-——-2n,



MECHANICAL

MACHINE—Used Domestic Singer
Sewing Machine In good condition. -
ply Reliance Shirt Factory, 21.6.52—Jn

LIVESTOCK

CALVES—heifer Calves at Kingsland
Dairy Dial 8925 21.6.52—2n.
DONKEY GIGG &
seporately or together —

wibbons, 0117

HARNESS Sold
rane Mrs

1.6,52—2n
three GUERN

Apply Manager, Foste
21.6.52—n.

MISCELLANEOUS

Sth—sinir~ —simphhhewsinninienn laced ipcenseeitheemnsinaee
BEAUTY SOAP. Bring out your Beau-
‘y with the Milk and Almond Oil in
WILLOW" Beauty Soap. Get a few
sakes today from your





One riding HORSBE and
SEY HEIFERS

jall, St. Joseph



DINNER SETS—Attractive 34 piece
Jinner Sets in several designs. Price
28.96 set. G. W. Hutchinson & Co,
-imited Dial 4222, 19.6,52—4n.

_—_—_———
EMBROIDERED SPUN LINEN:—Heav3
quality with fancy embroidery in foui
‘ifferent colours 36” wide usually $1.64
ard reduced to $1.41 at KiRPALANI,
Swan Street 21.6.52—In

TT
FRESH BUTTER $1.20 per Ib at Wood

and Plantation. Phone 95—214,
21.6.52—2n

offer for 10



GALVANISED—Special
days Best quality English lvaniged
heets 6 ft. $3.94 7 ft. $4.60 oh. $5.24
Also galvanised nails 39 cents per Ib
Auto Tyre Co. Dial 2696— 21.6.52—t.f.n

—_

Hercules Bicycle. Raffle closes June 30
Mekets 1/s each (for charity) A. E.
Paylor. 21.6,52—

HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of ali
description, Owen T. Alider, 118 Roebuck
direct, Dial 3290. 10.5.52-—t.f.n.

IRONS--Sad Trons No. 6
voir No. 7 $2.64 per pair.
lutchinson & Co

$2.27 per

G. W.

Ltd. Dial 4222.
19.6.52—4n.

Tust re
three
, ¢C
20TLUuM



ved new shipment of Garrard
speed Automatic Changers at
S. Maffei & Co. Ltd. io Em-
15,6.52—t.f.n

Ladies Brown Dressmaker Coat
rown Chesterfield, Brown tweed Suit
0.00 each Tan Jersey Dress $4.00



COAT.





urple wool Dress. $5.00. Size 16
hert 4942 21.6,52—1n,
—_
RAILINGS—Pine Office Railings suit-
ible for an Office. L. M. B. Meyers
& Co., Ltd 20.6.52—t.f.n.
SOUPS Carlton packaged Chicken
vole and Tomate Vegetable" More
onomical than canned soups Easy , to
vepare A 25¢. package gives 4 — 6
ryvings Obtainable from Stansfeld,
eott & Co. Ltd, Bridgetown and Ather-
y Bros., Speightstown, and John F
utson Lid



21,6.52—2n
Subsertbe now

igland’s leading Datly Newspaper nov
criving in Barbados Air only a few
‘ays after publication London. Con-

set: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd
ocal Representative, Tel, 3118.
17.4,63—t.f.n.
SANICANS—Kitehen Sanicans with
‘ep-on lever whieh apens lid, Remdév-
ble enamelled inner pail for easy
moptying Price 4.86 each a. Ww
vtehinson & Co Lid. Broad §t,
fal 4222 . 19.6. 52—4n,

LPL CPOSSEOEESSSSS,
SAFER ROADS
1 of the negessities in

SAFE DRIVING
is proper

CONTROL

Just as it is necessary
with successful cooking
The Thermostatic Control

To the Modern Gas Cooker
Gives correct temperature for
Every cooking need.
Call and see them at your
GAS SHOWROOMS, BAY sT

SOO



SEE

%,

5

{S9D9SSS9SSS9950S999SSF
EVERTON CLUB

The Committee & Members
of the Evertop Club

announce their

DANCE

At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
On Saturday Night, 21st June
1952

SPODSSSSSOSOS,

9S FF

Music by Mr. C. B. Browne’s

65555
PSPSPS LS PSSOFSS SSS

‘ Orchestra

%

x SUBSCRIPTION: 2/-

¢ 25.5.52—4n.

%
POCSSSESFSSG95999SS99900









13.6, 99—-on: |)

ee
'

INDER THE IVORY HAMMER

On Tuesday 24th by order of Mrs. C.
Marshall I will sell her furniture at
“Granville,” Flint Hall, which in-

cludes:—Table, Upright chairs, Settee,
Morris chairs with cushions, ali in
mahogany; Bentwood chairs, Liquor

case, Pictures, Books, Marble top wash-
stand, Mahogany dressing table, Linen
Press, 1-burner Valor stove, 3-burner
Falke stove & Oven, Iee Box, Doors
and other items. Sale at 11.30 a.m
Terms Cash Vincent Griffith, Auec-
tiomeer, 21,6.52—3n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE
There will be an important meeting
for ericket umpires on Monday 23rd
June at 5 p.m. at the Challenor Stand
All Umpires and those Persons inter-
ested are invited to attend. 21.6.52—2n,

NOTICE

All male citizens of the United States
between the ages of 18 and 26 residing
in Barbados are requested to call at
the American Consulate from July 1 to
31, 1952 for Selective Service Registration
under the Universal Military Training
Service Act.

All male citizens of the United States
who attain the age of 18 years sub-
sequent to July 31, 1952, are required
to register upon the day they attain the
eighteenth anniversary of the day of
their birth, or within five days there-
after.

Por further information, consult the
American Consulate, Bridgetown, Bar-
bados. .§.52—t.f.n.

NOTICE

THE PARISH OF ‘ST. ANDREW
tions will be received for the
‘Baths





‘Applicants must be resident of either
the Belleplaine, Walkers, Lakes, or
Corbins Districts.

7 Cc. A. SKINNER,

Clerk, Commissioners of Health,
Andrew.
3.6. 52—3n.

NOTICE

IN THE
ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL
Re: Workman's Sayeeeneetion Act,

1

NOTKE is hereby given that Pitz
Gerald Jackson formerly residing at
Brathwaite’s Gap, Saint Michael, died as
a result of injuries sustained by him in
the course of his employment with the
National Meter Omnibus Co., Lid., and
that compensation has *een paid into

Court.
by thm the dependants of the above-
hamed Fitz-Gerald Jackson, deceased.
ave hereby requested to appear at the
Assistant Court of Appeal on Thursda’,
the 26th June, ee at a ‘Pisleck 6.70
this 10t! jay une, ,

ra F, G. TALMA,

Clerk, Assistant Court of Appeal, Ag.

13.4 5d—2n.
NOTICE



BARBADOS.

5 IN
ASSISTANT OF APPEAL
Re: Workmen's mpensation Act,

1943
NOTICE is he ya given that Pt fol-
lowing workmen as a resu an
accident on Mount Gay Distilleries, Saint
Lucy, and that compensation has been
paid into the Court:—
Allan C. Norville of Harrises, Saint

yal Greenidge of Alexandria, Saint
Lucey.



Glyne Greenidge of Rose Hill, Saint
Bercat Clarke ‘of Indian Ground,
Saint Peter.

ALL the dependants of the above-
named deceased are hereby requested to
appear at the Assistant Court of Appea!
on Wednesday, the 25th June, 1952, at
10 o'clock a.m.

lith day of June, 1952

Dated this ie aa TALAIA, "

f ea g.

Clerk, Assistant Court o: Ere Ag



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St. Vincent, Grenada, Trini-
dad, Jamaica, via Trinidad and British
Guiana by the R.M.S. Nelson will
be elosed at the General Post Office as

ungercel Mall and. Registered Mail " at
9 a.m. and Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m
won the 2ist Juge, 1952.







PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIKS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. 8}. Diai 3466

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM

“If the Christian . + recog-
nizes the mingled sternness and
gentleness which permeate justice
and Love, he will not scorn the
timely reproof, but will so absorb
it that this warning will be with-
in him a spring, welling up into
unceasing spiritual rise and pro-
gress.”

Retrospection and Intrespection
By Mary Baker Eddy
This book may be read, bor-
rowed or purchased at the Read
ing Room over Bowen & Sons
Broad Street
Open Tuesdays,
Fridays 10 a.m.—2 p.m. and on
Saturdays 10 a.m 12 o'clock
ALL ARE WELCOME

Wednesdays



field, G,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AND AIR
TRAFFIC

eet





SEA

@ From Page 1
established, fundamentally, it must
be viewed in the light of an
“gsential public serviee and could
hardly be run successfully with-
out some form of subsidisation

sonaeieemenesee



IN CARLISLE BAY

M.V. Lady Joy, Sch. Eunieia, M.V.}i itially, having regard to all the
Lady Patric hy Ly, As 5
Sunshine Ro’ My Comaene: Sch | requirements, commitments and
Henry D. Wallace, Sch. Philip H.| Tiss involved.
Seribes’ er qranklye 0.8, 6. ©. Market Facilities
Arrivals by pw i. & “Thursday Nothing ule he cmoved, pao
Brit: ulana jéct tho marke
Lionel iowette Erie Farker, Hilde iver ¥ er hi =
Parker, Maseling Greaves, M. facilities for ef the pro
* %, Mother Cam- ‘
Bion Gibsen, "Winston Hassell, duee, especially in the City and
i Anthony M, ‘are ” = < 7 .
. w

facilities would exercise a favour-

? From a AL es abe influence ‘far-reaching in its

S, Geliineau, D. Hankey, F. Pelix, R | compass and provide an induce-
Srctnidne, a Tene "ie ‘ne 4 ment to country residents to use
ton, M. Wilson, A.’ Lowe.’ Uharl- them at every possible opportun-

aa sn oan or me tty. If a Municipality was event-

ents, Me Cade. A. , Rock, ually created, close co-operative
A. Roek, F. Rock, P. Joodhan, N. Lucas. control and direction tween
the organisation and the muni-
SEAWELL cipal authorities would have-to be
ARRIVALS ON FRIDAY envisaged.
‘Prinidad

Following on this, the erection
of suitable market centres would
be the first and most urgent step
im the programme, for which
financial provision would be

, c¢ommencing preferably
th a commodious central depot

im, Bridgetown. 3
ese requirements having
been met, the next step would be
legislation to compel all hucksters
to conduct their business at the
market sites provided, within ap-
propriate district limits, aeeet
regard to population centres and
consumer convenience. Outside
such district limitations, business
would be as usual except that
controlled prices would apply.
Eneeuragement should be given
to all classes of producers to
operate their own retail stalls in
the markets previded, co-opera-

tive groups included,

A marketing and controlling |
board or committee would be a>
sine qua nen. Its duties would |
include, inter alia, the fiting of |
maximum prices of all important
produce both to producers and
eonsumers from time to time,
having yoy to seasonal supply,
the need
tion of any products in short sup-
ply, the margin of profit to retail-
‘ers and any other factors which
may arise. Such prices should

widely and unstintingly pub-
licised.

Various matters affecting the
main proposals as set out above

From
J. Bourne, L. Fisher, W/Cmr. L, Eggles-
Gregory, S. Bishop, Dr. 5, Mac
ren.

DEPARTURES BY B.W.1.A. ON
THURSDAY
For Trinidad
E. Lovell, K. Edwards, E. Ferreira,
Roehard, M. ‘Holder, P. ay,

Ayersen, Vernon Cooper, Robert Cusack,

PAR’ S$ ON FRIDAY
For niana
V. Gomés, R. Tello, H. Crichlow, A
Gill, I. Gill, M. Gi, F. Gill, B, Simon,
Cc. Sinclair, J. Davis, Ww. Straughn, E.
Bascom, R, Patrick, J. Massey, A. Holder,
E. Medas.
Por Antigua
E. Jacob, O. Jeffrey, M. Martin, ..
DEPARTURES ON FRIDAY
For St. Lucia
E. Harewood, R. Warner. J. Bovell.



PETER WILSON SAYS

Cuba, Mexico
Can Teach.
Boxing Art

SIGH for James Figg; weep for
Jem Belcher; mourn for Tom
Cribb! And bury with suitable
honours (crossed, or should it be
double crossed? boxing gloves and
reversed gumshields, with man-
agers rampant) the thought that
Britain was once the home of
boxing and produced its greatest

champions. e al, iscussed but on which
Of the eight world title-hold-| Sinione varied, ,

ers, at the moment three are

American Negroes—heavy-weight Should Govt. Buy?

Jersey Joe Walcott, middle-| ‘Phe possibility of Government

weight Sugar” Ray Robinson, having to buy perishable produce

and feather-weight Sandy d-! for resale to hucksters could not

dler; one is an Italian-American
—cruiser-weight Joey Maxim,
Ot. the remaining ‘four, one is

be _ overlooked. Consideration
might also have to be given to
the setting up of a retail counter

a Cuban Negro, welter-weight| at the central market to act as a
Kid Gavilan, recognised only in buffer between huckster and con-
the States; one is a Mexican,

‘sumer. As sugar estates supplied
some 80 per cent, of non-perish-
able staples, the purchase of these
should not arise. Whether Gov-

light-weight Lauro Salas; one is
of Lebanese descent—bantam-
weight Vic Toweel—and, to round
up the merry throng, comes the

z 2 “el ernment should buy at all after
fyryeleht King, “Yoshio Shirai, providing market sites and effec-
all the way from Japan. tive controls remained an open

far, Hottentots, the| question. The advantage in Gov-
cane ders have t buying would be the
eo ice a master of the quadanteed market to the pro-

manly mode of modified murder,
but with the way things are at
present, each or any of them are
just about as likely to do so as
we are,

With, of course, one outstand-
ing exception—‘Killer” Randolph
Turpin.

This is indeed, despite whatever ,
the calendar may say, the winter |
of our discontent for home-grown:
boxers. |

ducer and resultant stimulus to an
inerease in production favourable
to the consumer. Operational
buying, therefore, only in case of
glut surplus of any controlled

Gnome-Like !

Much as I admire the defensive |
pirouettings and gnome-like agil- ‘
ity of little Teddy Gardner, I-can-'
not see him bossing the world at
eight stone.

Peter Keenan has already had}
an unsuccessful crack at the
bantam-weight title and _ will,
anyway, almost certainly be out
of action for at least three months
after the tragic cartilage injury
which cost him the Eur\pean title
at Glasgow,

(Incidentally, it seems highly
unlikely that he will get a retwrn
with Jean Sneyers for some time,
for Sneyers hopes to go ta South }
Africa to challenge Toweel and!
has tentative plans to proceed |
from there to America, possibly
boxing as a feather-weight.) '

In the feather-weight Ronnic |
Clayton has already been beaten:
for both the Empire and the |
European title and, in the light-
weight, the champion, Tommy
McGovern, has never looked like
being of the world class, and his
challenger, Frank Johnson, is
nothing like experienced enough
for that sort of competition yet.

Then in the welter, Danny
“Bang Bang” Womber, an un-
ranked American, treated our own
champion, Wally Thom, as though
he were a very small drum or
Thom-tom,

He’s The Boy

The middle - weights? Ah,
there’s our boy, forced to fight
lightheavy-weights — if he can
only find one fit to share the
same ring with him.

And what can I say of those
cruiser-weights, except: “Alas,
poor Cockell, I knew him... a
fellow of infinite zest, one of the
most excellent of the Fancy.
{Where be your rights now?
Your gambols, your swings, your
flashes of devilment that were
wont to set the Press table on a
roar,”

With which (near) Shake-
spearian obsequies we will leav«
the Don who has now become an
undergraduate again,

Heavy-weights? I fear me not.
Johnny Williams over cautious:
Jack Gardner, not aggressive
enough; Ray Wilding, not experi-
enced enough.

It is a sad and sorry picture,
and I wish I knew the answer to
it.

Every now and then there is
a gleam of pure gold, like Sammy
McCarthy, “The Smiler#Kid.”

But I wonder whether it really
is a good thing for a 20-year-old
to get £600 for an eight-round
fight, It must tend to make him
think there is little for him to
learn.—L.E.8.



5



Maralyn is pure country milk in all
richaess . . . a wonderful new flavour

need to do is add hot or cold water.
day —or tonight about bed-time.



|

|



“How am I to tell

“Frankly, unless you

see your doctor use,

and matefnity homes ‘ Det
Agents: T. 8. GARRAW

’
————



of sugar —and it’s deliciously enriched! All you



sommodity might be the practical
answer to the question,
Cold Storage

Opinion inclined to the view
that with the better distribution
and econtrel of produce, the im-
mediate need for cold storage
facilities ought not to arise, It
could, of course, if production in-
creased substantially and there
were no advisory services in the
producing areas. It is a possibilit;
to be watched, however, espeeia
ly where eultivators are liable to
over-specialise. The Committee
would naturally have to pay eare-
ful attention to questions of sup-
ply and demand. At the outset,
however, some sort of ventilated
storage space might suffice to pre-
vent undue wastage and allow for
a reasonable continuity of supply.

It was pointed out that some
groceries now have their own cool
rooms for perishable vegetables. If
the proposed organisation is not
to buy, the possibility of having
ito save produce from undue spoil-
age as a result of seasonal over-
production might still have to be
faced, either at the beginning or
later. The utilisation of waste
produce, chiefly for pig rearing,
must also be kept in view.

fC .
Swedish Units
Comb Baltie
@ From Page 1

the accusations that the Catalina
rescue plane attacked by Soviet
fighters last Monday had violated
Russian territory and opened fire
on Russian planes.

The Conservative newspaper
Svenska Dagbladet commented
that the Russian note “must un-
fortunately be interpreted as a
wish to maintain and inerease the
irritation between Sweden and
the Soviet Union whiche/nas_
the result of latest incidents”.

The defence staff also confirmed
the report that unidentified for-

cign jet planes on Tuesday, enter-
ed Swedish territory, A plane was

or encouraging cultiva- jspotted at the town of Halmstad

on the Swedish west coast around
2.00 p.m. GMT. The defence staff
said it was established that the
plane was not Swedish but its
nationality was unknown,

UP,

Russia Recalls Chief

e From Page 1
the end of the oceupation are not
scheduled to leave.

A British Embassy official con.
firmed that Kislenko has applied
for a visa permitting him to pass
through Hong Kong. The ap-
proval from the Hong Kong gov-
ernment has not yet n receiv-
ed. A Soviet spokesman said as
soon as the Hong Kong visa is
granted, Kislenko will legve
Tokyo.

The Russian mission existed
here during the Allied occupation
as staff of the Soviet representa-
tive at the occupation headquart-
ers. Kislenko was a member of the
now defunct Allied Couneil for
Japan. He remained here with his
staff — whose size has never been
disclosed — after the Western
Allies granted Japan independ-
ence and occupation came to an
end on April 28.—U.P.







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« MILK OR SUGAR
eer tus. cf tae, TH

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s.s. “ AY s or . ory june
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SATURDAY, JUNE 21, 1952



————— -

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON





BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....

| LAUAI LATOUR ~ WHOSE CAASER
WENT PHUT WHEN SHE WAS
CHARGED WITH JEWEL.
THEFT FROM THE PY. i
FLM STUDIOS...

Piel hin a ie ee ee soins cae siaca
| THE CASE AGAINST Vou [ THE VARO DOESN'T LET GO,





was OROPPED WHEN 1] LAUR. WE DID FINO OUT
THE COURT REALISED | WHO PULLED THAT JOB...
| VOU WERE SAL ONG
SOME GIVE...







{
{ ¢-1 DON'T KNOW
hVHAT YOU MEAN. } |

BLONDIE.

ay Te (1t SMELLS
“t GOO
1 USED hr

\ AH, HOW GLORIOUS
|| 1S SPRINGTIME /
@. \ THE DELIGHTFUL

[THAT'S ME
{YOU SMELL,









aT . " FRAGRANCE OF | [MP DITHERS
OM NO IL aRAN ee ro
SOUR ROSE) SNe aN ROSES WAFTING| fii TT : a

AGN
BATH SALTS > :
lin MY BATH = <

IN THE AIR<=> | ii] |

i) &&
1 eS
1)
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———— _ oni
ff S-t4 “OUNCE





... AND THE MONSTER,
DISTRACTED BY RAY,

WHEELS ANO CHARGES
THE HELPLESS BOY...

i
1 ‘

But THE ICE IS TREACHEROUS —
RAY SKIDS, KICKING THE WEAPON
OUT OF, REACH /..








>



AK)
e GET y NO! sTAY VL
THE PISTOL, BACK — YOU
FLASH / x CRAZY KID!



Say’



PISTOL UNDERFOOT!
LS a CT








PARApISE LEAVES
JOHNNY TO FACE THE
COUNTERFEIT GANG
AND LOSES HERSELF IN
THE GREAT CITY OF PARIS.

F< JUST WHAT I NEEDS
NOW TO PREPARE A GOOD y
RECEPTION FOR MY SUDPEN

GUESTS /

LD i
PS tase




BUT THIS: "WOMAN OF A THOUSAND FACES” ALWAYS
TURNS UP AGAIN!














I HOPE YOU'LL ENJOy
THIS - SIR-- YOUR DAUGHTER
IS QUITE A COOK !--AND
SHE'S VERY PRETTY / SHE

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LIKE HER MOTHER’

UGH /--ME DALIGHTER
MAY NOT LOOK LIKE HER

MOTHER - BLT SHE
CERTAINLY COOKS LIKE
HER.’
ff e " ah



TS THE COOK'S
O&EF -- BUT L fj

YOUR LUNCH! THE
NEw ae

GOLLY -I'M GETTING
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FOR A CHANGES









IT AIN'T, MISTER! THE 1]
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AMONG THE SMUGGLERS’
TRUCKS, HIS. PISTOLS BLAZING
MACHINE GUNS+

BARBADOS
























ADVOCATE PAGI

SEVEN












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

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Lemon Squash, Orange Squash 98

Raspberry, Strawberry

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Lobster tins ................ 4 66

Lemon Barley Water 4
Planters Peanuts 96
Cocomalt .. 1,40

Dutch Cleanser kv vhiheerecucsa tee 34

Crystalized Cherries per Ib. ...........0.0..0046 2.00

Nestle’s Baby Foods, Fruits, Soups Vegetables . . 20

Evaporated Milk 6-oz. ..

Prepared Mustards:
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The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further

— we.
4 =- OOO
PPLE LLLP LL LLLP





Po)

3

we a \
cS









William Shakespeare

The Complete Works







By PETER ALEXANDER

No new revision of the text as a whole in
. one volume has been produced in this coun-
try for nearly 50 years.

* In that period there has been an almost
revolutionary change in scholarly criticism
of the text.

The conviction that in many instances

PLLA ALLE LL LECEE EDEL PD EAA Lp LOS SEFESSSSS SSP ECPOVSOD

Shakespeare’s first printers worked from

manuscripts in the author's own handwriting x

is no longer seriously disputed. 3
+
*

Much more is known about the cireum-
stances in which Shakespeare's plays were
first printed.

The sincerity and limitations of the early
texts as witnesses to what Shakespeare wrote
van now be more accurately assessed.

The typographical details of a complete
edition of Shakespeare's Works present prob-
leths that each generation solves in its own

ON SALE AT -

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—-
“>



PAGE EIGHT

England 292—5. Ag

Vi
He

(Prom Our Own









ankad, Hazare Share
miours With Hutton

Correspondent)
LORD'S, June 20.



TI h poet Robert Burns probably never heard the

bat meeting ball, he certainly pre,ounded

f cricket’s greatest truisms when he told the world

ve “best laid plans of mice and men gang aft agley”—

‘ pl of such eminent professors as Len Hutton.
poor Len after scoring the fifteenth century of his great

Ci r—and the first against the Indians—had to sit on
avilion baleony at Lord’s during the last hour of the

h his plan to grind the tourists into dust

early morning mist before the ‘breeze of

ndians Vindoo Mankad and Vijay Hazare.

0 wi Lord's rose to himthe England total well over the

the 300 mark and to-morrow morn-

I { wo ing the could have been flay-
‘ Out ed off the battered corpse of In-

te laé 60° dian cricket,

a } econd That was the plan. And a good

hing plan it was too, though doubtless

av of Enelish ericket, Denis Hutton will be criticised by some
Ce for not foreins the pace earlie
Though they still hadn't given and getting the runs on the board
ud tryit the | an bowlers were without employing any demorali-

ring 1 th y fielder ition tactics.
nurmbed er ared and But cricketers like Mankad and
t i ecession of Hutton HMazare care nought for the plans
vildn’t be @xpect- of mere mortals.

The very taking of Hutton's
Hutton’s Plan wicket caught by stumper Mantri
{ un minute canter Off Hazare after he had been at
for the last hour would have had the crease five and a quarter hours



LEN HUTTON

Weighilifting

this tranquility of mind
which is included in the four
major essentials of health? Can
you develop it? Is it worth-devel-
oping?

I have keen receiving many
requests from people who read my
articles. to write further on the
Mind. Since maintenance of the
Mind and Body is so very impor-
tant in the moulding of every in-
cividual’s life, I shall try to do so,

As my text, I choose the words,
‘Think thoughts of f
fail, think thoughts of suecess you
will sueceeed,’ A friend of mine
‘ry worried over having to
play rinst a very strong team at
Water Polo, but after he read my
rticle and showed it to the other

What i

we






members of his team, they all re-
gained their confidence. It was a
great pleasure to watch them go

into the water with that fighting
spirit, that confidence of knowing
ihat they could win, that ability to
ouple the powers of mind and
body. They lost the game, but not



by half as wide a mangin as every-
one had expected. Yet their ‘chins
were up’ and they were full of
confidence and desire to win the
next game. They won. Now they
have lost that fear forever

Al remember that permuit-
ing failure to occur, mekcs it
certain that you will fail com-
let icet in any mental,





cal o

phy financi yoal is simply
the setting of your goal. then let-
ting nothing interfere or prevent
you from reaching it no matter

might be. Determina-
ed ond keeping eter-

how hard it
tion to succe






nally at it will assure your success,
A balanced personality is neces-
sary for success. As I have pre-
riously written, the operation of
nd and body are closely allied,
Those who neglect the body to

improve the mind usually end in

uch poor health that their success
elmost of no value to them
Similarly, men who concentrate
only on the building of muscles
cannot be successful
Too many people cease
and good reading after they leave
school If you” neglected your
muscle for years you would not
be able to lift very much, run far
or jump well, would you? It is
mich better to compare our
physical self with others than ou
mental ability

They'll Do It Every

tudy









“BUT YOU CAN'T GO ON
LIKE THIS“ WORKING ALL
DAY AND ALL NIGHT WE
NEVER GO ANYWHERE
WE NEVER HAVE. ANY
NEVER» = gl
















jilure you will ,



Hoesno X. CELSIOR SWORE HE'D MAKE
A MILLION CLAMS BEFORE HE WAS 40
AND “TAKE IT EASY THE REST OF HIS LIFE»

PLENTY TIME TO
PLAY LATER: I'VE

TOLD YOU TLL
MAKE MY STACK
BEFORE IM 40-
AND, BY GEORGE ,
Sub COTE!



4 like an injection of insulin

yn a diabetic.
Though Len had enthralled the
27,000 crowd and even the Indian

themselves with his 20 boundar-
ies, he hadn’t quite fulfilled the
iestiny of a great opening bat---

he hadn’t subdued the opposition
as perhans Hobbs, Sutcliffe 07
yrace might have done.

Hazere Attacks

Hazare whipped up enthusiasm
in his flagging fieldsmen, caliet on



Sperts Window

FIRST DIVISION BAS-
KETBALL matches to-night
at the Y.M.P.C. are Fortress-
Pirates and Modern High
School-Harrison College Old
Boys.

Play starts at 7.30 p.m

“And



A man looks at his skinny arms
or his fat stomach, realises what
a terrible physique he has, orders
a set of weights and proceeds to
develop his body. With just
enough determination and desire
for success, soon he has to order
a new set of clothes as well. He
starts to develop.

Tsn’t it natural to pelieve that
the failure to use your mental
equipment will cause it to become
weak and out of condition just like
, seldom’ used piece of machin-
sry would?

Space will not permit me to go
into detail on how_ to develop
Mental powers. You should never
cease to study or read. Give your
mind exercise for mental exercise
is necessary to develop mental
strength.

The way to mental strengih is
first to develop the memory. A
leaking kettle will no more retain
liquid-than a sieve, So first, exer-
cises for the mind must be prac-
tired which will develop the
memory. One of the most impor-
tant mental improvements you
can make is to learn new ‘words
every day. Acquire a habit of
carrying a note book and jotting
down any new word that you may







come across and cannot define
Fearing words would soon becoma
a habit, improve your mentality

and your vocabulary too,
You are not merely a
attached to a body, Your mind is
dependent on your body for its
food, its nourishment, its very
existence. When a man is desirous
of improving his mind, certainly
the building of health, added
strength and physical staming will
be an aid rather than a detriment

mind

to his endeavours,
It mty come as a surprise ta
many, but champion. lifters are

champions not only because o7 the
powcr of their muscles, but mainly
through the power of their mind.



Understand there is a limit. A
weakling physically. even if he «
were a ant mentally, coulq not

become a world's lifting champ-
ion. But physical strength being
equal the man with the -reater

trength of mind will always win.

1 remember training in the gym
one morning. I had finished my
tresses and snatches and was just
finishing off my cleans. I cleaned
250 easily, but somehow I was

‘Time

Registered U. 5, Pateat Ofer












WeLL=HE MADE THAT FIRST MILLION .
AND 10 MILLION MORE. BUT DID HE
RETIREP DUM BE SILLEH!

ER-UH- TO HIS
MAJESTYS GOVERNMENT+
WE ARE-UH+PREPARED To
SUBDIVIDE AND DEVELOP

ALL OF AFRICA, PROVIDING
YOU, AT YOUR EXPENSE,
REMOVE THE PYRAMIDS
AND THE SPHINX ++s



some hidden reserve of energy and

pitched himself straigh*® into the
attack,
Compton was the targei. Now

the debonair Denis of 1947 woul:i
have relished the challenge, But
Compton, 1952 vintage, is alto-
gether less palatable wine. H?2
scratched around for ten minutes
for two runs then after ler glanc-
ing for four a ball from Hazare
pitched on the middle stump, he
tried’ to repeat and was l.b.w. next
ball.

In came Tom Graveney to play
three, none too confident maidens
against the inspired Hazare. Mean-
time Mankad who had maintained
great accuracy with his teasing
left handers all day, was winuing
the battle with Peter May aud
the Cambridge batsman after tak-
ing 55 minutes over the last 14,
touched one to wicket-keeper
Maniri who made a neat leg side
catch.

Two hundred and ninety ‘wo for
four might not be so bad. 3ut
Mankad hadn't finished and Alan
Watkins playing back was bowl-
ed in the last minute of the day.

It will be up to Graveney and
Evans to-morrow to piece .ogether
as much of Hutton’s plan as they
are able but they'll have te be in
top gear to get the better of Man-
kad and Hazare who shared ‘the
honours with Hutton to-day.



REG. SIMPSON

Body Building

By E. ROGERS

seared of 260. I had no catchers
to help me if I failed. Knowing
this, it seemed to have put some
doubt into my mind and I ap-
proached the bar with the thought
that I would fail. So true, it was
a complete failure causing the
weight to hit solidly twice on my
thigh museles, just as a tennis ball
would bounce. 1 was so furious at
having failed, that I went back for
the weight with a great determin-
ation to succeed this time. a mind
fixed on Cleaning the weight. IT
Cleaned, and made it one of the
best for the morning. Remember
the words of my text, ‘Think
thoughts of failure and you fail,
think thoughts of success and you
will succeed.’

You can’t be nappy unless youn

mind is well. You cannot even
eat if your mind is upset. If you
are worried, excited, greatly

fatigued, experience hate, jealousy
or envy, or if you have been
quarrelling, it woulda be far better

if you don’t eat at tall. If you
experience mental unrest you
won't sleep. You may toss for

hours in a vain attempt to relax
and rest. Truly the maintenance
of a tranquil mind is so important
that I could devote the entire
page to that one subject.

MENS SANA IN CORPORE
SANO—a sound mind in a sound
body, was the ideal of the ancient
Greek and Roman civilisation.
Too often in this modern world
the muscles are developed while
the mind is neglected or the mind
developed while the muscles are
neglected, Always unbalanced in
some way,

Real strength, health, success
and happiness cannot be obtained
without the four major rules:
correct eating, proper exercise,
sufficient sleep and the mainten-
aree of a tranquil mind. One
cannot be obtained without. the
other. You cannot be strong un-
jess you are heqithy, you cannot
sleep unless you are well, you will
rot be strong and healthy unless
vou Gat proper food to rebuild the
broken down tissues and you
won't be strong, healthy or suc-
cessful if you neglect the devel-
opment of the mind.

There are exceptions to every
rule but more often the man who
‘xcels physically ig far ahead of
the avéjage mentality,
































Jimmy Hatlo |

BARBADOS



Know Your Cricket—au:: ¢ 4

By O. S. COPPIN

Today I shall deal with Law 3—
“The appointment of umpires”
nd Law 4—“The scorers’, These
laws must not be confused with
other Laws which will appear
later outlining the ‘Duties of
Umpires” and “Scoring.”

The rules governing the code
of signals to be adopted by Um-
pires are however set out in Notes
to each corresponding Law and
for that reason I have published
the diagram above setting out
the entire lot at once.

I shall however deal with the
Laws strictly so that there will be
no comment on the duties of um-
pires nor the duties of scorer
and their methods of scoring,
until I reach the respective Law.

LAW 3. THE APPOINTMENT
OF UMPIRES. Before the toss
for innings two umpires shall be
appointed; one for each end to
control the game as required by
the Laws with absolute impar-
tiality. No umpire shall be
changed during a match without
the consent of both captains.

Of course there has been some
adaptation to suit local conditions
and an Umpires’ Committee ap-
points umpires for games in the
three competitions of the Barba-
dos Cricket Association.

They are required to present
the card showing that they have
been appointed, to the captains
before the start of the game.

The Note tihat they should res
port themselves to the executive
of the ground 30 minutes before
the start of each day’s play.



ADVOCATE

ainst Indians

* One Short”

This is not done in most cases
in Barbados and few _ people
realise the necessity for the um-

pires’ reporting half .an hour
before the match,
Study
But a little study will reveal

the necessity for this requirement.
If umpires reach the grounds
early they can see to it that the
wickets, bats and balls are in
accordance with the Laws of the
game (using measuring tapes and
gauges if necessary).

It should be noted, especially

in the matches in the lower
divisions that umpires are ap-
pointed “one for eagh end” and

not “one for each side.”

Useful
Another useful point for um-
pires to bear in mind too is that
they should agree between them-
selves, BEFORE PLAY, what)
watch or clock they will follow in
deciding intervals and close of

play.
LAW 4 SCORERS. All runs
scored shall be recorded by

scorers appointed for the purpose;
the scorers shall accept and
acknowledge all instructions and



|

the umpires on any point about
which doubt exists although this
must not be construed that they
can dictate to the umpire.

Gentle Hint |

{[ see no reason at all why a
scorer cannot give an umpire a
gentle hint about persistent mis- |
counting of the number of balls in
an over but play should not nor-
mally be interrupted simply for
the purpose of drawing this to the
umpire’s attention.

Captains too should satisfy
themselves of the correctness of
the scores on the conclusion of
play as errors cannot subsequently
be corrected.

It has been already ruled by
the M.C.C, that the captain of the
losing side in accepting the cor-
rectness of the scores at close of
play without having consulted
the scorers at the conclusion of
play had thereby acquiesced in
the “playing out” or “giving up”
of the match.

j












signals given to them by the} C { Acids
bo =~ are required to ean u C

wait until a signal has been
answered before allowing the
game to proceed. Umpires will
generally find that a little liaison
with the scores before the game
is commenced will clear up all
doubtful points.

A scorer can politely question



Playfair’s Has
New Features

The Playfair’s Cricket Annual,
1952, edited by Peter West is now
on sale at the Advocate Stationery
at $1.88 per copy.

It will be remembered that a
review of this Annual by O. S.
Coppin, appeared in the Advocate
of May 23rd,

It was pointea out that the es-
tablished features had been con-
tinued in this volume but there
were two welcome new features.
One of these was “Cricket En-
quiry” in which well known
names in the history of Interna-
tional cricket gave their views on
what they considered is wrong
with English cricket and how it
can be remedied.

These names included F, R.
Brown, England’s captain in the
last. M.C.C, Australia series in
Australia, A, E. R. Gilligan, a
former England captain, R. H.
Spooner, Lancashire and’ England
batsman, Frank Woolley, Kent
and England glorious left hander
pai Ngee! poneny professional
captain of the champio: oO
Warwickshire, galas

The Second new feature is an
appreciation of the West Indies
ag Australia by England’s No. 1,

nedium ace
Boden paced bowler Alec
_ The Annuai also includes other
interesting features—“The Indian
touring team in England 1952”
South Africans in England by
ae aaeae and an appre-
ciation o% we
Sean. Bedser by S. C,

_ To quote the review in -
tion, “There are more Bauea enh
illustrations in this Annual than
in former ones and the team of
er re would be hard to
| bee any similar e¢
publtnaden’ similar contemporary









THE WEATHER

REPORT
YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: nil

Total rainfall for month to
date: 2.57 ins.

Highest Temperature: 87.0 °F

Lowest Temperature: 77.0 °F

“er Velocity: 15 miles per
our

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.035,

(3 p.m.) 29.983 |

TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.45 a.m.
Sunset: 6.18 p.m. «
Moon: Last Quarter, June 14
High Tide: 2.02 a.m., 4.01 p.m.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
Low Tide: 9.27 am., 8.58 p.m.





WHAT’S ON TODAY

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First, Intermediate and Sec-
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Full Text



PAGE 1

PACE FOPR BARBADOS ADVOCATE I Our I in HI Hrrilaitr —ft It, | \ II,,>.,-. BAfpDOS.^ ADVOCATE | Samuel .larkman Prcscocl sm'KD.W. JUNE II, l5i rrlU *y • A,#*rt C. IM, %  >•• i... Ml", !" Saturday, lunr 21. I9J2 I'AIITi ll llll THE breach which has be*n widening in the Labour Parly of Barbados : %  time was nakedly exposed this week during the debate on the resolutions to increase salaries and pay leave passages to certain govirnmen: servants. On several occasions during meetings of the House since the Labour Party *M elected to power with a majority of 8 over all other parties the government and the Leader of the House of Assembly have been crtUciatd by members of the Labour Party in the House. Criticism has even been carried to the extent of voting ftgstatt the government during a division. During the division this wi-ek criticism of the government was so severe that only ••van members of the Labour Party voted With the •vivernment. Of these seven members four were members of the Executive Committee. The gnvriiii.cM party would not have obtained a majority had the Electors' Association joined with the Congress Party and the two Independent members for St. John in npposini; the resolutions moved by the Leader of the House of Assembly. The episode reflects the unsatisfactory working of party government in a miniature assembly. Overlookingthe unrepresentative character of the present House of Assembly by which voters in thinly populated St Andrew end St. Joseph share equality in members for St. John, partly from the two St. Michail. the existence of more than two parties makes true party government impossible in a house of Assembly of 24. The Barbados Labour Party with a majority of eight member:; and a total of sixteen is fortunately placed to carry out a government policy. Yet that policy is only being carried out against a background of constant attack and criticism from members of the Labour Party. The real opposition to government policy jn the Barbados House of Assembly is coming partly from the two independent members for St. John, partly from the two Congress members for St. Philip and partly frqm critics within the labour Party. The leader of the official opposition the leader that is of the Electors' Association support* flic jiovrniinent on almost every major issue; and the remaining three members of the Electors* AssiK-ialion operate more as free lances than as members of a political party. The working of the party system in the House of Assembly may not unfairly be likened to the sputtering along on seven cylinders of a party machine which ought to beat smoothly on sixteen. The names of Messrs Cummins. Wulcott, Cox, Smith, Bryan, and Holder are the names of those who may be described as the "loyalist" members of the Labour Party. On these six Mr. Adams can depend for absolute suppoil of all measures approved by the paily executive. Other members of the paity do not show the same unwavering loyalty or do not -support all government measures. Messrs. Lewis and Barrow have on many occasions since last December expressed opinions sharply i" conflict with those expressed by member* of the Executive Committee in the House of Assembly. Other members of the House have also not hesitated to criticise government spokesmen and records of divisions show that criticism has been followed by actual voting against the i.nvntimcnl. During the division which followed Tuesday's debate on the resolutions lo iny crease salaries and pay leave passages to certain government servants only the •'loyalists" and the Leader of the opposition supported the government. By refraining from voting against the government the "independent" members of the Labour Party showed awareness of party responsibility by not defeating the government (which represents the Barbados Labour Party). But their deliberate action in withholding support for their own party in a decision of major importance to the island's future is none the less serious because the government was spared defeat. A party with sixteen of the 24 seats in a House of Assembly needs more than seven votes from its members on issues of major importance if it is to enjoy the reputation of possessing the confidence of its supporters. The obtaining of less than half of the potential votes (although two of them were i obtained from members representing the largest populated perish m the island) cannot l>e said to represent a triumph for the Barbados Labour Party. H Ministerial status is to become reality in Barbados gr—tf party discipline and greater party loyalty will be net. What happened this week in the House of Assembly cannot be overlooked or regarded with careless optimism, The party system a l;ed. If it goes what v. ill replace it? A vj, c t,d Corner Sumurl Jockmnn Prescod Ii buned in a neglected comer < % %  St. Mary's Churchyard. Ths |rw. that should be a shrine for all Barbadian* who cherish freedom and justice. > %  | own wtth weeds, and Ihe iron rails thai enclose It seem to wear Ui* rust of ages. The words *n the little Hone inioumont at Its head can only be read by those who go down on their knees nnd peer closely at the letters. In short. thenIn nothing to show that the present generation Rives any thought to the man who in his day was acclaimed by all classes as the saviour of his country. While a handsome statue at the entrance to the House of Assembly does honour to Conrad Reeve*, his disciple, there is nothing to commemorate the master himself except the tin tended grave almost ingloriously hidden away In a corner of the churchyard at St. Mary's. Yet Prescod's greatness rises triumphantly over the silence and shame of his neglected tomb. The visitor lo St. Mary's is easily transported to the vibrant days when 'Prescod moved In his masterful way, controlling the men and events that the battle consumed. For closely Is the hustings where he won his victories as the flr*t coloured member lit the Hnue of Assembly. With our imagination's eye we %  AM tfa the sturdy, uprlghl flfure striding among our ancestors, and winning their admiration with •n and viUdltv We see Ihe bold and dauntless countenance that umpired his country* men wKh love and fear, but never with contempt, v. the burning oratory that used all the resources of Invective, sarcasm and persuasion to further the cause of progress and refoim. We see in him the tlrst accredited representath-e of the people who bore his vast responsibilities with n courage that was a thing aput. And then we feel profoundly grateful that at a time of i evolution Prescod was given the strength and wisdom to direct the whirlwind aad control the storm. Mis Karly Ufe Prescod was horn an illegitimate child early in the ninolesuth century. His fnmlly wan I large one nil had to battle with the conditions that faced the free coloured people at thnl time. He attended St. Mary's School and later was apprenticed to the Jolner*S trade, this being on* of the highest forms of occupations a man of his clap* could reach Early In his life Prescod was filled with a strong fonw of the injustices suffered by his race. The condition of his fellow was galling to a man of his proud and sensitive spirit. The free coloured people had little opportunities for education. They were forbidden to walk on the pavements of the city arid they could not gtvo evidence In the law court* against a while man. They could not obtain emplm im i.i beyond the mechanical trades and humble positions In UV. shops. They were frequently subjected to indignities. eg 9t %  > cod himself was on the occasion when he was ejected from the legislative Chnmlier where ho had lingered, after complrting a menial job. In the hope of hearing the debates of the Assembly. In addition, us one historian has written, the free coloured people "saw their brethren In bondage ruthlessly driven by the taskmaster's whip. They saw them iwaten, maltreated and OftSfl murdered without the possibility of redress. Their daughters were the playthings of a white man's idle hour. They were flouted and refused the opportunities nnd privileges to which they felt themselves entitled." It was in this social climate that Prescod spent his early life and It Is not surprising that, like his fellou-mcn. he acquired "a burning thirst for knowledge nnd a .settled determination to throw off the yoke of the oppressor." But as Prescod entered his teens, things began to take a turn for the better. In 1818 the murder of a slave was established as felony and the saini' vear the Combermere charity school was started for coloured children. The new sought to maintain unjust distinction between persons of European and African extraction. Here he was successful for, while the House ignu.vd his first, they were forced to accept them later when the Secretary of State gave his approval to the principle championed by Prescod. But l*rescod knew that he would get nowhere unless he could i/r( a newspaper to ventilate his views. His opportunity came when the "New Times" thilirsl coloured newspaper in the colony's history — was started and he became Its first editor. A year later he started the "Liberal", the radical Journal he was to edit for twentyflve years. In tinPress. Prescod continued his task to the delight of his friends and the consternation of his enemies. He stood forth as the champion of the labouring population and waged unrelenting war against all who tried to bar their progress. Su swan Margregor, although he understood the value of a man like Boom Boweher Clarke, was quite disturbed hy the bold and challenging methods of the first representative of the people. The "Liberal" had to fight unceasingly against its rivals, the "Globe". the Aaseml ly and Proood now lesolved to carry on the work of parliamentary reform. He infilled in bis follower* a love of representative institutionjs and taught them the great leason that the salvation of the masses lay in admitUng them to political partnership and training them in the business of self-government. He streswd the need for more efficient government especially In matters relating to finance. He emphasised the importance of having annual estimates of revenue and expenditure He urged that private members should abandon the practice of introducing money bills. He sought to Improve the relations between the House and the administration by advocating a scheme similar to the modern Executive Committee system. But In all these proposals Prescod met v. ith stout opposition. Such opp Hlon was mainly due to ignor.itie but this did not make hi: task easier, for that ignorance was Invincible. When It was first suggested, for instance, that an Execut;. mittee should be formed and that money grants should be initialed not by private members but on the rw jmmendation of Ihw "Mwi-cu and OSS V* Governor none of the the purpose and SAMUEL JACKMAN PRESCOD (Prom a picture In the House of Assembly) InriL "ttarlmdian" IB." Vet t I think that •dequatu for ent to tinlength of .suggesting that thet planters should establish %  • journal that was really capable of grappling with the "Liberal." Prescod was bound to get into trouble and In due course he was prosecuted for criminal lib. 1 and imprisoned fr eight days. In splto of all opposition, however, the "Liberal" continued to function at a time when an m Impendent newspaper to advocate the cause of the emancipated dggasj wa .i pun*' nei-esMty. Society was in n state of (lux and Prescod's .great service to his countrymen was that he provided free discussion of all topics relating lo the labouring population Ills opponents found it dUheult lo dual with him because h used weapons of the most formidable nature. He contrived lo raise the literary merit of the "Liberal" to a standard that had never been reached by any other newspaper. His hard, trenchant logic went to ihe heart of every subject under discussion. His strong, vigorous style gave short shrift to the arguments of his opponents. Moreover, he made the "Liberal" conspicuous not only for it* principles but for Its high idandard of news reporting. It Is small wonder that the newsE iper was eagerly read both in arbados and other colonies of the West Indies. liberal spirit, that was beginning to show itself, was furthered by the grent wrk Bishop Coleridge stalled In 1825 for the The Responsible Statesman Welfare of the Island. The "Pestilent Demaj;oriie" Prescofl realised that, if the liberal movement was to go forward, it had to receive the support of all men who were capable of giving any service. He gave up the Joiner's trade and retired to Uve a life of study and contemplation. His purpose was to make up for the little oducation he had received as a youngster and he spent several years cultivating and developing his talents. For he had already deckled what was to be the great mission of his life—to Improve the condition of the free coloured people, to work for the freedom of the slaves and then to light for their rights as free citizens. His period of self-training completed, Prescod began the campaign of agitation that was to earn him such names as the "pestilent demagogue" and the "O'Connell of Barbados." The flrst fruits of his sgttatlnn Was the Emission of the free coloured people to the vote in 1831 It was a notable triumph and entitles him to be called the father of franchise reform in the %  When slavery was abolished on August 1. 1834. it was decided that the ex-slaves should continue to work as apprentices for their exmaster*. Prescod strongly criticised this as a system -limiting slavery and his arguments won him the support of the Governor. Sir Lionel Smith. The legislature was to regret 4n later >;.rs that it did i>t his wise counsel Ftrcsiod returned lo the fray when the Police Act was passed While supporting the Acl. he bitterly criticised clauses that were offensive to coloured people, since they The prosecution of the "Liberal" only had Ihe effect of enhancing the prestige of its editor. Jn 1843 I>rescod won a seat In the House of Assembly after an election that was a remarkable demonstration of his popularity. In the Hour he continued the battle he had wnged in the Press. He showed himself n rsaSOtlaai foe of Injustice and fought with all his powers to promote the welfare of the emancipated classes. But he soon convinced all who were open to reason that he was not the "pestilent demagogue" his opponents had made him out to be For. In the give and lake of the House, he showed his gift for constructive legislation and his capacity for leadership. Fortunately the times were favourable for a man with a purpose like Prewod's. The spirit of the age was reformative and the House of Assembly could not escape the growing clamour for reform both in and out of the Island. Sir Robert Bowchc already been appointed Chief Justice. bOl Dal influence on the Assembly still lingered. There was, a Liberal Party In the House composed of "tni-.nn* men'' and. ulthousjh Prescod was the only coloured member of the Assembly, he soon made himself the leader of that party. But perhaps the greatest source of his strength was the supprof enlightened opinion In England and the friendship of such Illustrious men U Iord John Russell and Ird Brougham. Although he Wag not a lawyer. Prescod proved himself a clear and original thinker on matters the (onstltution of the Sir John Gay Alleyne bad improved the procedure of NOBODY'S DIARY aSftO*, the Asseml.lv and Ihe Press combined |o oppose such changes. "Are wc prepared to throw away rights purchased by our ancestors with blood?" asked an angry member of the House, "Shall we commit suicide, tie our hands, and have to beg for our own, which no imporUniity will ever again win tor us* 1 ... .We have been told to try it for a year; but If we did we should be compared to the foolish ass who allows himself to be saddled with great ease, and have the gag put in his mouth; but, alas! with vain efforts and great struggles he finds he cannot free himself of those fetters"' In vain did Prescod argue thai the proposals would make the government of the Island more business-like. In vain did he protest that there was no dangei to the right, of the House, none lo the liberty of the people M "injury, near or remote, to their interests." The guardians of the i .-; %  UtOtton had been thoroughly alarmed and not even the archangel Gabriel could have persuaded them to listen to the voice of reason. To get around his opponent* Prescod sought to reduce the franchise, but all his efforts were unsuccessful. Ail his attempts to remove serioui defects in the Island's constitution thus proved to be of nc .ivail. Ilul the time was to come when the members of the House would regret that they had not heeded the advice of their clearsighted countryman. His Strength And Wisdom It must not be Imagined, however, thir Prescod's work in the Mouse failed to produce anything until after his death. Hit presence in the Assembly and hU (eldership of the Llbenl i.id a salutary influence on the deliberation of the House. For PSfscod fought tooth and natl against class legislation nnd saw to II that the welfare of the emancipated classes was protected in i very measure th;n came up for < %  nsideration during %  nt* >i irs he was a member of the House. When Pre-.cod retired from the Assembly, he refused n seat Jn the Council but accepted thoffice of Judce of the Assistant Court of Appeal. He had staunchly supported Sir Robert Boweher "Clarke in his plea for such a tribunal and it was largely his gu ding influence that enabled the Court to win Ihe confidence of the misses. For on the Bench as in the Press and the House Of Assembly, he proved hmv-elf an inflexible champion of justice. As Preseod continued to flght the good flghi, the stature of the man became more and more apparent to his countrymen. Gradually his sphere of influence widened as men saw that he was prepared to denounce abuses and support reforms that Interested all classes nf the Island. Right to the end, he retained the allegiance of the masses and the Barbados Time.. •rag sole to *iy at the time of his death in 1811 that "the great Tribune of the People" had ncl l-een induced to "swerve one Jot or tittle from his allegiance to i Id ,mii Justicc'. Prescod's services as Journalist, statesman and Judge were • On Page ft Monday — I thought of filling today with the conversations I overheard in Bridgetown. Most of the speakers were women But if I omitted the dirty words there wouldn't be anything left to print so I'll only tell you what the roan said. He was talking about some sailors. It seems that some sailors went "nto a certain place and asked for beer. They didn't like the colour when it was brought nor did their tempers improve when they were told it was ginger beer. I wonder if the sociologists have ever made a study of the part that sailors play in the life of the community. 1 understand that people in Barbados are still living off the profits of the American navy which visited here in the thirties. Tuesday — The more I keep my ears open the more convinced am I that it all boils, down to women. Men just don't respect them. The other night I overheard a conversation (I could hardly not overhear it since it was shouted across a field) in which one man told a man why he had no hopes of getting anywhere with a certain female who happened to be passing by just at the moment. If men think of women like that what can you expect? Which reminds one of the man in the tug in Plymouth. He was a native of the West Indies and he saw another native of the West Indies standing up in the tug. But instead of getting up and offering his seat like most of us would if we had the chance, he whistled and invited the girl on his knees. There is nothing inhibited about the average Wesi Indian but these playful traits are so often overlooked by the liberal old ladies of London without whose moral indignation the anti-imperialist agita-j tors would have to seek some new hunting grounds. Wednesday — Judging by the model making exhibits at the Museum the schools need instructions from the agricultural department. Id like to see a schoolteacher make a 2-acre unit pay at Seawell. You can't even make a 4-acre unit pay without water. Moral: never let your enthusiasm lead you up against the experts. You'll catch it every time. Thursday — It was a lovely sight to see. The picks rose and fell sinusoidally up and down over across and the pieces of road flew in all directions leaving neat furrows behind them. It was a lovely sight to see but I was very depressed when I had to drive my tyres over the furrows three times in one day. I wonder when the Black Rock road will ever be complete. And that reminds me. Just beyond the road repairs before the first bend on your way to St. Stephen's young boys are becoming scooter minded, and here and there you can see a roller skater on the highways. Now it's no use having road safety campaigns if boys are going to be allowed on busy highways with scooters and roller skates. The other day I saw one come a cropper on this road. Mussolini may have had a lot of faults (he must have, being a man) but he knew the way to enforce discipline. Why in Italian cities you were not even allowed to walk both ways on the same pavement? You went up on and came down the other and you crossed the road just where you were told to cross. In Barbados you don't have pavement and people go up and down the roads, sil in them and behave just like the picks I saw near Paradise Beach Club and which .started this torrent of words. Friday — Today's hollow laugh was caused by the motorist whose back glass exhorted others to 'Park near the Kerb.' His back was sticking out obliquely across the road while he gossiped with his lady friend. No doubt he was telling her what a nice chap he was. Saturday — I don't know what was going on across Constitution River the other nigh,t but there were lights of many colours hanging in the trees back of Queen's College. It WBH a jolly sight and quite eclipsed in brightness the flashing lights of the place of entertainment a bit further on. I'm all in favour of lights, if only in trees. The only thing I dislike about lights is their rarity in Barbados. As a result every street corner becomes a social centre and near Deacon's Road they cook under the only one you can see for hundreds of yards. But getting back to trees. The land which runs back of Queen's College and up behind the old railway station where ihe creche is, is over-run with weeds and butterflies. If this land were converted into a miniature Kew Gardens, mmht Bridgetown not rank higher than Roseau as possessing the Dnest park in the West Indies? Certainly the only sentiment which the land now inspires is one of shame. And houses are being built on it, t)*ey say. Remember the floods ? PHOTOGRAPHS Copies of 1 .ot-.il Photographs Which have appeared in the Can be ordered from the . \l\ 'n./<-ti Kadda k Smoked Kippers Issnnel I lb., 4 lb. 8 lb. Sues Pig Jam Apricot Jam French Bread Butter Concentrate HEINZ SOUPS Clam Chowder Pot Chiekan With Rice Chicken Noodle Jumbo Consomme PHONE EARLY GODDARD S FOR SERVICE



PAGE 1

TAOE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. !" -** !" SATL'IDAV, Jt.NE II, 1 TELEPHONE 1S0I IN Ml MOKIAM %  IN !>>1tAW : in,bast (hurt*! trkUu. iBiafM Mildred. Muriel li IIM liii| Suite one pervin "r roiiple. Prom Jute Telephone ZS4* II • M-i ( Mlv futniUied *r. Ma. well, i JJedAugust Dial I1M FlaXT A HOUSE -ralv furnished, ft) FARAWAY. (. r-H.I,. .1 I DKWbfi onl. P OH SALE !• • M III.M WHS WTOMOTIVT %  TAR Vau.nall VetOX. Ml* UMd. .i.*r-dnven. mod • %  new. Dial *7e ISA U-t f .. • HP Cm 3*p or *ll 11.fl U ISM (n^del Irt i Oxford IMA Model In MM. Dial 4 it M TAR M ilrl* UsJord m un -lie. HM it • saCABJ* U,.,,i. Oatord Saloon Horn* Minor 4 D-Or S.IM. Wolf* lev 14 Saloon ...tin A M S.kKm hV.-.nditloi.ed Morrla Caviar !• Cw| I u-k-UP For ,. %  ! u—.i rf % %  ro-rr ROVAI, I Tl> Telephone 4SM IS IS—n i'AII One III IW7 Austin 10 n p **l..oe. fullv nr-rawed *e ItM. new fuller* n lib* u h>a*Oli a-Bfter p<.rrha*e*f J.guai .... C.i.ge .,* %  l..,kr "'•—< llaaaell lleuca. • W--U-. Maa.h. PrMuT ll . ludaa -Pr. lubehMn.; IRHI\ AI IIV IIIDAt Ckwi*Une. I do. 'hod*. iHnp. iw4-J Un. 1 Apn OraM hdrwl. 1 S.reel -hall. I Rlaaa eiaae wlUI A|*< a., „^ I j(r oiii and man> other llama %  InMrI -H Trim, lii.l, l>Anv A Beoll Aiir•*i. D Hataluv r Palla p, J-hn.,,,,. W %  %  i A l,o-e Iraaa t)>eaaa H Cade A ... M p„. RDCb. p Joodhjn. . IniM KKAWPXI. %  Kiu. ~ %  %  Mtf Oldarnoblla Wagon UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER v imiruoiMma rawatvad train feltM !*.*• I will aaU by aucne-i a har 'IWM %  I Rockley. Cti Ch on Wcdnaaday Da. 2Slh Juna .IIIMpm ha, anrtra MI ol l>oua*riold lurmtura which include* 1 l-epe dmin. Ubla. udeOard, mafto. i. blea. dining loom .hair*. Mahog •ellae. Radio, aneii of drawara. aimman* hrd.tead Jt inalliaaa. dra**lng Ubla. Canaral Etaetrle Refngnnlin tlatiiio iron. Ica-box 4 burner % % %  -love, glaaa war*, plat lire* and mam oUMP Mama ol laiaiaat TIMll CAall DARCV A UCOTT. Aunianaar 10 • %  *.! NRWHAVaW. Gr.iT, HOrrWKM. -T TMiiMA" Highway small On. Iloac. 1 New. fully fumlahed M.-i** venlenee* thuiable I *r I l^aaa If dealred 4PU 21 ELECTRICAL 1 MAr-y:i A, CO ipfneni u( (Ianaid 1 hangar* B | p. c. II..1I10 biipsriuiii in M >.v cm fthop P Lower Shop •I Ma.'fair 4 1 Jill* lit Appi•llt.VRR WATII-, Varant Irom 1*1 Sente-'i> v.nh running **•*• n bed* Pdlly furtilNhr.l nteiice* Dial *4e 'IHOER THE IVORY HAMMER On Tt.radA'/ Hlh by order of Mi" <* Uarwapll I Will tell her luniilMie .1 -<;ranvllle. Pllnl lla.il. wkxih Mf %  I idea — Tabl*. Uprlghl chain. Selle. UarrH rhalro with man tana, all 1. mahoajpny. Benlwood chair*. Uqum i-iae. PleiuYea, H.-*.. M.iible lap wash. rl^nd. Mahogany drenaing uble. Linen Praaa. I-burner Valor itove, I. burner Palkg data a. Over, lee aVo. I>..i. and other Ifeina Saie al II SB a n Term* Caati Vtacei'l OlIfBlp AucFCKNITURE IMrRM 1 •ign Kitchen -tie mile palmed rean • Road aa new Crwnr Km paitleulara phain TltlAWNT, HAMii.au. thud hCNH frnm SI. Mallhlaa Gap. lh.ee badroom*. x-ler iiad bailn* In e..ch li>*paclloi. 4 to 0 p I" linmcdl.ilv pOaaaHlon ii:nst\ Al. The p..lilir ai, hi ItvUtl nadii 1 < -il. Kuby Don I r %  ,....' > %  I . %  MM i—ld i.i.ulf redpaauabii -mono elte eoali1Hin ga>| dabU IB an aame ..IJ... ..r.e.i t. I Free Hill. Hi M U.lL... SB • :.a %  \v\Min HELP 1KHVANT Apply MISCELLANEOUS TWKNTY-nVR DOHA US exit* J from %  lawaTtial'r far M re.ew.rn lion* In one ealendat inonlh SSJ.M POCKET MONEY OMIr) by reeommending 3> n*w aunari IJCDiril'SION In one inonlh RrniFFUSION 0ftV each new Kubacncvt you. MECHANICAL ll MINK U*ed I—lug Machine In a. iU RrllaiHc Shirt Pa> %  lie Hiiiarr mdilion Ap 11 fl ftl 3., LIVESTOCK r, ,,,. .. fl 0 u 1, MISCELLANEOUS nT-AUTY HOAP nrltur nul ,nur %  LJfra-H" Mllk • ni1 Almond O W11.LIIWBaautv Soap a „, % -H-* v.-i-y irom your aupaltet* DWHU ntB Altravine M 'inner Set* in %  evaral deilgn* | -II Md .e( Ci W llulchlnaon united DUI m. %  >.• % %  > K.HJ'AI-\.<1. II fl I OALVANISBO Poecl. t Heal qual.ty EngUaC |.-.t. ll U M T II MOD I IBM naKaiitwd naila cenlpat II 1 .t.. TVN Ca pial awM— 11 a if.-I f %  1 galvanip > %  11 taV M. 1'tUI'PIV.MIVI " IxaurPMENT of •: t, leacrtptioti Owen T. Alldor, 111 lloebucl •naet Ola I M00. IO.s.S.-l.t.n TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH keclal Peii-ii. tit'* Drawing Peiu'll. int.Pink Dumans Eraaan He for Aru-t. Ju.i Reealved iloi.ieil Slirel J'l.n. IHC Hag*. Etc JOHNSON'S HTATIONCKV and ll \liliw \m ROMS S-.| 11.*. c rhanm-t • Id Radio I 19 fl M-i 1 .. • HfOWn III.•.-:...!,.. M:. .1. gVown Iweed lit 11 Jeraey Dtaaa i. M n Man Ihinl Annual Brnrfit Show Jw Banff rftHJAY July 41h lMi a | ga pi I'nder IM ' of Sir Oc-oig< Madame Inlt 1...-11.. "Ihf Star Buds School •I DANCING felCll ... 11.,'H A Novellv Da atl.Kf A S, n Dane* "B* The Buil %  > k:i il pernUuIon of % %  %  Si and under th F dl of C..pt Ran.. A, H M.aVE The Pa %  upply Ike llllllc. AIIWI..IOSiia* .1 Tomato Veprtuble N lhan .amir „o| .A lie. package guea Ohtnliiabla from Blu.nfelil. HI. Beldgetawn and At lubewibe now lo the Pally f ai.. ilUnd". leading Dally Newip.par riving tn Baibadoa fty Air anly a fav. • %  *H*r pubucaiion In Umdoa Can L! Ian (;... e/o Art.. rea*. It is a poasibility to be watched, however, especially where cultivators art liable to irver-spcciaUse. The Committee would naturally have to pay oareful attention lo questions of supply and demand Al the outset, however, some sort of ventilated hem at every possible opportunstofgajl space might suffice to preity. If a Municipality jally created, close co-operative control and direction between the organisation and the munidl>al authorities would have to be ivKaged. Fallowing on this, the erection of suitable market centres would bt the first and most urgent sup in the programme, for which flnjncidl provision would bo needed, commencing preferably w,th a • ommodintu central depot Int Bridgetown. The** retjulremen's hiving b4hfi met. the next >.icp would be legislation to compel all hucksters to conduct their business at the market lises provided, wlthrn appropriate district limits, having regard to population centres and consumer convenience. Outside auch district limitations, business would be as usual except that controlled prices would apph Eicoyragement ahould be glvei to al) classed of producers ti operate their own retail stalls in th.markets provided, co-operagroupa included. % aa. te L.V£: -*• *-r, the Hotk-nt. n.< TV:.. failed (.< I...-1 i, 1 „ ll; .,..t, node t :.i. 1 M"'. % %  NOTICE liAJUIADOS W THE I'II'MT Of AI'PF.AI in <• %  *.n..U.a Afl. isa hereby given lhat Piu n lurmarly raaidlng at Brath-alle. (Jap. Saint Michael, died BS re*ull of Injun** luaUIned by hint In e couree of hi* employinent wllh IruVauonal MaSar Onuiibui Co., Ltd and Dpan*a|lon ha* aean paad In lo the Curt A1X Iha dapandanl* of th* above.anied ritl-Oarald Jiekxm deraaaed. ire hereby requested lo appear al Ihe AMUUiil Court of Appeal on Thurida Ihe with June 1S0J. al IS o'clark a in l>nied thw 10th day o( June, IBS P O T.U.MV Clerk. Aaaiataal Court of Apv*al_. Ag nt undue wastage and allow for a reasonable continuity of supply. It was pointed out that some groceries now have their own cool rooms for perishable vegetables. If toprpsg blade! commented that the Russian note "must un. fortunately be interpreted as 1 A marketing and controUuig wish to maintain gad increase th board or comsniltee would be a irritation between Sweden and mine qua SUM. Its duties would the Soviet Union whichr'nai bean Include, laser alia, the rising of the result of latest incldenU" maximum prices of all important | The tlefcr.ee staff also confirmed produce both to producers and the report that unidentified for con-'umers from turnto time-. Ui R n jet planes on Tuesday, enterg regard to seisotial suppl\. i Swedish territory. A plane was lU'.l Appeal. A, 11 a, W-ll NOTICE BARBADOS IN Til P. ASSISTANT COURT t>r* AlTf-AI. %  • Waabiaaa'* Caaapeawdlan 4*1 %  raby 1 1 Mat and thai I 11. ,t f>j i... M.MII al -. aasasslea, aaasi gktjg haa 1 ..._ Ihe Court Allan C. Norvllle of Marrlae.. Saint Lucy Ly.tal Oraanldsa "f Alaxaadrla. aabni Olyna areanldge of Rote Hill. Sotnt %  Uinuel Clarke of Indian around. Saint PeUf. AU. Ihe dapandanl. of UVO nbov*nanml drceaaad are hat ell v icq.niti.i U> .p,,..,. „t the AMlaUnl Court of Ap|-->: on Wedneaday. th. Ulh Juna. IBfa. ..I 10 o'clock a. SB. Dated Ihla Uth daof June. ISS7 P O TAlJdA. Clerk. Aaaliunt Court al Appe-l. Ag. DANCE Al QUEENS PARK HOUSE On llMll MM 2IM J...... %  aa Mu.lr l>, Mr. c. R. Broonr'i Ontaa. SUBSCRIPTION: /S5.5.52—4n. i.un...-t n 11 MB and he will i. art. the ..!.-., 1. 1 warning •prlng. we iieIP into %  plrilual r M *d pror r P I \ I ALL AM WgLCfJkMI k isfrr of th* modified murder, t with the way things are at 'present, each or any of them are 1 just about as likely to do so as we are. I With, of course, one outatand. nig exception—"Killer" Randolph Tirrpln I This is indeed, despite whatever the calendar may say. tinv-uinr of our discontent for home-grown boxers. I liiinn. I 1I.1 Much as I admire the defensive pirouetting* and gnome-like agility of little Tedtt> tfiifk.Bg. I cannot see him bossinc the world nt eight stone. I 1 .. 1 Keenan has already had 1 unsuccessful crack at the bantam-weight title and will, anyway, almost certainly be out ..( ii'niti for ni least three months after the tragic cartilage injury which co't htm the Ftirkoenn title nt Glasgow. flncideiifnih,. u Mtm$ highly iiRhncN; r'tit he will y.-t a retwn "•*"' J'O'i .Nnrucr. /or SOWM time. lor .Siiepprs hop.-! to 00 10 .Souls %  tfrico lo cfiatleupe Toireel and oa< h'ufafltv plans 10 proceed from [here to America, possiblw ooj-inp as a /ralh**r-u'eighf.) In the feather-weight Ronnie Clayton has already been beaten for both the Empire and tin European title and. in the lightweight, the champion, Tommy McGovem. has never looked like Iwing of the world class, and hu> challenger, Frank Johnson, is nothing like experienced enough toff that sort of competition yet. Then in the welter. Danny "Bang Bang" Wnmber. an unranked American, treated DUI own champion. Wally Thorn, as though he were 11 very small drum 01 Thorn-torn. He's The Boy The middle weighu? Ah .heie's ,.ur bftf. forced to flgh' llghtheavy-welghts — If he can mly and one fit lo share th.Ini with him. And what can I say of those rulawl -WwhAtS, except u Alat poor Cockell, I knew him %  cllnw ol ini.iut,. Mat, one of the most excellent of the Fancy. Where be your rights now? Your gambols, your swings, vnur flashes of devilment that were wont lo set the Press tal le on With which (near) Shakespearian obsequies we will loav. •he Don who has non I. undergraduate again. Heavy-wciKlUs" I feu m e not Johnny Williams over cautious Jack Gardner, not aggressive enough: Ray Wilding, not exper priced enough. It 11 sad and sorry picture and 1 wish I knew the answer U. Evcrv now and then there i> gleam of pure gold, like Sammv McCarthy, "The Smiler Kid." But 1 wonder whether it reelh a good thing for u enr-yaax-old get £600 for an eight-round tend to make him the need for encouraging cultivation of any products in short supply, the margin of profit to retailera and any other factors which maiy arise. Such prices should be* widely and unstintinglv publicised. Various matters affecting the main proposal* as set out above wen 1 also discussed but on which opinions varied; Should C.ovt. Buy? The possibility of Government having to buy perishable produce for resale to hucksters could not b e overlooked. Consideration might also have to be given tn the setting up of a retail counter at the central market to act as a buffer between huckster and consumer. As sugar estates supplied some 80 per cent, of non-perishable staples, the purchase of these should not arise. Whether Govertunent should buy at all after providing market sites and effective controls romainod an open :rueatiun. The advantiga in Governiheiit buying would he tin guaranteed market to the producer and resultant stimulus to an increase in production favourable to the consumer. Operational buying, therefore, only in case oi a glut surplus of any controlled spotted at the town of Halmstad r.r. the Swedish west coast around 2.00 p.m. GMT The defence staff smd it was established that thi plane was not Swedish but it nationality was unknown Ua?, Russia Recalls Chief the end of the occupation are not scheduled to leave. A British Embassy official con. Armed that Kislenko has applied for a visa permitting him to pass through Hong Kong. The approval from the Hong Kong government has not yet been receivA Soviet spokesman said as us trre Hong Kong ted. Ktsh-nko will le,v Tokyo. The Russian mission existed iere during the Allied occupation is staff of the Soviet representalive at the occupation headquarters. Kislenko was a member of the now defunct Allied Council ft Japan. H.remained here with h_ staff — whose sue has never been inclosed — after the Western Allies granted Japan independnce and occupation came to an nd on April 28— tl.P. THE NEW MILK DRINK Maralyn HAS *t$0tym*tf/ SHIPPING NOTICES io*rasai.. .iiiitiu. a* Uabtll last fJMVttSft. a Ml ikTti U acraadu ) Hh. ant*** at M-hedulad M through BlUe a* -ding for tranetopmenl at Titnasad *a ItitUah Oulaaa. Laeward and Wlafl W BB g BBBBBBBl Por further parO—Uart apply— 11 BNBSB wrraT a 00, LT.. BA caevA a St Kitu Daw af :...!.Vrd MONaWA %  will DewiBili Sc.-i. .1 dav fit Mantaerral. U. V I Wliot-j %  will accept Cargo and n for Bt I .>. Bt Cranada. ajpS A rub* lair lo be noMed "iiJSKSff I J^ HARRISON LINE If OOTWABB FBVOM til UNITEIi KINGDOM Vaaasl. rraaa Leaves OtW Bar-ados. s.s. "pHII^>sop^l • S.S. -TACOMA STAR" S S. ItERMIiCAir' S.S. STATESMAN" ....London and M/lhrough . Liverpool .London .... I.ivi-i %  ;.. % %  14th June pgth June 2lst June 6th July *th J'Hv 30th July 12th July 21th July aoaawaaD eoa OH jmwnD KINGDOM BgM Fee Chaws aa Bark a an S.S. -CROfTtlt" S.S. % %  TRADER" S.S. • WANDERER" ...Loridon ..Uverpool Liverpool 23rd June 28th June 28ih June For further Informalion apply to DA COSTA CO^ LTD.—Agents wytV^^^^ NEW TOM simvicE. a a* Jar-o g sr hwo Barhaaxas Id jui. NIW OUeKANS SBBVICB. CANADL4N SEKVICB %  TTNIMIA "TiSTA %  "ALCOA "A STKAMgR-' "A nxAurP. Arrlvaa BaiBada* June I July : July I OBET TUOM LTD.— NEW YOBK % OCLF SERV1CF. Applye— DA COPTA a. CO., LTD. CANADIAN 8KBVICE Juit ojMnad a fine udsortmant of VIVMi:. IMTIS and IIIXClS THE rESTHAI. EMPOMUUM Ceraer Bread and Tviar Streeta CAmLTON CHICKSN NOODLE SOUP So eaay to prepare. Just empty one package into %  pint and J half ol boiling water, cook for S minutes and a got a "Homts-made Chkaaps. Soup. 1 %l Ono package for 25c. (not 49c. ) tivoo 4—4 plates of soup. Obtainable from .... %  STANSFELD, SCOTT COLTD. JOHN F. HUTSON LTD. V^O^akrfrOC ^ OOOOOO yeV>ee*et>i > osa s >>' Maralrn is purr country milk IB all richacMi ... a woadaiful new flavotu of tugar — and It's Jeli.iouvlv enrkhe area* a> 4a U adi BM er rekf BBtfar. tedsy--off tonight about bcd-iuBc. A BOVK NO NEED TO AM MILK OR StlsUR aar and lioi. TINS QUALITY PRODUCT R.l-...y.,tl.a aad lHlta.pr.ii-i ny Mary Baker Lddv Hud book may be read, boi h BBTSM %  tiwen 4 Soni Open Tuaaday*. Wad 10 am -1 p rr. Raturdat learn.—L E.S. htth for him to "Hoa* am I to tell which is a 5*00*7 antiseptic?" "Frankly, unless you arc a bacteriologist, you can't tell. But use the antiseptic you see your doctor use, or which he recommends, and you won't be far wrong." DETTOL ANTISEPTIC is used by ajroear evendoctor in I and maicrni:. .trraii T. S. C1ABR\ '1 im. In over oo'V, of hospitals i constant dally use. ii.. Brids,i iu ESSO PRODUCTS N.w In Stock • Flit Spray. Flit Powder Mutol in a I*. & 2-oi. Handy oil Paraffin Oil 11.80 y.r (.1. Flit in CIs., Qra., Pl>. Pi-trol.um J.lly (Vasellnfl White, tic. pn lb. Yellow lie. par Ib. Nujol la pti. Household W R. M. JONES & CO., LTD. Arcnts. T$ro .Sjx-cial MJmfH among th* many nthi-rs are hurtfont ggBBS ba g L THEY ARE TWO a BARGAINS. 54 inch ANDAR CREASE RESISTING SUITING at g3J52 Per Yard Shade. White. Parchment. Dmvm. Pink. Gold. Jewel Ac Bermuda. SHARKSKIN Shades Tiger it $2.80 per yd. Tifer Gold. Jewel, NEW INDIA INSURANCE CO.. LTD. Third •"• 12 HIGH STREET P-ny " % %  PHONE 4713 aTJafca Dwn. Pink. Bermuda Sc White. A. E. TAYLOR LTD. Coleridge Street. WHERE THERE ARE NO PARKING PROBLEMS And where QUALITY IS HIGH —: and :— PRICES ARE LOW So DUI 41W



PAGE 1

PACI. TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. MMS 21. 15! Cahib gaUinq W ING Conmindn L. A. .id, Director o. Spent a Month On Six Months' Leivc Ml IIIINIM. to BO \rf lss '' E HARE WOOD. ' ron, Jr. n ;d i,d y r~ \ lV cMI ' %  '" '" 'h1 u-.day mornlflj i,> nwi A a Conference Of Civu m-n;R' i I n Officers of the BrtUaA ,, B W 1 A after laying i shui'-s %  HaftW in Pori-of-Spain last week. Thts •. %  u_U..-kJ holiday hcr<\ She was staying week, he attended ,. meeting <>t T Join Her Husband ,;over.>t, u *a*fa c RHS DAVE RAIKUOK who ,.,.,„ „,„ Committee % £ arrived Mr. J. K Bourne. D St. Kitt* Medico Secretary of Messtj Cable ami with Mi. and Mrs. R t Malt I V< F JACOBS, a native of Wirates* who also atiended the -Klngsley 2nd \ U si Kills wlso recently |iiahEastern Caribbean Hurricane Conpaid a ten-day VW1 to Trinidad Bed IM e r K |„nd returned Wne •erenee, returned from Trinidad snd returned by 11.W I A on v eatrds) iiu.rning h\ B.W.I. A. by the *ame alrcrafi ruMUHy Wednesday nlgM % % % %  < %  ir || f morning. U.S. Surgeon fVR J. B MacLAREN, Surge. •L/ from Appleton. Wisconsii Is now in Barbados for about thpfi days' holiday staying at M-.inr Hotel. He was in the West Indies f. following day joined the Colonial Serv for Dominic !-. j hst huSOBO I snd will be taking up hi* tppatflt%  With Booker Broi. [R EVERII. STHA'IQHAN. 0| the PropeiU SB* Holding; Dsjpartmtitf M Booker Bros In Gcorgelowt, M\,l M" fSSS a """ LSL VSKn. -'<" •...„,.„ wee..Mid .1 -in-law and rid Mrs. Crclghto no* Bav, St. Jame* arriving here yesterday morning by B.W.I.A., from the last %  %  %  iiuned uland. i Dr. MacLarrn said I met many West Indwii* IllS M S d f\ f%i \ n 20 YtaTS m sfrteuBural work In the U S A _-,, Af|D MR8 MAX ED partteularly thnac from Jam;.,... jy^ wl .„ M of New Y ork < %  „ and Barbados They were a nice arr)vcd hvrv cafl | er ln (he week tit SS Medical Officer of the %  ward Islands shortly Engineer Returns Home R J. C BOVELL. an engineer if St l.ucia. returned home yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. aftor 'a short holiday. He had i to see his son Desmond who len on Thursday by T.C.A for Canada to join his uncle Mr Vincent Hsdley of Winnipeg. He was staying at "Jscksonllle", Wbiihing. with his family ,,f men who were getting <'i quite well wilh job*. Uwt year be and the FJI Honolulu and though: would come out to the Weal InchI •his year. i WH A. C. ROCK. Manager Vlp r „ V( .,, .,„<( WB. very mede,ji a, * 1*1 the Part* Department o%fl ,_,,,_,t,.i, ihe (ourtesy Garage, returned. H,S itreatest memory of BsrbaCrom Grenada yesterday morning no wos ns perfect rllmate which 1,> UWI.A, after spending three ( u ,„,, < hanged weeks' holiday. He wa B aecom"Poo" DlXOft Leav?S panled by his wife and their two -.,[ mp hildren Annette and FrsnccsyT^ trca | c Vllssr, Wuithmg. with his family who will be joining him shortly in "t Lucia For "Rainbow Terrace" M R. JEAN IVERSON left the Colony on Thursday niaht for Trinidad where hi will Ukc over the management of the Rainbow Terrace Mr. H W I A via Puerto Hie and Antlstuii i"i about four weekl %  ltd arc sla>in,i M-i i n SJ | A M.I Flat*. St Lawrence. Linn *ho i* with th... ins [h|>aitment of the iveraon wa* previously a partner Ur York Times, was last in Bar,,( Che* Jean Pierre. Hasting*. %  years ago. He said Sketch at "Y" O N Thursday night there Sketch at Ihc Y W.C.A Pinfold S'reet. h\ kb C P BtOUta The Sketch Adventure* In Meeting People" was divided into three DIXON of Hunsections— <1) Morning Scene, ta. returned home (21 Mother speaks her mind, (31 M "?2 r '.. r* <. J-J on Thursday morning bv T.C.A. A Committee Meeting While m Gran-da, they atiended ilf)cr ^ ndinK S3 eight monthFive members of the Y W.C A the weddme of Mrs. Rock sister. iUv]n j,, -riareville Fontnassisted In the production after vl Mr. John ^{^ which games were played Then Miss Mabel Ho. Ken which took place on June 7. Mi Dal „,. *ho first came to was also a demonstration at St. George's Roman Catholic Barbados in IBM, has been visitMrs Klrton of "Ovalilnf" and Church. in* the island psrli-ii. all;, m. BfTS ShBUf l t l were served. Off to the U.S.A. then I 1 Aouldj.iobAmong those present were Mrs. i of nb,v return here within the nand General Tin Had Traveled Far — And lit .1 tfeen it1/ itj*m$wt Maces — ll T MAX TRtl I. "NOW in my travel-, all around Ihe world," GassmI Tin th* Tin Soldier, wss saying to Knarf and Hanid. "1 visited a number of countries thst hardly anyons had ever visited bsfore. ln fact, you anir>it av. that prohably no one will evei rlsll them aaraln. And the rea-on for that is that no on* knows hosn lo find them." -Oh." saM Hanld. who liked tr %  how hoe nsssh shs knew, "I'm surs rhey'd bs id all UM geog-raphy hooks." OnersJ Tia iinil*d ai.d shook his head 'Thafi juit srhsre they wouldn't be. ray dear. Aad that's what makes them so hard to find." Knarf wanted to know what some of the** at ran (re countries *rt. "Well. *lr. Ill tell you! There's '.ha country of Migglewump on the hore* of Lake Fissl* in th* Wootrli Mountains. Now the atrang* thing about th* inhabitants of Migarl*. wump—or tha Hlgnlewumpers. as they ara ; railed—i that they Iivat oat part of the time on th* ihoraw of Lake Fisale." "Where do they live th* rest of th* tlsne?" Hanid asked, la the Lake "The re*t of the time." General Tin replied, "they live in the lake. "My goodnes*, how can Ihe* that?" "They manage quite well. They jump in the lake and hold their breath, meawhile kicking with thlr Ionic legs as they swim from place to place. Though more often they stay very contentedly at th* bottom of (he Ilka, resting comfortably ajn the soft mud. They always taks rre.il rare not to tslk to esch other while they're at the bottom of the lake." "Why Jont they talk t other?" Knarf inquired. "For two very good ret%t first reason is that If they talked to each other they would have to open their mouth*. And if they opened their mouths, th* wster of the lake would pour into then and they would aoon be drowned. The second reason is (hey have nothing Hear: Trouble i Caused by High Blood Pressure Pains, distress of "those days" stopped General Tm told the shadows of hi* trs**k. to ay. This Is one of the beat reaaons in th* world for not talking." "But they de talk to each other .then they're on the shores of Lake 1'ixzle—I mean, when they're en Iry land?" said Hanid. %  train General Tin shook his .ad. "The Mugglewurnpers never talk. When they really have 'hing to say. they anther together iuund th* lake and sing." Sweet Voice. _f" exclaimed Knarf. "Yes, they ring. Though they Haven't get very sweet voices. Th*y make sounds that sr more like eroaka than lika snything else. They ususHy sing, or croak, all night long, especially in the sunv wiitlssa Knarf snd Hanid were pusaled iboart this. Thsy asked General Tin 'by the Mugglewurnpers choose n. aight to sing or eroak. "They're too busy In the c**y 'Too busy doing what?" %  Hopping about and catching '"'." replied General Tin. Later, when Knarf and Hanid • "light more about th* curious ln%  uliitanu of Mujriclewunip. Hanid rvuldnt help saying that they re%  i ii.ded her a goad deal of frog*. Hut General Tin Just smiled whes II.-mid asked him. He wouldn't tell. to* and ba^k or toad and abov* •> % %  %  aartneaa of Sreaia. !•! wr. or euffer lrm o*e aUeep. ioa* •• memory fVar ro-r oout.1. la proUaUy c....d r,, iiiga l"-—i rraIM" • %  „,r,lJsVu. dlaaaM .hat ,-w— "-• nu .Jtf Irum anv <•' Ihea* "pworn ifflir life nui l mdanir-i! i-y Haari Trouble a paralytic atroke. rVoearoor ci.amUt today It la *uarantead l^nil. v.* feel %  "•>>** •truos or inona" aiapty pavhace. W> o i a. 4il it The Oardeaa—St . |.*ST alUS TONITf %  m i m< \ai t aim*at* NUSMID* itess roedttsa %  John OMUillD MtbJWt tO-tTtTS or amazingly relieved in 3 out off 4 cose* in doctors' t*t>ls I a Here's wonderful news fowomen and girls who — car'i sufT'T the torture* of "bad day*" of functionally caused menstrual cramps am: pain — headachs*. Backaches and those no-good." d ragged uul feelings It* news about a medicine famous for 'eVienno such sufrtmnsi Here is the exciting news. Lyfta F Pinkham s Vegetable Compound —gave complete or *trtkitig relief of such distress in an average of 3 out of 4 of the cases in doctors' tests 1 Yes' Lvdfa PlnHham's nsA been proved to be •cienr'nco"* "lorfern Tn aci*-.*' This news will not surprlne tne ih'iu^ands of women and girls wl.o t;.kr l.vdta Pinkham'regularlv and know lue relief H can brliw. And It should encourage SON ilf >ou're not taklna l.vdla Pinkham >> to see If vmr ii>erlence doesn't mulch (hi lr t-> aee If von too. H. LyaU* •infch.m, -arki II aua-ca.'-na*'*.* asoia.ae • B'ctQn mr uinni n* I*. ecmrrectal* >a^ iW chaU-Ji Ihml to cntn riw •*mttr*al pain crmmpi of.** dutreaa pain-ao often Manda te d with 'those days"! RcrnemDer Lydla Pinkham"*. too If you're aufferlng the "hot flaahes'' and other funettonalli-caused dUtreaa of "chanae ol Ule." Oet Lydla Pinkham s Compound or aeat. improved Tablet* with addrd iron .trial else only "" i|arllaiini;i,dloP M R. TREVtllt MOORE, | flv ^tha Mr. and Mrs Ben Moore of I-ancaiter. St James, left on Thursday morning by BW.l.A. \jflSS :.'KLL1E LUCAS, a t ivil .. y .. | Rico on IVi a nltached to the GrsMala Civil Servant Ward. (Secretary!, Mr. und Mrs H. A Vsughan, Mrs. F A. IM*hop, Miss Dorothy Bishop and some of Ihe mem her* of the for Antigua and Puerto his waylo the US A. on business and pleasure While there he alu.itliir David who is working with the Lockheed Aircraft Co. in California nnd his uncle _Capt Thomas B. Lynsky. retired Shi-riff of the Poll. Force Attorney 'lenerai's Office in Salesman Return! u hi. Grena.':! vrd yesterday morn*\ T C A fnim Canada i"i" (S |1 I" M I. h •' aatra, Kditli where he had Iwen on holiday Green ,,' | th rlott! Ho also paid a visit to the U.S.A. LISTENING HOURS WIFE SAVERS Keep Milk COM And Fresh JgIf you run out of ice during hot "^ spells you will welcome this advice. If you haven't rcfrigecator or ice-chest, you can atUl Lecture t Press Club R EVEREND RAMARRAN (Trinidad) will lead off a discussion at the Barbados Press Club at 8.30 p.m. Wednesday. The subject will be "The Woman** Place in the Modern World." All members of the Barbados Club and friends as well as the general public are invited. nd at the cna of that time ; ri heel Not worth taking risks, in will be perfectly accuirisibleii..n't Waste Rhubarb Leaves Klbbon For Juniper Seams This hint only goes to show that You may wonder how to prethere is a use for moan things, uul cool lO hot neree the stutp* of honw-iuada When uluminium •auce>ana sir* n„", I-lice Vn,*MHe of' ndlk ^nssTlSB jiinuaaia and L -.dl*jn*. .Uained inatde, boll rhubamrb in^eeo blsTn of cold water. In Vou may wash and dry trsern leave* m them /or a few minutes which %  bsmd uSlespoon of rwsrt caiefully m the approved .„„' th.y wlU be bright again, common ^TSi JlSSSSn of method, and yet the shoukier Che ap Dish Cloth uadiuur. soda have been dlsseems sag and the front fastening i lave vou thought of this one solved f thc "hsn loses its smart ,,„. your aelf? You can raako a i'se For Old Cushion appewance. The best Ideaits to c hen p dish cloth by knitting, or I old .^shiun i ^'"h'nB rro *^ J ^ rd ?l erotdn-Ung,.ordinary airing. If you stand n't get while ironing, yuu ,:l. go tired. To Join Csrpet If you are faced with the problem of joining strips of carpeting, the modem way is to use a special iidhesive, which i* strong enough lo hold the pieces together in a icc-likc grip. This .jrrow silk corded il.n along the shoulder und arm seams, and also down tha button -nd buttonhole strip of HlS jacket. •m i HI ilian luboriously sewli Save I ..nilinii •c is a hint UWl lime and temper When you're washing much aprnns and sashes, tie them It: \ I-.IMI-; News Now that veiling la nil thc rage attain, keep favourite stiff and fresh by pressing with a hot lion under S sheet of Was. paper. """• Longer Life For Knamel Ware hint worth practi! s/uali leh strip together. To do it, you must place the carpet, pile side downwards, with the edges loined side by side. Run thc hlunt edge of a knife between the two edges to push the pile downwards away from the Join. You ma> like to tack the pieces together very lightly to keep them in heels fi position. Apply a liberal coating about h of trie adhesive, two inche* wide fi S3* "fty^n ,fto£ When ,„u & !" "jl*-n.. 1-r.n. V..U. V#tn Vlln llilll '" s,ow ho 1, VOU'U find WlU ma s !" . here'. > wy lo HmV. • doBt U> imr.br. akc Ui.m &SU mfc und e.y to gJJ" ojf d> > "'""J"'"" 1 %  • %  Ci ildvv In tht K>— l wbv ".'""" >">• ml drk. ran udc lo skit, eiiiiiiu Sill Svf The Day tilr-tin-lnrh in frotn tht If hot litur U split on a tnblr Idn. A raror-blnde Is a or ony other woodwork, then a7onV^Uw'edi.'lo"b Joined. Now Hood cllfif W us.Cut carejully. ol out the ever useful mil .h.kor orilf. four-Inch .trip of webbln, iK -Urn with Cover 0m mark, at oore with over Ihc adhoalve and hammeii % %  ">"; airf rnaknra common lt. nd Ihi. pre5 !" -., Vlrmly making sure that ing cut. aboul I-JO of an inc h ,n I the (re>M ioalci_ri_inlo wood llic idaM %  • w 1 *luck. Thc .tcplh. adhesive takes aboul an hour so fin Dont cut too deeply ill weaken the tubber a .Ic tudviiiK the proposal. So am I. For \u*tntliuii /Hifilirhm* N OW that thc %  TiUkll Has ruled that In Australian politician may no loan;. colleague. In thc liaise of Rcpiesentatives. a biood-d. Jnekanapcs. a ml. or a porcupine. members will have to use their imagination One food invent n wi.nl U Ing. Call your colleague a snoodgiT or a polp. PuaSfS the Sp %  tHKlUng, anKiiK HI...He OT "> isjfsrrini '" %  pfSVlous orator as a %  remulsined tobbler." Interrupt %  .nth %  >rl! of "Snskin"' /A./i'f %••" / %  <(..(* if.' 'Y^ONSUMMATK dsving il V^ needed %  pOTtsmsi. "lo tamper *Mti' Itoi bsnirs I race." Bosnetl of audscil> ro Oil 1 knew two sailors who #'messed up as a horse and w io tr* stables where s favoui %  lahlc-lad on gU founded when Ihe 'horse" *aid. "Can 1 have a word with my cousin Hoof thud, my lad'" that he said, "C-c-certainly,' and led the way. Twas but the work ol a moment to shove a lump ol sugar coated with praxomin Into the Mg"a mouth Then the strange horse sauntered away whistling. "Tu ri*. Mnriette t'ruh/iiijt*runrhrn A N elephant travelling b> train—he must have been a ve*> untmportanl cjcpluiiit nol to have had an aircraft placed at his disposal — fiddled about with the brakes and stopped the tr.-iin. Thc explanation offered was that he was a plano-pluyiui: elephant on his way to perform ..i a ntvus. He couldn't v eep IM^ pawl still The moral .terns lo be thst no musical ilcphant should travel without an enormous pluno to practice on. In Circncester there is an elephant which plays the flute on top of a ladder, but thai Is another, and .. taller, story. Just Kvceived CHILDS PRAMS AND PUSH CARTS PUSH CARTS SI8M SJ1.00 $30.90 PRAMS S5S.00 MADE BV THE l.EADINO BRITISH MANl'r'ACTURF.K. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL *220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 460* nt'KST STAJt BAMBINO e-Year-Old Dancing Star KEEP DATES FOn THESE 8KIKTB AHOY tBIUy Eckstaui) ANNE OF THE INDIES (D*bra P*g*t>



PAGE 1

SATURDAY, JUNE 21, 152 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Bethell Elected President Of Barbados Agricultural Society BARCLAYS y. Ctirfo General ManD.CJK>.J • da> momliu B.W J %  MR. F. E. C. BETHEL!., newly appointed Attorney of the Joes River Syndicate, was unanimously elected President of the Barbados Agricultural Society at its Annual General meeting vesterdav. . Mr. Bethell who was Senior Vice Pt> aaV, U/l.YA' .UA'XAVFR succeeds Mr. R. E. King who retire*; due to "pi* duties. He was nominated by Mr. King, the retiring ARRiX FS HFRF President. Captain C L. Sealy was elected Senior Vice President, and Mr. H F King Jnii Other members who will servo im the Committee uf Management .his year are Mr. C. O. Armstrong; Mr. J. E. Challenor; Mr. L ft. Farmer; Mr. M. B. Howell; Mr. K. Hutson; Mr. K. E. McKenile; Sir John Saint. Kt., CMC. ORE.. Mr. c. C Skeeie. Director i>i Agriculture and Mr. C ton. all of whom were unanimously re-elected. Mr. King, iri preaantlng the import of the Committee of Management for the past year, drew attention to the increase in membership during the year unde: review, and complimented the Secretary of the Society on his efforts to attract new memben to the Society. Exhibition Turning to the Annual Agricultural Exhibition. Mr. King called member*.' attention \Hi.fad that at the last Bxbll tendance for the twn days to. iDed 22.976 compared with 20.248 in the previous year, and said that in view of the interest being taken in this Show, it hat become evident that Queen'* Park large enough for running the show. It wi< therefore becoming mon* and more necessary fa find new grounds on which to stage the show. Mr. King pointed out too. thii the cost of n. itarlal atolls had increased in such proyi. 96 MORE WORKERS LEAVE FOR U.S.A. NINETY MIX Barbadian* left Seawell Airport 7*aUr meet them were Capt. W. A it. Ii Mr '•ilk, and I th* .tdnocnte that %  %  %  -. Indf %  / aS( '/ 'Sr II RTHKM i itMKiiu my TO i cm sTivvm n\i> Earner Continues Tour To Promote Canada—W.I. Trade MR. ROBERT WARNER, Fortran Correspondent of Nicholson File Co. of Providence, Rhode Island, left m by B.W.I.A. for St. Lucia to continue his tour Of the Caribbean Area for the purpose of gathering informatlon on the prospect of trade between the West Indie* and | Mr. Warner who hat covered Central and South America already, started his tour towards, %  %  [ May 1W1 and expects to return home in about two nicmthtime He spent five days i in Barbados staying at the Ocean 'grapher Albert M. G. View Hotel I yesterday received ]udf> He said that on his return home $30 in the Assistant he would petition Otta I'ltolo^raphcr Gt'ts 'IMIV'H i i,l For $30 Ptv Wood i-.ent f. Appeal, when Their if there was the possibility far ilonouis Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and increased vouchers because of Mr. H. A. Vaughaji agreed with the verv restricted basic areas At a meeting ,,f U> Commlttea f P*"> •** Judge, they had taken as a clear IndlcaJ II. Hanschell who detion for the usual requlrernenta. R..G Cdwainl. an Mr. Warner ha. Visited Rrltlsn. I7tn instant, the MR. r. i:. c. limit ti Decree For Sale Of I louse Grunted I Wooding for three Guiana," Grenada. Tobago and io tar the possilt was disclosed that this year's Gidwainl admitted taking thoilitj of frm between the West I in i, ;;il i uV .)i ;tu | vi rt „ f ^curing i:..n, %  !,.-. -v. ntj M-ara ago and ;i ,u,b T-. %  %  u ..t jome In his plea to the court, Wooding was looking forward .rr> much ,, i; ;;i -HIM thai Gidwaini owed him to Mndilns roiidllluni here and flnl%  ra*lil. M0 %  nrt fro m e best of his Ing the l.lsnd which had ., . 5?'?^??5?L. y(ew kr, H f wgg -eek.n^ No liner tobaicos ever ciinr ln>m Scotland than Four Square. Blended irorn elected leaf by master crafttmen and packed fresh in vacuum tins. Four Square tobacco they permit. great favourite alway. been or M*. Barbados wan the first pi in DM UI-.I imiits ha had 1 m inn he aa Ml hveeti peai 1 %  ga Ifj that a greater measure of success \'\ s !" *', t ". 1 5 0 , ln, >i% his horne%  n\i if there %  mount of gate h an cni.niious %  l 1 '"' ashing by certain |J" ms 1 the Court of Chai 1 Hi. i %  portions that II m .de it very dilhChincellor Mr. Justice G. I cult to obtain them, ami added Tnylo, grante.l the applh that 124.000 had been set aside to a dl purchase steel PUMf fbl tha payt ltr 01 th. dwellinghou .nd It ,. ,l.„ il,r ||M Mdlonii ul Uw public, and tht "J "'".Tr 7"," "*, r a mnnlli AC. t„r lull ot j %  %  '• %  • make early appllca"' .^Vr*.",iSSlSSV, I.. (.,.(..lemhlc.iht quarter, tor ' '"' hri l T^"'*J l "J''". .' Idare here day b %  ul 1 iikf 11 With regard in the ques"''^ crv much" he said. %  nabling Visited Other \\ 1 lalaaub arahlpa, ,1 was Mt in the W effort should l>e ma th.* to uiue a forthwith mini%  mount might be colort) befora idwalm npl holding that the wOrlt fully executed, but %  :is minic They "If had to accept the lerUfnOO] Wood in,the he had Ukcn HP uilh the CSccterf h, tc,'\u I II V, n!•'• Slrmed .roller ,.t Supplies the IMMM \ ;. ,, . _t IlL. ..I .1 TuuiU |illMim. • Jf !" u ''l,r and had pointed ..ul thai • '•' ' I • and liesldes. skilfully dour ,md unreasonable. %  !., :, :,| 1946. the coal of growing ....... ( eommodltle. had risen b> 9V&. Ciar !" %  returning with no corresponding Increase _. ... ^ .. .,, .. hi the price paid for the articles. Th £ M-Cha,ii, II., I He had also pointed out that "* the aMieation for apj since then the price of sugar %  "*"* "^ %of I rood 27 peuhcs had cane had aKo raam and one r i,ld •* Yearwood 8 Gap. oil "> -he pi •wSg not .See!T-mall holders Bbu* Hock and 20| perche to plant provision Instead of England i n. > -. . ,, WOra Of 'he lutnli II'( (I |; F |\\ |>lUi(IllU£ ** klnd he had ^ the fociof hem before .ILU. % % %  ..^ ,1. m**nmmmA %  k ,, t Driver Fined 5/*preaacd by Ihe .„i, I.K, ... GIBSON %  .1 \v%r ol "'!.!, !"!" M '?" '" .. Rowl. n yeaterdu ".'". A "', I crd ">'. ""ed Alma -hlek Ihe vnn.un ordered to pay 5/when the ( -'* rk '' !" >. L,u n _f'"."• Hj. *".' pruvwo; Q, land with %  .1 % %  • | They .11 ecmed„ M J.W.B. 2 0 ."" d -*"JIvely " tor hlc* the. ie?c r" l!rihton H,..d, St. Michael, the '' l>rosre.inMUI a ... icen.ed , vauKhan, i,r..p.-.i> .iTcctod by ihe nU '" """• %  v,rv """' .. ol Police M.illtliate Mi i lWalwyn ..ho 20/. and 30/Aouuduot Monica Duh, a mlnoi. ri June Samuet Jackinan Prescod m From Page 4 given at a time when Barbados needed a man who had the confidence of the masse, and would nflUenen oof |o destroy but to build up a new order of noddy. "Such a man" wrote .the Agricultural Reporter, "is auarealy likely ever again to appeaV II|-ITI the srene of life here %  Ufwaflfsj Ul the West Indies for the simple reiaon thst the same cireum-dances can never agnin exist. His class can ncvei again produce so strong a man in tinsense in which he wa* ftlrong, becMUse no one of them will ever require to make his way upward against such superincumbent pressure, or light Btjeh a bgglle as that he fought mil "i.n Ills WHS pioneer's k of the hardest and rougholdest, in ul heavy odds, every inch of ground. Those who coma afiir hun of this generation, find the course free an.l %  hey have only to keep their ground if they do not bn the self-respect and the courage (o do this, the fault, nay Ihe Infamy, in theirs." Morv Vegetable* Come With Rain found Git* air. J. S. B. Dear appeared lly of asking ^half of Dush. Dash said that %  %  %  nw walking along S*r'#" %  ''"' 5 %  i ureh, 0.1 % OP*, jun* 7 ihe' two th*ndant. "Lord Willouxhby'' Will Get Trial Run eeivlng a higher price. Spring Potatoes £ la !" nc f, *.. K,n *'! ain 1 '" T an The Controller of Supplies had N-thanle. ,lant would ulke the matt up jSth the E ^K^w^colf'' 1 ifstn cted *b : S^^ltt 1 1 I -tchl'mon"* Banfleld for the UOFtW Wlfn iXOin Harold Watson who told the tV ^ IT" ZZXThit The new barge f^n-d Wllloaflhba SSfSSSSfi p l %  •• %  ' %  : c ""'"""" K£j£:£*H StfPaar^sB In^BI-mber '" ,h m "" "' aiPemia howc. d,„ t;u.,o„ denied having done IhU h l| '', ^ !"S.' l h r mrtln, her trl.l run B>m*Mm The P M cSlns adopuvl w.lhou, u. msec, a p.rm ot UIUOUI !" mc an increa.c in ,„ d KU 1 th.t vne„ he lud pal ""^ ' Vnr M ..^h !„ """ """'• comment llh the Audited Stalemind, the RejUtrar-g repon s 0tUl oueBlon, h. IMd t^^SZ M all aupply. The Judfelt th.t (;ll..n h.,,1 %  *.,: %  "*.,',? ?.'"?,, "' ", n, ,,." the mceluig that he had -found rotim for In. |,e,.l 1 .1 OcloMr, ".! m m *MB hannna. of ,„„ p „, f orw ,d „„ ,„mclcnlly ,~.!_^""' '" lm l"" r,r "" '" it impossihle to continue us PTcslIMS ,,, lllN ., |g 47; | rl which there hd been a very (llhaMlllia raison why Ihey '" !" ""' ,.. lh .,,„„,„„„ dent." and ho hid much ,.leaire Januurj'. 19M lo 31st July. ia : marked scarcity, (.round proviFhoulJ u ..,l,i ,he |XI || ra '"'ST. '""'" !"' •> '''"'" in uroposlnit his Senior Vice Preal1st August. 1949: to 31f.i July, slons too. have lieen seen In slight. Mr. waiwyn loin them that ir dent Mr. F E. C. Belhcll. 1950; and[1st AuguK. 1850; lo 31st ly %  larger _(|iinntilles • %  Nelson" Due 0(1 June 23 '-"' C """' '"'""' "" ""'" "'"" wdl delight the moM ouKUng taste. FOUR. SQUARE riNt BLENDS TO CHOOSf rftOH TOBACCOS HADE OT DOHf O* PAISLST Sok Aitnu: MESSRS. A. S. BRVDEN 4 SONS (BARBADOS) LTD. P.O. BOX toy RRIlXiETOtTN. BARBADOS HIllT -U, f fl..*.iUU, R*S„L Famous throughout the Capitals ot the World... I^HITEWAY^I f& WHITEWAYS J CYDER **.*2ffk^ A G0O0 DRINK IN ANY CLlMATC Mr. Bethcll elected to the Oil.' Mr. King and his supporters for tho confidence they had reposed in him. Mr. C. L. Sealy also paid tribute to the work done by Mr. King, the retiring President, an.l replying. Mr. Kinc nld not have accomplished what he had without the co-operation ol the other members of the Committee of Management, and the Society as a whole. The Meeting then appointed the following representatives to thi respective Boards: Sir John Saint, repreaent.it I vi Board; Mr. It. F. King on the ilisly July. 1951., was handed in. and thanked th. groat which B Tlie.dMtorle* they \ %  i to prison. He Orili-hlov, TIlo. Last T,U. StiMloitls l!i Ini-ii Hoinc go Ui suppl Sunday June Her agent* C89e requlrtnianti oi food,,,,. The lMlv s ;'"' %  tpectetl on Monday. Witiiin the laflt tWO or tl % %  an ecu coming to Hh : %  s s. rorl rotoaated which . F n .'. a Q~*n*ai9 4 w s .''<>p_lii] i is expectetl on Monday. 1 Agent, sheep, Lead Siol<*n Srhon at, reported tit the MlM yesterday thai her sheep whioti she had in ii pen in her yard wn stolen < %  "" t'ti.ii.. bet wea n June II and June IB. She valued tha %  heap t ti2. M..,. M' iidli '< %  I r id I'.,nl.ii, i School, Si Sf V " !h pto l '""homas, reported that 11 pieces a i %  ,i. ( %  '" '" ' i r.riii Browne of Imd w. T.. -ii.i..t. < %  ,>,,. 11... ..j.._.r Peasant Loan Bink. and Mr. ('. M. Mr Cntchlow who is Assistant m (|r (1 ,„,. P V dl Dray ton on the Sugar Industry Secretary of the Saw Mill KX U p t n t w join In the rush. 'ire b Bank. Workers' Union and .organbdng Yc-terday onlv one hawker was %  y .! %  th *B --. T r da U n ^g gean .<• Lukes Alley wit .1 told the Advocate just f|1 of potatoes artHUl before leaving that the stud.: >( or twcntv nien an d had benefited tremend. the course nnd added that it was n,.,,.,! .f no more very intensive. ?„„ ZZ2JXSZ1 !5 Mr. Justice y B.W.LA.. yesterday. (t is nol unugual i> atM cara, June bieyrlas and even lorries parked Deny <-t Elmina Browne of leW were stolen from the'school' near a potato cart and the Villago. St Lucy. The toilet sometime between June 15 % %  • -djoui. 4.15 p.m. | i,,. TRY A BOTTLE OF SUGAR BOILERS RETURN TO B.C. C.J. Allows geteallmg Of Wills sir Allan stiinttor. Mr Justice EwjLsau sa^£SaaHP ; ^ ^ '&?'~ ^r=r-^ri ra „,' n rr. Lf3aaavW Simon. Crlyle S,n, l.„, :.„J lux „, h M an Pavm Mil wS5ljWih' aSk ff 1 T.,|L f,r^1„^L X?J2 llavb .vh.. -.virn employed at „„, lhal h. hfxl %  "d '< %  hcrteninit of j !" IM > !" " <-""'< • %  J-T.ylorprom.un.cd decree Fairvlcw nictorj-, SI. laic, and ,„ Bortadc. and „. %  u ^Md, l,y iSi\^m^lj! ^!^ Elliott Baseombe and Randolph h u opinion lli.it inIsland wl ,!. *. %„','' --" '" %  s*"""""and D.. a ne Jatrick who were cngoged ut the m<^.t wltabl. plM f"i b.ving dtK 'e nw bwnK Joes River Factory, St. Joseph. such courses. paid ft.r Ihwe Items of tood. letpondent. GARDEN REQUISITES WE CARRY A COMPLETE RANGE INCLUDING RAKES BOSS TROWI.I.S WEEDING FOHKS IIM.INC; KNIVES 111.IK.I; TKIMMI U I.OPP1NO BBBAB8 SECATKlltS I.AWN SPKINKI-I IIS TAP UNIONS, TAPS COMPLETE WITH UNION. W.VIHtlM; CAMS HOSE MENDERS. SPOUTS, CUPS AMD CONJIEI i IONS AND THE POPULAR "SOLO" SPRAYER, THE ONE-MAN BFBATEB WHICH OPERATES ON BOTH THE UP AND DOWN BTBOKES LIVING A CONTINUOUS SPRAV. — ALSO — RANSOME LAWN MOWERS .mil lhc IiurtMsinjtlv Popular POPE LAWN MOWERS WITH KUBBER TYIll I) U Mil IS HARDWARE DEPARTMENT DIAL 2364 or 3142 HARRISONS PLAIN and FLOWERED DRESS MATERIALS jvmr in'i M i> WHITE SHARKSKIN SIRS. 12.32 &S2.4S per yd. WHITE SATIN S1.39 S, 52 12 per yard WHITE HEAVY SPUN 81.29 per yard COL. MIAMI, in shades of t.ri->. Ti,ri|iiiiisi\ I..,1.1 Blue. Green, Fnwn. H.-.i;.-. Pink and Rose '11 $1.33 per yard FI.OWERED FERGUSON AIIIIICS in small patterns >a> S1.84 and 12.04 per yard. NAVITOL MALT COMPOUND (SQUIBB SYRUP of Vitamins with Iron) II contains fish liver oil. Irradiated ergosterol, ferrous *ulphate, nboflavin. thiamine hydrochloride nnd niaclnamide, in n vehicle consitting of malt extract, sugar syrup, and flavours. Excellent for Children and Adults On Sale at DRUG STORES. -V.VV-V-ViV-V %  %  m .11 SI III III vi: II m ~ %  A Full Range ol . JJ CAVE SHEPHERD a CO. LTD. 10-13 BROAD It PUItlNA POULTRY piow§ — Abo — CHICK FEEDERS WATER PANS CELLULOID KINGS clc. Select e.rly Irorn • H. JASON JONES & CO., ITD. AGENTS. .* a %  %  %  %  w.v.\v





Harvbados <

Agricultural Society Will. Approach

Govt. On Central Marketing Centre

Talks On Resolution Gives MOVI a ee | o et er
- Within Fortnight IVES MOVING DAY ORDERS | Grenadian Acquitted

THE BARBADOS AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY is to|
approach Government with proposals for the setting up by |
Government of a Central Marketing Centre where loeally |
grown vegetables and provisions could be marketed. |’
Statistics are to be ccllated, and a Special General Meeting |





ESTABLISHED 1895





|








(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, June 20.
The first fingerprint evidence presented in the history



of the Society will be summ

sider a Resolution which w

on the matter.

Action in this matter was firs:
‘taken as a result of an expressed
wish by the Society, who, “great-
ly concerned at the continuous
rise in the cost of living andthe

oned within a fortnight to con-
ill be sent to the Government



"rom All Quarters:

Richest Man

of Gcenada at a murder trial failed to satisfy the jury who

»vesterday returned a not g

before

of March 28.
The case hung vitally on the
‘discovery of a fingerprint on a

Chief Justice D. yaad

“rneopeitus George, 31, a labourer accused of killing 17-

wre Cato, a shop assistant, at Woburn on the night
a.

uilty verdict after a four-day
F. Jackson, freeing

- King Talal



KING TALAL OF JORDAN enjoys a turn at watercycling on Lake Geneva
in Switzerland with Jordan minister Afyuny. A three-man board of

numerous complaints reg rding flashlight the deceased was said regency has been appointed to rule for the ailing monarch, who is re-
the ‘prices and handling by huck- .}to have carried and which was ported suffering from schizophrenia (split personality)

sters of locally grown vegetables,” = : ‘found together with artivles of her ’ » Wy! 3

set up a sub-committee of the Of Brazil »« lothing a short distance from the Return ing a '- —
Society “te consider what re- Ea-ane where the body was found

commendations, if any, should be
made to the Committee of Man-

In Europe





{the doctor saying death ensued
from strangulation.

His Kingdom

Police Disperse

agement of the Society on the penne te fo Salandy,
productio:i, marketing and dis- it ‘i ; z ead of the Trinidad Fingerprint ay
tribution of these commodities.” Amsterdam: —_ Holland, June Department corroborated the evi- _ LAUSANNE, June 20, e

The Committee met under the | (V@% Dias)—Brazilian Social Pro- dence of Trinidad trained Ser-| Well informed sources said on
Chairmanship of Mr. R. E. King |8eSsist’ party leader Ademar tgeant Romain of the Grenada|Friday, that ailing King Tala: ican O en
on May 27th last, and at taot|@® Barros arrived here for a two Police Force who photographed; would leave Serena cae -
meeting drew up a number of ;mMonths’ visit to Europe to-day. | GADIER ; ‘and developed the prints, In his] soon“ to return to Amman his api
ell ektnerasttlatioca evicicis ava tiaied He arrived by plane from Sao bi GENERAL Haydon Li, Boatner tells Red leaders Boje ©: opinion he found 16 points of sim-| tal, They said the King might JOHANNESBURG, June 20
cussed briefly at the Annual Gen.|Paulo. He was accompanied by Compound 95 that he will tolerate no delay in moving war ilarity between the prints on the] leave as early as next Monday and CLUB SWINGING POLICE threw te f ae a
eral Meeting of the Society yes-|his wife and secretarie; Cesar prisoners to a new and smaller stockade. After an exact time for the .j flashlight and natural prints and|added that the King has already SWINGING ICE threw tear gas bombs to
terday . _ | Dias Baptista and A’da Rizzo, move had been set, the Communist POWs tried to stall. (International) | sana that he had found four|issued instructions to prepare fo: break up crowds of African women in the streets of Oden-

The Meeting expressed agree-
ment with the proposals and like



| Airlines K.L.M. during his stay ‘n

Brazil’s minister tc The Hague,
J. de Sousa Leao, Consul General



» 7a ridge

others with the possibility of find-

“ng more. However apart from

of the flashlight print

his return home by train and boat |
A broadcast of Jordan Radio on)

ment to come home to Jordan or

daalsrust, Northern Orange Free State, Friday and arrested

but were driven back by repeat-

the Committee, were agreed thet {Murillo Tasso Fragos and other ® ; doubtse@therwise created by the| Friday said Talal had informed) 90 Atricans charged with ee a vrectaapeny . eee
it wasa matter for Government |Brazilian officials welcomed the ] omats um a a chain of siroumstantial the Jordan Premiler Tewik tereed ecroes-roddn lenattar yas thin doesn
oe ae arty ¢ “hi aivienne : evidence, Defence Counsel Hon,|Abulhuda of the coming home | ° matic dade dtin eH ial seat
FRAO Sd Sra vete Baterprise, party at Schiphol airport, : . A, Henry effected a climaxing|'Talal has been in Eurove under- ; Steel Strike { early in the ae and ee
tural ‘Adviser’ to GTn a Wrwes Senhor Ademar de Barros will e ey emphasising Breer opin-| going treatment, a‘ | They ‘also: atteripted. to ceeeent’ &
= aah | be the gues* of Philips electron- ijon on the possibility of the exist- Telol has been presented with Ma He l ay Dadk cs
& n= |; . : od : 4 7 Sruare | rouse to house search by police
ere Blin Pmt | a win | factories and Royal Dutch roug in Ows fence of a point of difference on|the choice by the Jordan govern-} y a t oO house po

written to Hong Kong for statis-
tics on their Central Marketing
Scheme for vegetables, but these
had not yet arrived.

| Hol’and.

Today he visited Philips tele-
communications works at Hilver-
sum and tomorrow he will visit

:

a PUSAN, KOREA, June 20, /
British and United States diplomats beat a hasty re

treat through windows on Friday
President Syngman Rhee broke up

when supporters of
an opposition meeting

where a blur occurred and Sal-
andy’s differing from this view,
Also testifying was Mr. Albert
Kerr, Trinidad Government
Chemist though evidence on the

remain in Europe for further treat~-
ment. He decided to go home,
sources said.—U,P,





' Atom Bombs

ed baton and tear

bombs

charges gas

Police reported a “few” injured
but gave no details. Afterwards
a six day ban on all publie gath-

WASHINGTON, June 20.
Industry and the military say

Of Great Value Phili i i in t in the ° ited States : Mhoeitetl ,
X ips electronics fac es at ‘ 5 ‘ blood had a minor part in the United States arms production,}erings announced \ from olice
Date cent tice wee oe and | Rindkoven, Senhor pee ea pie wee attending. ‘ ease, Hon, C. F. Henville, Attor- Mexican Schools everything from jet engines to Didipeakerscntl#. ™ .
pointed out the value of such a Diplomats together with United Nations representa- the

centre to the consumer as well as
tthe producer, and said it would
serve as a means of controlling
the price to the consumer. It was
decided that a Resolution should
be sent to Government on the
matter, but that before this was
done, full statistics should be ob-





tained from places where simil lewed recent reports that trans claimed to be members of Rhee’ TOKYO, J ac sities closed for a sereesniees in some instances thay teen ad A new seri in the Inter
b a 4 , eee ‘iad y of 4 eng 8 ‘ O, June 20. eriod beginning today in another ells ; : owe aries fe a
schemes are being operated. fer of Germany’s Krupp factories Note To Sweden Youth Corps demanded admit- “A Soviet spokesman said Russia — tis Racamten eh ery anad| Steel production stoppage already |mediate and © Second Division -
The recommendations of the to Brazil wa: under discussion. : tance, recalled to Moscow, the chief} prevent possible. violence in the|'* peice ivi. J cricket matches starts to-day, To-*
Sub-Committee which studied the, Senhor Ademar de Barros is MOSCOW, June 20. |, They were refused and retorted | of it me militar, politi | eur t Vented campaign in con-\ | The situation | minbed wane e\doy is the last day in the First
the Peet Gover Peale hiats pivérnee lee Die. due d iP EEF orcige ister ips foe toeies 2 ’ he “meetin ) iathortty ron: aban aS thon wR Ae Deen about themselves, lard steels needed matcess ERE es ee
mh re} Yshinsky, a night last . t ei , ection. e orde . > hi ret atenes:
The invol S ts om pict eit helene ee eee balan, napegasolicam anager seed ga re ower Pola, Ser wete battered nt r Ea i ia Ristenko (10°00 eames can't be made, naar The Intermediate matches are
no private éapital could be ex-| Stockholm: Swedish Govern- lone ie ideas, note on the Baltic! members of the. audience whieh is reuthing te husste vie the Brit-! Officials explained that “stu-|, Defence = Secretary = Robert} police ys Spartan at " Quech’s
pected to venture into’ the busi-; ment, social and economic or- i The Soviet ‘note flatly rejected included 34 women students and jish Crown Colony of Hong Kong.} dents are so dangerously divided Layee ee the eee ee Park; Carlton vs Pickwick at
name, SF Ueget Tit Wie ney stages, | Comcaining te ei Leceredat Swedish protests and reiterated the} ™°"” elderly ‘Koreans--qP . The route indicated | that Kis~| in coe ae — oeie has moved to get ‘ake anus G20. Carlton, Windward vs Comber-
While it was axiomatic that roblania!) willbe: aadial: ube charges that an armed Swedish lenko will return through Red/tions with par pt ME. a ne nahee § dijetion channels, comparatively |™?re at Windward, Regiment vs
operations should be conducted mo mn me Re Ts iec , "es plane on June 16, violated Dagoe i RK China where the Communist world) that the step was considerec small amounts of steel production, |Wanderers ‘at Garrison, Mental
on business-like lines 98 any arte 9g meh 4 ie ee Island (Estonia), the frontier of ‘Sparrow Home 4 Sefting o fees its un Aria. oe T, itunng ” ‘der|and finished steel is still avail- |Hovpital vs En.pire at Black
organisation which might be. for ; “month perio 8 according!the Soviet Union. n tie “peace conference” next Sep- The school ee Heer able. (CP) Rock, and Cable & Wireless vs
peers a Ra Caste ot Swedish t ihe shee nee dan scene After 6 Years Sdailometie ceaapeere expressed seesentoats iy Sonera aie ¥.MP.C. at Boarded Hall.
a unc’ : Shjtake steps to prevent a repetition ‘ Pr ene 4 ; ; slic : ire| » 1 ; i
SS} Youth, Organizations. of the incident. Al newspapers BERMUDA, June 19, interest in the possibility that Kis-/armament of pe et ate| Export of Ground | t, second Division matches
4 . . ¥ 2 ar Sy Cé i "7 are anderers Ss Cc vic a
RESIGN POS Being a link in the chain ot) Sesadinn. ae ae eal bis ae a After six years with America| the shift to Peiping of Russia’s|rol polling areas, and the declara- | P £.$ H It “dl the Bay Gonhecnete v8 Tahoe
jsteps taken to help under-de-| without Gomer’ aaa take "a and the West Indies Squadron| present Ambassador to the United|tion that only firearm permits rovisions AILEC at Combermere, Y.M.P.C, vs Em-
veloped countries to so.ve their non-committal headline.—U.P, based in Bermuda during which States Alexander S. Panyussin. issued by the Defence Ministry will (Weiser. Owk: Gpentabeaaeniy pire, at Beckles Road, Erdiston
organizational problems, the plan time she sailed 144,000 miles) The Soviet spokesman said he|be valid.—U.P. GRENADA, June 20, |vs College at Erdiston, Leeward
ogee peas Pd four mete ae Co, eet cael buon Popa she Puen ee 3 The export of ground provisions ys Central at Fosters and Founda-
of theoretical studies at a centrs ee . saile ay for the nl departure would foreshadow Rus~ * ~ and vegetables from Grenada has ‘tion vs Windward at Foundation.
stitute, followed by six months Swedish Units yt aes ee — com pune arenes ee France Continues been prohibited for a period of| In the First Division matches
of practical observation of the Ly 3 Sparrow was commissione apan, le Sa slenko wi e 9 . six months ending December 15, Empire is playing Police at ther
functioning of Swedish schools, Comb Baltic Sea with the Royal Navy in 1946. accompanied on the trip home only “Cet Touch’ Police while the prohibition of the export|grounds. College is battlin with
i i , She has_ bee f v his wife. He indicated that â„¢ oO & 8 &
hospitals, court proceedings and Fie seer ee fg S aaa ae by Ss Ww he a the, aa na of livestock ordered last month is Spartan at College, and Pick-
e Eg ar mc i reer OM June 20. ag el HAM s. St Y ustell Bay | won the doeaiite Diieatant PS i pet ne ae rescinded, wick vs Carlton at the Oval.
msterdam: a estern| Swedish naval and airforce units| ) ~" ~ : ‘ ” Police searched more Commun-
European countries the Nether-|combed the Baltic Sea north ot{ #8 arrived in Bermuda to relieve has ae nea +e since} i+ militant houses in the govern-
Gotland during the night and early her. ere @ On Page ment’s “get tough” campaign as
\



terial warfare. dor to the United Nations, con- began piling up on the high
Russian delegate Jackob A. demned Malik’s proposition as —- —— | way with 40 backlogged on the 7
y Malik cautiously avoided repeat- “fraud” and accused the Soviet | Best end and 100 ae Reln- end Nie bene ter ee ot
HH. Graham Morison ing unsupported Soviet charges Union ‘and their satellites for LABOURER stedt side. salve teoce ips anit cetentiiar Gk
that U.S. troops had loosed germs “breeding a false campaign of any nde Sree Vann sates

RESIGNATION of «three top key



|

'Barros came to Europe to discuss
jtransfer of European industries
|te Brazil, he scheduled talks with
| Dutch, Belgian and German in-
‘dustry leaders. Senhor Ademar
lde Barros was also expected to
be received by Queen Juliana of
the Netherlands. His arrival fol-





@ On Page 3

Truman Signs

WASHINGTON, June 29,

President Truman signed $6,447,-
730,750 Foreign Aid Legislation to
keep in motion the free world’s
build up against Communist
aggression. The appropriation is
nearly $1,500,000,000 less than the
Amount he requested from Con-
gress and includes $78,000,000 for
Latin America,

The authorization for the fiscal!
year beginning July 1 is the second
year of the Mutual Security Pro-|
gramme and includes most of the}
military, economic, and technical’
assistance of the use to the free
world.—U.P,



Jebb Should Reject
Germ War Proposal

UNITED NATIONS, American will tell Malik that Rus- for possible use in the Soviet)Orient. Catholic sources also
New York, June 20. | sig should not appeal for the sup- zone Army, according to the West|Stated that it is another example
Western delegates to the United port of the Geneva Convention Berlin newspaper Neue Zeitung. [Of the Communist campaign

Nations Security Council counted
on Britain’s Sir Gladwyn Jebb ‘o-

day to spurn Russia’s germ war- Korea. Sir Gladwyn was expect- of the German 24th Armoured|in Chine since February 29. He
fare proposal. He was the only ed to support the United States’ , Division at Stalingrad is in charge | is Bishop Alphonse Marie Ferroni,
spokesman for any of the big five proposal which would send Malik’s “ZUM BEFEHL, HERR of the listing. 60, Franciscan prelate in the
powers definitely listed to speak recommendations to the United sENERAL 1 ih “4 h The Soviets continued halting| Hupeh Province.---(CP)

when the Eleven Nations Council Nations Disarmament Commis- G te ee oar United States and British military —_.

resumes their debate at 10.30 a.m. sion, please, do we receive our

EDT on the thorny issue of bac-

on North Korea when he, opened







tives and foreign newspaper men, were invited to the meet-
ing by the official Opposition Democratic Party, to hear

the denunciation of Rhee's “automatic regime” by former
Premier John Chang.



-_-————__— The select audience got as Par
pee : ° singing the South Korean
Vyshinsky Hands

National Anthem when 18 youths

as










today following the report that :
Russian warships had been sight-
ed, according
defence staff.

to the Swedish

where the missing Douglas D.C. 3
plane is believed to have disap-
peared prompted the search dur-
ing the night and Friday morning
by units of the Navy and Airforce.
The result of the search was nega-
tive.”

A Swedish defence staff spokes-
man said the search was made be-
cause Sweden was naturally “in-

barrage against the visit of

warships close to its shores, He
would not say where the reports
originated,

The Swedish defence staff an-
nouncement came as the Swedish
government was studying the lat-
est Russian note which repeated

@ On Page 6

projected for other districts






PCCKET CARTOON
by USBERT LANCASTER

while conducting “Big Lie” pro-
paganda against U.S. troops in







Ernest A. Gross, U.S, Ambassa- atom bomb issue?”





TAKEN FROM WELL


















East Germany Steps Up

ney General
Crown.

represented



Russia Recalls

Jap Mission Chief







$y



A communique said an “uncon- ria houses owned by St wenete

firmed report that Russian war- e7e " oa munists in Hyers and Saint Tropez

: : . ships were operating in the Baltic / t ry clivities yesterday. Toulon area and th¢
Foreign Aid Bill north of Gotland within the area V a ‘ surrounding districts have heen

BERLIN, June 20.

Military training activities were stepped up in East|the discovery of secret documents
Germany as the Communist press set off a propaganda

N.A.T.O, Commander General

~

Matthew Ridgway to West Germany. |

Officials of the Communist News Agency A.D.N. said, |
a “huge sharpshooting training camp for youth has been|
terested” in any report of foreigni. Opened at Lake Biederitz near Magdeburg.

Camps were}



They also said that Magdeburg
youth had volunteered for radio
and naval training. Refugees ai-
viving, here revealed the Com-
munist free German Youth (FDJ)
hed set up anti-tank training)
cdyurses in all of their local cells. |

y said parachute training
camps were set up in many dis-
triets by F.DJ, youths. Instruc-
‘tion was under supervision of
Soviet officers.

Communist F.DJ. called for
German demonstrations against
Ridgway, All former German
Wehrmacht officers living in the
Soviet zone are being registered

It said that Major General Arno
Von Lenski, former Commander

en the Helmstect-Berlin
Trucks also

patrols
lifeline highways.

Soviet officials turned back four |
out of thirteen railway postal)

\responsible for the care of 700;

Get Three Weeks |
FOR ELECTIONS
MEXICO, June 20. |

The Mexican government Oraere)
ed local high schools and univer-



Red leaders admitted the failure
of present tactics.

Authorities in Toulon said they
further searches on

earried out

object of police activity for
than two weeks following

the
more

giving details of naval installa-
tions in the French naval base of
Toulon,

The Central Committee of the
French Communist Party held a
secret meeting in Genevielliers on
the outskirts of Paris last Wed-
nesday and warned members that
w new drive was necessary to boost |

Soviet Foreign policy. —vU.P. \

4 Nuns Expelled

HONG KONG, June 20.
French Canadian nuns







Four

jlepers at a colony in China have
|been expelled from the country
by Communist authorities, it was
jlearned here on Friday. Roman
Catholic sources said nuns reached
jhere on June 6 after being ousted
from their colony Sheklung Lepro-
|\sarium near Canton, one of the
j best known leprosy centres in the

against the church and an Italian
Bishop has been kept chained up

Killed

Twelve

teen in the past twenty-four hours,













atom bombs and nuclear submar-
ines, will come to a virtual halt
within a few weeks if the steel
strike continues,

A survey of manufacturers and
lefence experts on Friday show-
ed that in general enough steel is
on hand to eke out production
until some time in



New Series

Starts Today





; a ‘ * it A patrol from the Second Bat-
ssistants has been announced in | the debate two days ago. Malik : P n f

Waebinkton by Attorney General | proposed in unusually mild lan- | Although Reds reported that an} West pea dent aie een |e of the M ilay Reginent

James P MecGranery Two of | guage, that the Security Council “impartial” group of Communist} Vernon Yarde, a labourer of | : n. cme eee ; s opened fire on five guerillas in =
them arte shown here in recent ; Urge all countries to ratify the jurists had investigated the charges|Rouen Village, St. Michael, was Soviets Jast night in a Torma!!a sampan on a Perak s ope, One| see
peste At 6 ig Assistant Att-- | 1949 Geneva protocol outlawing that U.S, had waged germ war-jrushed to the General Hospital on ee BP manor ee an is known to have been ee and | =

ab Geuera! Harold L. Baynton, | Poison gas and germ warfare, fare in ‘Korea they refused to|Thursday afternoon after the Oa is 4 esr one f i tae ait others were believed killed rough | 5
nnd’ st vive ‘CME of Alien Prop- Most observers agreed that permit U or International Red|Police took him out of a 60-foot Yall and telephone harassmen JD\their bodies were not recovered. |

head of the Office o ; oF Malik was attempting to drive a Cross renresentatives to make an!well at Rouen Village, St. Michaet Berlin, The Soviet Cont#)1 Com-| Another patrol of the same bat-|

erty which nas oeen under fre wedge between United States and on-the-spot inquiry Information |at’ about 5.30 p.m. the same day. missioner Major General Vasilly \talion in Mengelembu area, Perak, |

Al oottom ts Assistant Attorney | Beitzin since the British had sign- reaching western sources indicated Yarde who is detained in Ward} Chuikov in a note to the Allied killed three Chinese and recovered

Genera) # Graham Mr n. 1) Jed the protocol with reservations. Chinese Communists and North | One of the General Hosital is re- High Commissioners charged that’ their arms. Communists were
charge of tt : | The United Stat lid not ratify it. Koreans had iled to producejporied to be making good pro- the United States, Britain andjalso killed in various actions

The third 9 A | H ever they expected that Sir evidence to back up their claim.!gress He is under the surveil- France were using Berlin as am!}throughovt Malay by military
Dneerhiil di a) jal Jebb along with an\ U.P.lance of the Police. | “espionage centre.” —U.P, police



‘

nd homeguard wnits ~U.P.|


PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS





THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1952





UNIVERSITY OOLLEGE

A LECTURE




~ ON — $..and to think —

CRICKET i TALKING POINT SS
The ablest man I ever met is
|
N ‘ ° LPL
To Score 2,000 This Season!
NEW YORK CITY—Water polo, a sport which nearly
an hour ago he was

ADVOCATE
mre re RY teen mrt te Getta en he
a “a 4 cihcababenis | Jt is in the ability to dection |
ater Poto Again coats saa er tatoo eee
Sheppard First Bat noes
ppa Irs a sman the man you think re are.
opular In £78, Riera
© o
‘
became extinct in the United States before World War Hi, (From Our Own Correspondent) FRNIE S
is again popular, To-day there are at least 150 recognized LONDON, Aug. 6,

THE OLD COLONIAL

SÂ¥STEM IN THE



Gldeh pols tedens ih Uk Notion." Teteadoption of interna- DAVID SHEPPARD Cambridge University and Sus- WEST INDIES,







tional rules has shifted the emphasis trom brawn to skill 2,000 runs in —. wae the first player to complete — BY — doubled -up with

in a sport once known as the “world’s roughest game.” runs in first class cricket this season. He reached the MISS E. V. GOVEIA, B.A eas :

Water at can he playea 8 8 2,000 mark after making four in the Sussex game against Lecturer in Caribbean Hic. indigestion!”
either in an outdogr or an indoor “44 AsO AD Like sestiys _Laneashire at _Blackpool. tory, U.C.W.1.)

pein UsSpaluneus dug 4.um.020

swimming pool, There are seven
men on each side, The object, as

in soccer, is to score points by get-

Sheppard shared in a
,sUUlg wes CUISuMn ste0UCiu-

century

in the Library at Harrison
opening partnership with John

COLF

wOn) mave Orgaliizea jCagues.




OF THE WEST INDIES.
Extra-Mural Department.

<





: 5 Langridge and went on to make On vee ie August 8th,
ti the ball into your opponents’ @¢SP#t Wie ugnienug vu rules, —— 70 before being caught off e p.m.
geal. This can be “4one either Oe died sgetelangehenibee eye c' :dna, ded awhrecorvans : Tattersall, ADMISSION; .. FREE. 4
; j . “ 7 a on P 4 Swa ng Kilt. “tw
Onan wit: the -ball or ‘by. S2ACTSASS | BRe oe Bobby Loeks : = \
throwing it. ane modern game pan poenese Mir dine hel ae, ae erwitie — Saeson wishes 5
Each team has three forwards °@ much tas many bas. swam Wi it] hire yee Seemently interrupted) % Many friends % | [$°96920909000000000000. Ms
and three backs, plus a goal keep- ‘8 Stars nave aeve oped ron Ins | ] e antehei dad dase play wa
er who guards a small net at the W@ler polo programmes in sec- » r the day with the

unaary schools.

Oe 56 ee pons Games: ary Kngiana, the first nation to buiid

Three Times

Indians’ score 60 for two,



divided into halves, At the begin-
ning of each half period the
players line up at their respective
ends of the pool. The referee
blows his whistle, tosses the bal)
into the centre of the pool, and
the players of both sides race
through the water for it. The
tussle that follows when they reach
the ball and fight for possession
of it has earned for water polo
the reputation of demanding the
utmost in physica] endurance,

Until European innovations and
international regulations brought
about an emphasis on skill rathe:
than brawn, a water poloist
usually was judged by his ability
to remain submerged. Some of the
old masters of the game recall
spending mamy 60-second intervals
under the water holding on to th:
ball. More than half of these
early players developed sinus
trouble.

In the early days of water polo
a partially inflated rubber ball was
used and any player within four
feet (1.2 metres) of it could be
tackled and taken under, To-day,
however, the United States fol-
lows international rules and uses
a harder ball, introduced into the
game by Germany during the 1936
Olympics at Berlin.

It isthow a foul to take the ball
under water. Also,,a player is not
allowed to put two hands on the
ball, and is eligible for tackling
only if he has a hand on the ball!.
The new ball retains its weight
and shape after immersion and i<
easier to handle.

Shortly before World War {I,
water polo in the United States
was played by only a handful of
colleges and athletic clubs, To-
day, because the new rules are
being observed, the State of Cali-
fornia alone has 25 secondary
schools and ten universities play-
ing the game. In the Midwest six
more colleges took up water polo
as an organized sport during 1951.
In the East, a water polo confer-
ence has been set up, with a mem-
bership of seven colleges, In many
cities, such as Detroit, Chicago,

C.J. Upsets
Vestry Rates

: @ From Page 3

tie him gown and that/he wanted
every document,

. WDitterent Set Up

_ Hon, H.,A. Cuke was then put
in to give evidence, He said he
imspected the Yonkers’ accounts.
That Company did not have ex-
actly the same set up as the other
and he had got his information
from a series of abstracts. Av-
cording to the abstract book ic
had seen, the Company's figure
would be correct.

The Company had only been
running for one year as such. As
in the case of the National, he said
that without any figures to show
the mileage done by the buses, he
could not tell whether the amount
z gasolene used was unreason-
able,



Cross-examined, he said he had
not made a detailed audit, but
only an examination, and obvious -
ly did not see the various re-

ceipts and vouchers.
Betaining how = _ depreciation
was worked out, he said that buses

by Income Tax Law were allowed
a depreciation of 20%. Years ag»
the Vestry used to say, “A reasou-
able sum,” but he had suggested
that they should follow what the
Income Tax had fixed. This wus
made on the “written down’
value, so it would really take 4
very long time for a bus to be
valued at a very small amount.
Naturally, if a great deal was
spent On repairs, depreciation
would be lessened, There were 11
buses and they cost $1,300 each

indoor swimming tanks and to in-
roduce competitive swimming,

; LONDON.
was responsible for bringing wate:

The man they say cannot hit a

polo to the United States. John straight ball has. just won his
tobinson, a former member of third Open golf championship in
“ngland’s Lancashire “team, in- four years, The name, just in case

troduced the sport to America in
1888. With his help, the’ Boston
Athletic Association organized the
first water polo team in the United
States.

you have not guessed,
Arthur D’Arcy Locke of South
‘Bobby’. And for a man who pu

“draw” on all his shots rather com
go straight down the middle, that
is _ good going.

king at the heavy-jowled,
amply-built South African it is
difficult to realise now that he
started playing golf at school
merely as a means to build up his
hysique, But that is just what

appened, As a youngster of 17
he stood only 5’ 6” and weighed
under 8 stone. Like all great golf-
ers, however, he had an excep-
tionally strong pair of wrists and
before long he was making quite
a name for himself in his own
country.

He first came to the notice of
British golf fans in 1935 when he
finished second in the Transvaal
Open and won his club champion-
ship at State Mines with 71 and
65, the latter being a new course
record.

Within a couple of months he
had carried off the amateur and
open titles of his country and,
South Africans were heralding the
dawn of a second Bobby Jones.

As a clerk with a Rand Mining
Company, Locke’s earnings a
about £300 a year and it did not |
take him long to realise that he'
could earn far more with driver!
and putter than he could with pen |
and blotter.

Professional

After one trip to England as oi
amateur, he returned to South
Africa and in 1938 he turned pro-
fessional. His debut in the paid
ranks was immediately successful
and in winning the South African |
Open Championship he lowered
the previous record aggregate by
nine shots,

Seeking fresh fields to conquer
Locke returned to England and in
a series of challenge matches, he
beat the best gtr in the coun-
try although he could not obtain

Mr, Curotta said Turpin v. a match with Henry Cotton,
Sands would be the greatest fight During the war years he served
Australia had ever seen, it was with the South African Air Force
from Randolph's brother, Dick, and had reached the rank %, fer
that Sands took the Empire mid- tenant when he was demobi
dleweight title, After the war he aroee the

American big money circuits and
Between Christmas and New

was sp successful that in three

Year’s Day Mr, Curotta reckons years he won over £15,000.
he could pack 60,000 people in on ~ ‘Then came the Open Champion-
the Royal Ageioultural Society’s ship 1949. Locke had given the
ground in Sydney. He is prepared qyent a miss for the previous two
to spend £50,000 on collecting years and this was considered to
the best talent ever presented 0D he his supreme test. “Now or
one programme in Australia. never”, said one critic. And in

He reckons he can get Sands to the face of such a challenge Locke
sign for the fight for £8,000, But qiq what was expected of him—

Turpin does not fancy ‘the fight he won.

he a yi try Sugar Ray Robinson
when he gets to New York. It was a close thing, though.

Mr. Curotta, who is an uncle On the final morning the weather
of Morris Curotta, Australia’s was blustery and cold and, in con-
Olympic Games quarter-miler, ditions foreign to him, Locke
has no qualms about finding the thought so little of his chances
money. He has made a million in that he asked for his hotel bill
banking and 47 other businesses and made ready to leave. But in
in the last 42 years, a fighting finish he tied with

Turpin’s Manager, George Mid. Harry Bradshaw, the Irish pro-
dleton, on hearing the offer, said fessional at 283 strokes for the
“We shall not be doing any other four rounds and then won the
business until we know for cer- Play-off comfortably,
tain whether Randolph is to fight In 1950 he successfully defend-
Joey Maxim for the world cruiser- ed his title and with a total of 279
weight title in England in Sep- for the 72 holes, broke the_pre-
tember. If we get that fight, and Vious record which he and Brad-
win it, we shall certainly not be shaw had set up in 1949 by four
going as far as Australia.” shots.

LES.

Other athletic clubs soon begal:
playing water polo. The US.
Amateur Union officially took con-
trol and conducted national indoor
and outdoor championships, the
first being held in the Midwes*,
in Chicago, in 1914, Because its
rules were sketchy and subject
to abuse, however, water polo in
the United States never became
popular on a large scale until
officials adopted European methods
and began following international
rules.

The United States won the 1904
Olympic Water Polo Championship
at St. Louis, in the middlewestern
State of Missouri, but there were
no foreign entries. The European
countries did not consider water
polo an official Olympie event un-
ti] the games at London in 1903.
(Since then Great Britain has won
three Olympic water polo cham-
pionships: France, Germany, and
Italy, one each; and Hungary two,





Turpin Will Get
£12,000 If He
Meets Sands

Rudolph Turpin, British middle
and We see welpi champion,
has the option of a £12,000
purse or a share 9f the gate re-
ceipts for a fight against Empire
Champion Dave Sands in Austra-
lia,

The offer has been put up by
Mr. Sam Curotta, an Australian
business man in London On a
holiday trip round half the coun-
tries of the world.



Slow Player

Over-golfed and under enor-
mous strain, as he strove to be-
come the first man in this country
to win the Open three years in
succession, Locke did not do him.-
self justice at Royal Portrush!
twelve months later and Max.
Faulkner won the title for Britain.

With the passi years Locke
has become recognised as one of
the greatest putters in the world.
His deliberations on the green
tend to make him play more slow-
ly than most and at Lytham last
week he was warned about slow





Friendly Cricket

Middlesex Scores
300 For Two

In a friendly fixture begun at
the Mental Hospital grounds on
Sunday, Middlesex scored 300
runs for the loss of two wickets
by close of play.





The
was by Nottinghamshire medium
fast left arm bowler Mathews who
took five for 26 against Glamorgan
at Trentbridge. Glamorgan were
all out for

Notts were only three behind wit
is Locke, nine wickets r

Africa, more popularly known ~ SCOREBOARD—
















best bowling of the day

vious engagements
120 and at the close
Friday at 6 pan. sharp.
in hand, MENU

Su ee by Edgwater
Essex Versus Gloucester Bathshe!

Gloucester. ........... 299 for eight.

Turkey and Ham.
Hants versus oe

Goddard’s Fresh Cam-

Hants. 837 for 9. bridgeshire.
Pork Sausages.
Kent versus Derby Peach Melba.
Fer F ssc ba secant eee 179,
Derby... . 132 for, three,

Lanes. versus Sussex
BUN 65 Bd ccs censvisens 182 for two.
Notts versus Glamorgan

WE HAVE

Glamorgan ....
NOCH as cbabesss

Warwick versus the Indians
The Indians... ..60 for two.

Leicester versus York
Leicester. .
Yorks












For
smart
and
Healthy
Hair

For hair

looks .

Nay

TONIC well cared

STIMULATE ani

re 5
y rie Lhe tad
ious it ieee)

Fresh Lotater Cocktails i

He also takes. this oppor-
tunity of thanking the few
who telephoned and said
they were sorry they could
not turn up owing to pre-
being
made but will be in attend-
ance next Wednesday and

x

*

x

~

%

yy

DEMOCRACY :
CLUB %

: :

to thank Bh
who rolled up in great num- 3 :
= |

eee ee ere cabboeeenies .

RED ROOFING PAINT
at $4.50 per Gallon
TRE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Sts. ‘
SSSSSSSSS SSS SSSSISSGS OS.

that
smart,
for

discriminating men the world over
t

COLONY CLUB :!

Weekly, Sundays, Lunch
PEPPER POT
MEDRAS &
PAKISTANI KURRIES ‘









Other local dishes
Saturday, Aug. 9th
BARBECUE & DANCE

Table reservations

one LP eee,

is alwe,. as good as it

lustrous : obviously
lead of

vy the

. use






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——es a



WE HAVE a nice assort-

CAVE

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Prices : $15.50 & $16.00.
BALLS $4.12 per Tin

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J. & R. BUILDING, PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

play before starting out on his last
round, He lopped 20 minutes off
the time he had taken for his pre-|
viet round but because of this he

at the 6th, 7th, 9th,

ith ath and 17th. Sufficient to
when

to repair

When Hon. H. A. Cuke was
finished being cross-examined, it
was decided that the solicitors fp)
each side would meet to-day and
decide what documents were nee: -
ed and that the case would be
continued to-morrow at 10 a.m.

G. Sobers top-scored with 93.
H. Brathwaite made 89; P. Wilkie
48 not out and L, Craig, 35 nov
out. There were 35 extras.

The first wicket partnership 1
put on 186, and the second wicket 5s:
fell at 239. Play continues on w’
Saturday, August 9.

| They'll I ll Do It Eves Every ‘Time



at he still had a shot to spare
the final count was made.
—L.E.S.





Regisered U.S. Patent Ofce

- __ By pay Hatlo_
3: 30 RM.

BOSS-O IS ALL
IN AND HAS TO
BE SENT HOME

Trade enquiries to:





9:30 A.M.
BOSS-O ARRIVES
FULL OF PEP
AND HEALTH



‘





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a LEVER paepycr




PAGE TWO BARBADOS

|General Tin Had Traveled Far

— And He'd Been to th:
By MAX TRELL
“NOW in my traveis all around

ADVOCATE JUNE 21, 1952

SATURDAY,



Carib Calling

wis







‘Heart Trouble |
Caused by High
‘Blood Pressure

Suangest Places —

Pains, distress of ‘those days” stopped

or amazingly relieved

Commander

in Port-of-Spain last week. This
week, he attended a meeting of
the Eastern Caribbean Hurricane

|for that is that no one knows how
to find them.”
“Oh,” said Hanid, who liked t6}

holiday here. She was staying
To Join Her Husband with Miss M. Cozier of Govern-

RS. DAVE RADCLIFFE who ment Hill.

han cancer, because the
pp Mag re and usually

caused menstrual oe and
ac.
ailment. If

pain — headaches, backaches,
and those “no-good,” dragged-

Egglesfield, Director General Spent a Month On Six Months’ Leave | the world,” General Tin the Tin in 3 out of 4 cases

{ Civii Aviation in the Caribbean ETURNING to British Guiana isS G.E HAREWOOD, a Soldier, was saying to Knarf and At you, have ottes Aree eeees ac ; ’

Area, returned from Trinidad yes- yesterday morning by civil servant, attached to the| anid, “I visited a number of eoun- palpitid back of head and above eyes, in doctors’ tests!
terday morning by B.W.LA,, after ) wi. was Mr. Victor Gomes, Education Department in British| ‘ties that hardly anyone had ever shortness of breath. feel nervy. OF Sut, ¢ Here's wonderful news for
helding a_ Conference of Civit Manager of Republic Pictures. He Guiana, left tor St. Lucia yester- visited before. In fact, you might fer (tees eo sadigeations worry and women and girls who — each
Aviation Officers of the British 4: holidaying here for a month day morning by B.W.1.A. after | 84, that probably no one will ever fear, your trouble is probably caused month —- suffer the tortures of
Caribbean area which took place waying at “Shirley,” Hastings. spending a part of her six months’| Visit them again, And the reason | Sate i Mecs Fre nee eS “bad days” of functionally-

I

symptoms are #o comm
mistaken for some stale

Committee. ; arrived from London about show how mugh she knew, “I'm sure ee rap llnens Bpth Fat 5 out feelings
Mr. J. E. Bourne, Divisionat three weeks ago and was staying St. Kitts Medico they’d be im all the geograph Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke, It's news about a medicine
Secretary of Messrs Cable and with Mr. and Mrs. R. C. seale of R. E. JACOBS, a native of| books.” and you should start treatmens 9 famous for relieving such suf-

once. The very first

Wireless who also attended the “Kingsley”, 2nd Avenue, Belleville



















. ve len St. Kitts .| General Tin smiled and shook his known Ox). a. new fering!
Eastern Caribbean Hurricane Con- paid a ten-day visit 40 Trinidad feq jn Enciece yitieeel bl head. “That’s just where they eaten Tigdor sae n'Btaod mere is_the exeiting news.
ference, returned from Trinidad and returned by B.W.LA. ©” yesterday morning by B.W.1.A. | Wwouldn’t be, my dear. And that’s Prane 7. len debe: = Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
by the same aircraft yesteraay Wednesday night. She left the after a short holiday here, He| what makes them so hard to find, from your chemist today. It is guar- Compound — gave complete or How Lydia Pinkham’s works
morning. following day by B.G. Airways has joined the Colonial Service| Knarf wanted to know what some 3 anteed ta_make you feel wall ang | striking relief of such distress 1t has @ “calming” and soothi
U.S. Surgeon for Dominica to join her husband and will be taking up his appoint-|of these strange countries were. General Tin told the shadows of sirens Oe oy: in an average of 3 out of 4 of the effect on the uterus...

his travels. empty package.

who has an estate there.
With Booker Bros.
R. EVERIL STRAUGHAN,
clerk of the Property and
Holding Department of Messrs.

the contractions (see the )
that so often cause m
pain, cramps, other distress.

cases in doctors’ tests!

Yes! Lydia Pinkham's has been
proved to be scientifically modern
in action!

This news will not surprise the
thousands of women and

ment as Medical Officer of the
Leeward Islands shortly.

Engineer Returrnis Home
R. J.C. BOVELL, an engineer

ae PS ek you! There’s
the coun! lewump on the
shores of Lake Fizzle in the Wooglt
| Mountains. Now the strange thing
about the inhabitants of Miggle-

. J, B. MacLAREN, Surgeon

from Appleton, Wisconsin,
is now in Barbados for about three
days’ holiday staying at the
Marine Hotel.

to say. This is one of the best rea-
sons in the world for not talking.”
“But they do talk to each other

pain-—.so often associated with
“those days’!



i ris who

7 , i Booker Bros. in Georgetown, of St. Lucia, returned home} wump—or the Migglewumpers, as|“»en they're on the shores of Lake take Lydia Pinkham’s aay ote Remember Lydia Pinkham's, too
gare an cai a iaeen = British Guiana, returned home yesterday morning by B.W.1.A.|they are called—is that they live Vizzle—1 poten, when they’re on know tne relief it can bring. —if you're suffering the “hot
jariiton Haiti and ‘Trinidaa, yesterday mforning by B.W.LA. after ‘a short holiday. He had /out part’of the time on the shores |""Y !and?” said Hanid. { _ And it should encgurage you Gf flashes’ e ally:
arriving here yesterday métning 4fter spending two weeks’ holiday come over to see his son Desmond | of Lake Fizzle.” Again eral Tin shook his Soin gente e wie ee a at caused distress of “change of life.
arriving here yesterdiy, morning ‘with his brother-in-law and sis- }h0 left on Thursiay by TCA-| | «Where do they ive the rest of | "ead: othe Mugglewampers never | Boo gaat eir’ ee te ee ee ae a eee
tinmae taken, ter, Mr. and Mrs. Creighton i “O Wodvel @ Weninea. the time?” Hanid asked. talk, When they really have some- . sane oF xAS8" don't avoid tne nervousness and

Birch of Paynes Bay, St. James

The

SUN. & MON #30 PM

Dr, MacLaren said that he had CANYON” _ tension, weakness. irritability—and

met many West Indians engaged

He was “Jackson- [In the Lake be i Mie Lfoe.

staying at
ville’, Worthing, with his family



First in 20 Years “The rest of the time,” General







; ‘ 3 ; ; at. SUN GPM

in agricultural work in the USA. R. AND MRS. MAX ED- Who will be joining him shortly in} Tin replied, “they live in’ the lake. 3 a Sweet Voices it c a

particularly those from Jamaica WURM of New York City St. Lucia. i “My goodness, how can they dé Sing?” exclaimed Knarf.

and Barbados, They were a nice arrived hete eavifer iff the eaie For “Rainbow Terrace’’ | that? “Yes, they sing. h they adil ecaiinick ‘pak wbasdaite Gi etiat“thdien aa



i ;: > ‘
set of men who were getting 00 }. B W.I.A. via Puerto Rico R. JEAN IVERSON left the] “They manage quite well, They |4ven’t got very sweet voices. They % Please remember
i rith j oT hath, ; : : : ‘ Club Premi
quite well with jobs. _ .. and Antigua for about four weeks’ Colony on Thursday night jump in the lake and hold their make sounds that are more like OPENIN 45 8.30 ee THE GRAND DANCE
: Last a *. visited ae holiday and are staying at Mare- by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad where rategee meawhile kicking with their ta oP like sazthng Os, ren ‘9, Kite Lawn Tennjs Club M
America = anc e year before, so) Flats, St. Lawrence. ‘© will take long legs as they swim from usually sing, or croa : ve
Honolulu and thought that he Mr. Edwurm who is with the Me, will take over the management | (OM& les! y place i - will hold their which. will be given by

night long, especially in the sum-
mertime,

Knarf and Hanid were puzzled
about this. They asked General Tin
why the Mugglewumpers choose

to place. Though more often they
stay very contentedly at the bottom
of the lake, resting comfortably on
the soft mud. They always take
great care not to talk to each other

‘ the Rainbow Terrace. Mr.
Advertising Department of the [Iverson was previously a partner
New York Times, was last in Bar- of Chez Jean Pierre, Hastings.

gados twenty years ago. He said
that the island had greatly im- Sketch at “YY”

Misses HILDA & MILLIE MASON

would come out to the West Indies On SUNDA

this year, ‘

Attended Sister’s Weddin
R. A. C. ROCK, Manager o

Y NIGHT 22nd June,
CLUB
Minds, ext ey the Ma t)
(Kindly lent by the men
ADMISSION 40 CENTS



ANNUAL DANCE

Drill

EMPIRE



at the Hall, Garrison

on 1952
















Saturday 28th June,












=

the Parts Department oA Pee ae was very modegn and N Thursday night there was a| While they’re at the bottom of the the to sing or croak. Menlh bir Bee Perey ‘Creek's Gre Music by Mr. Percy Green's

the Courtesy Garage, returned"! yy; greatest memory of Barba- 444 ens + Oe EEF a, te : tin hey’re too busy in the day ea N , DANCIN 9 pw. 3 Am. Orehestrs
ay i ae a Pores OF eat adquarters, Pinfo reet, by/ ‘ don’t ‘ on ' ea eRe ree ree anes ee ee
Wr RWLAL after’ salle eae ro ao one chine, Witeh Mrs. C. P. Stoute. The Sketch other?” Rnarf eee eee “Hes poor Cine, what AaDress Fi paint Optional, mame al eae ae, =P
weeks’ holiday. He .was accom- “Pop” Dixon estes sasetand “Adventures in Meeting| «Por two very good reasins The | flies ed yl ” catching combinatio Ay ress Forniat: — Optiorial, and the Ivy at § p.m. Sharp
3 he tad 7 eople” was divided into three ae " eneral Tin, | SPE IE | °:6-:4454650566669606990¢

pened Se +e ieneon. R. “POP” DIXON of Mon- sections — (1) Morning Scene, foe sons is ae if they talked| Later, when Knarf and Hanid that ever het
Mar ? treal, Canada, returned home (2) Mother speaks her mind, (3) he er they would have to| thought more about the curious in- ' rc

i on Thursday morning by T.C.A, A.Committee Meeting. open their mouths. And if they|habitants of Mugglewump, Hanid the screen,

y 8B g ’

While in Grenada, they attended

opened their mouths, the water of
the wedding of Mrs. Rock's sister, Pane “fi

the lake would pour into them and
they would soon be drowned, The
second reason is they have nothing

after spending se eight ae ws tte members of noe Y.W.C.A.

i staying at “Clareville,” ‘onta- assisted in the production after

be oe aver and _ aoe le. which games were played. There

err which took place on June 7, rt. Dixon who first came to was also a demonstration by

at St. George’s Roman Catholic Barbados in 1890, has been visit- Mrs. Kirton of “Ovaltine”’ and
Church. ing the island periodically since refreshments were served.

Off to the U,S.A. then. He said that he would prob- | Among those present were Mrs,

R. TREVOR MOORE, son of ably return here within the next D. H. L. Ward, (Secretary), Mr.

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Moore of five months. and Mrs. H. A. Vaughan, Mrs.

a fi F. A. Bishop, Miss Dorothy Bishop

couldn't help saying that they re-

minded her a good deal of frogs,
But General Tin just smiled when

Hanid asked him. He wouldn’t tell,

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war, See eh SH SSE Attomey Gunatere, Uiiee | in Salesman Returns EVEREND RA M ARRAN brehestea’ S00 pm? Cricket 5.05 pe ompany.
ness and pleasure. pig Grenada, s'ved yesterday morn- ~ @R. TEDDY ROCK, Salesman| 4% (Trinidad) will lead off a wn Tennis 10 p.m Ad. A; Chime

brother David who is working iné by B.W.! A., for a week's visit of the Barbados Co-opera-| discussion at the Barbados Press |P'jnst'PS “lof. Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Have always a supply of Recommendation Forms ready
with the Lockheed Aircraft Co. in nd_is staying with Mrs Matthews tive Cotton Factory Ltd., return- Club at 8.30 wo Wednesday. Frankie Howerd Goes East, 6.45 p.m. Paar
California and his uncle Capt. at Seaford, Worthing. ed to Barbados on Thursday| The subject will be “The Woman’s sports Round-Up and Programme Parade. A DD

7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m
News From Britain

Miss Lucas Place in the Modern World.” Home THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE

came over principal- morning by T.C.A. from Canada



a TTT

Thomas B. Lynsky, retired Sheriff

in Los ly to see ke’ relative Mrs. Edith where he had been on_ holiday. All members of the Barbados 7 "5° ‘10.30 p.m. . 25 53 M 31.32 M EDIFFU: : Tra sui
Thee wanes a : on Green of San'y “each Hotel, He also paid a visit to the U.S.A, Frese Che and inends ma wee 7.15 —- d The N 7.45 p.m JANE RUSSELL EGER FRO si falgar s t.
< iz p.m mi e News, Pp

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WIFE



as the general public are invited,
~~ Liz Back Home



Sports Review, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, 9.55 p.m.
interlude, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10
p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Wiusic Maga-
zine, 10,30 p.m. Variety Fanfare

~~. CROSSWORD

HIS KIND
a OLE











INCENT PF

THEAT
















try stitching a narrow silk corded Donald WOODS &

i hh dry, and at the end of that time and heel, Not worth taking risks, im r 3 KTOW BARBAREES ,
re oe pu oo the join will be perfectly secure js it? Pa nee terri ie . (Dial 2310) (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)
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ator or ice-chest, you can still Zonk ee Lender, me ie pre- hare is ove for most cin AWARD WINNER! . is in Peis *GincBonsta CARE |
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common salt and a tablespoon of method, and yet the shoulder Cheap Dish Cloth : Vina thee Showing HIGH Jump- earl meal”
washing soda have been dis- seams sag and the front fastening ave you thought of this one} © “Today's “Special tac — |] ee ett Racine Bie. 1 Pa
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Use For Old Cushion appearance, The best idea is to cheap dish cloth by knitting or “BARBARY PIRATE" 1.30 p.m || “RENEGADE of the
SAGE

If you stand on an old cushion crocheting ordinary string, Action Packed Special












0 ribbon along the shoulder and . “RETURN of the ‘ ‘SOUTH OF
wer hy | you won't get itm seams, and also down the ibis ia ee Pre iba maa Charlee STARRETT = oe i ETE NOE
vey “ap9 Join Carpet button and buttonhole strip Of asain” Keep favourite sti’ and itD-NITE TONITE pe pAeay 6 ee

If wc te bate ae tos prob- * or Tangli fresh’ by © pressing with a hot ‘einawia eine FRONTIER “CHEROKEE

‘ Save Tangling ir de: sheet of w: : Ee" | - UPRISING”
2 oe aint ore dase Dpecial Hers a hint that will save "Longer Life For Enamel -covonabo sacnutn’ | aasu ua ave || weed eo’ &
adhesive, which is strong enough Our time and on ae Ware navy gin. Soy Meck BROWN ST. JOHN "___RENEGADES"}|
to hold the pieces together in : aprons and sashes, tie them to- _ Here’s a hint worth practising, *, a, wort a) ee
views a semana gether, They won't tangle then hema you buy new nN 19. Heeded with h little Baward. {5
easier i 2 . One thing ;
each strip together. To do it, you with other garments. place it In cold water and bring into 1

Crepe Soles Non-Slip Hint to a slow boil, You'll find it will een 3]

oa. Bar tioned cat
Mi a ay
side as: nsect bee |




















t place the carpet, pile i Continuing daily , TO-DAY to TUES 4.45 & 8.15
doehwaran, with eMealee join- If you wear crepe rubber-soled aoe oi ag longer from cracks 38: Inaect the bee det reform. . Roped ward HUGHE S Presents William HOLDEN — f
ed side by side, Run the, Plus nd risky Sn wet xoags, polished Remember This | Down os Brian DONLEVS}
et fe between t wo and risky on wet roads, oi 1. mon the gent’s @) “HIS Y in
sages 40 ‘ans the pile downwards floors or grass, here’'s'a way to | Here's a don't to remember. i Bef indoor. protection. Butta LATEST NEWS. REEL “SUBMARIN! ”
away from the join. You may make them quite safe and easy to Never use soda on aluminium, * | . A nese merit, (6) é and:—"CROCODILE HUNTERS” E COMMAND
like to tack the pieces together wear. Cut ridges in the soles and Why? It turns the metal dark. INCREASING the pet population of ’ Ned apitits, ay hostene oer Extra Shorts
very lightly to keep them in heels from side to side, ending Salt Saves The Day the country, actress Elizabeth a from a rope . (8) Sotey an athe NAUGHTY NANNETTE
position, Apply a liberal coating about half-an-inch in from the If hot grease is spilt on a table] Taylor arrives at Idlewild Air- 8 Whe teavken 8) FIGHTING hanax. EAE WAS SOR MANeeL
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along the edges to be joined. Now good cutter to use, Cut carefully, get out the ever useful salt shaker.) Dachshund and a kitten, The film | +2 en SB kDe, peookinem (6) SPORTING vs. Frankie LANE in )
press a four-inch strip of webbing drawing your lines first with a Cover the marks at once with| star was returning from a visit | 17. Sometimés taken by 12. (4) CHANCE SPY KING OES ¥ 4
over the adhesive and hammer pencil for straightness and mak- coarse common salt, and this pre-| with her husband, British actor | 1 tifictal tithde of mind, , ~ d ELIEVE BALL ROOM” }}
down firmly, making sure that ing cuts about 1-16 of an inch in vent the grease soaking into wood) yrichae] Wilding. (International) | 4 hive parte we ae eee 3) OLYMPIC i and
the edges are well stuck. The depth. Don't cut too deeply or and make it easy to remove when P — TO-DAY to MON. 4.30 & 8.15 COWBOY AND THE INDIAN”
adhesive takes about an hour to you will weaken the rubber sole dry. a Lon McCALLISTER Gene“?
oa in ——
Tne i
a. ROYAL

and
“THE HIDDEN ROOM"

TO }
Starring DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.151)
Robert NEWTON & Sally GRAY

Joel MeCREA WANDA HENDRIX {Ul
in

~~ BY THE WAY... By Beachcomber



HROUGHPUT, downput, up-, Politician may no longer call a he said, “C-c-certainly,” and led Today at 1 30 MID-NITE 4 os
put, input, cuoue” Biase colleague, in the House of Repre- the way. ‘’Twas but the work of MAN From Tanite me Go
offput, crossput, preput, postput sentatives, a blood-drinker, aa moment to shove a lump of OKLAHOMA GORDON _and
sidewaysput will all be affected if jackanapes, a rat, or a porcupine, sugar coated with praxomin into and wit seff CHANDLE — Marta TOREEN
Charlie Suet’s scheme for ration- Members will have to use their the nag's mouth. Then the LAKE PLACID | BUSTER in p
alising overall figures is adopted. imagination. One good idea is to Strange horse sauntered away, SERENADE CRABBE “DEPORTED”

invent a word that sounds insult- Whistling, “Tu ris, Mariette. e SS mo

Briefly, Suet’s idea is that by

correlation and co-ordination any
set of official figures can be read
both ways, according to the stan-
dard average of adjustment pro-
cedure. It is a question of sum-
marising the integral factors
before reducing them to a com-
mon denominator, and thus nar-
rowing the gulf between the
actual returns at the moment of
the residual margin left over
after allowing for seasonal varia-
tions, in the ratio of five to three,
statistically speaking. Industrial-
ists are studying the proposal, So
am 1.

For Australian politicians

OW that
ruled

the Speaker
that an



has “Can I have
Australian cousin Hoofthud, my

ing. Call your colleague a snoodger
or a polp. Puzzle the Speaker by
shouting angrily: “Bloddle ” or by
referring to a previous orator as
a “remulsified tobbler.”’ Interrupt
with a yell of “Saskin!”

Don’t you believe it!

% ONSUMMATE daring is
needed,” says a_ sportsman
“to tamper with horse before a




race.” Sometimes a simple bit
of audacity coi off. I knew
two sailors who cressed up as a
horse and we: to the stables
where a favouriie wes kept. The

stable-lad on gua:d was so dumb-
founded when the “horse” said,
a word with my
lad?” that

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Fruhlingsrauchen

N elephant travelling by

train—he must have been a
very unimportant elephant not
to have had ah aireraft placed
at his disposal — fiddled about
with the brakes and stopped the
train, The explanation offered
was that he was a piano-playing
elephant on his way to perform
in a circus. He couldn't eep his
paws still. The moral items to
be that no musical \lephant
should travel without an enor-
mous piano to practice on, In
Cirencester there is an elephant
which plays the flute on top of
a ladder, but that is another, and
a taller, story.



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TODAY TO TUESDAY

TONITE
Matinee and Night rent

Fury at Furnace Creek

(Victor Mature)

Viva Villa

(Wallace Berry)
Plus
LOCAL TALENT

CARLTON BEST
“It’s No Sin”

HAL JOHNSON
“Gallaway Bay”

ELLIOT GRIFFITH
“f Cross My Fingers”








BASIL CALLENDAR
“Don’t Blame Me”

PHYLLIS COLL
7 Poke”

WILBERT GILL
“I Only Have Eyes For You”

DAVID CARTER
“Because Of You’

VERE DARYMPLE
“Good Nite Wherever
You Are”

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ANNE OF THE INDIES (Debra Paget)
SR SEED
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\


SATURDAY, JUNE 21, 1952

Australian

Sugar Industry
e
Inquiry
SYDNEY.
The first large-scale publie en-
quiry into the Australian sugar
industry since 1931 has started in
png It is the result of a
claim last year by Australian
sugar industry for increase in
price of 242d. per lb. The Gov-
ernment granted
crease of 14d. Ib.
investigations into the
claims had been made by the
Sugar Enquiry Committee.

The Committee is
dence from representatives of two
—_ companies producing goods
with sugar content for export.
They claim that an increase in the
price of s) would affect their
exports, industry, on the
other hand, claims that an in-
crease of 24¢d. per lb .is needed
to meet the rising costs of-labour
and materials.

—B.UP.



Nature Is
Doing Work

COPPER CLIFF, Ont.

Northern Ontario’s, nickel-min-
ing Mmdustry has started making
radical changes in its operation
procedures and now lets nature
do a lot of the work.

Engineers ef the International
Nickel Company of Canada at
Sudbury, Ont., have adopted a
technique that uses the weight
of massive ore deposits plus force
of gravity to break up the ore
for refining.

R. L, Beattie, INCO vice presi- day

dent and general manager in
Canada, called the process “in-
duced caving.” He said it will
lead to the production and treat-
ment of ore lower in grade than
any previously recovered in un-
derground mining.

The operation is
simple. Miners cut out an un-
derground slice of ore, haul it
away and let the ore above
shake loose and settle. The mass

basically

of the loosened body, often as
much as 1,500,000 tons, crushes
the ore beneath it. A_ similar

operation uses explosive charges
to erack slices of hard, tough ore
from the solid material, but
gravity does the main work.

Necessity prompted induced
caving. When the company fvund
its surface mining operations
were becoming impractical as it
dug more deeply for ore, it began
a transition to all-underground

mining for nickel and _ copper.
Company officials hoped the
changeover would be completed

by 1953 when they said they
would have the world’s largest
mining operation of its kind.

Equipment was installed on the
same scale as the plans. In one
Sudbury mine, a n@w concen-~
tractor mills thé ore ‘on the spot
as it is hauled from underground.
A pipeline then carries the con-
centrate to reduction plants at
Copper Cliff, seven and a half
miles away.

In other mines, the company
has carved huge chambers out
of the solid rock and installed
165-ton crushers ore is taken to
the crushers aboard hundreds of
railway cars pulled by 20-ton
electric trains.

The change from surface to
underground, mining sc far has
cost $130,000,000. But the com-
pany believes the investment
will pay off in 13,000,000 tons of
ore hoisted per ret aa a

ystem ts into full stride.
ror —B.U.P.



trike Talks
Deadlocked

SAN FRANCISCO, June 19.
Negotiations in the three week
old West Coast sailors strike dead-



locked on Thursday and American R
Lines

Asia bound liner
“President Cleveland” was stalled
in its berth for the third straight

The “Cleveland” sailing for
Hawaii and the Far East originally
set for noon Tuesday, wag put
over until 12 a.m. on Wednesday.
Its departure has been postponed
six times but the line said that

there still would be no cancella-
tion,

Aboard the ‘Cleveland’ were 458
passengers, many of them wives
and children of American service-
men in Japan, cargo of military
supplies and emergency stores for
Hawaii.—w.P.



Fisheries Adviser
For Windwards

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, June 20.

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has approved a
C.D, & W. grant of $29,040 to meet
the cost of the tment of a
Fisheries Adviser to the Wind-
wards for two years and the pur-
ehase of fishing gear and tackle
for experimental and demonstra-
tion purposes. The Governor has
selected Mr. R, S. Rack

who re-
cently completed a juiry
into the Blackfish aes St.

wes ft a head-.



Agricultural Soc. Will

Use New Rat Poison

The Agricultural Society will
use a new rat poison “Warfarin”
in their rat campaign. Warfarin
according to results in other parts
of the world, is very successful.

The meeting heard Mr, R. E.
King, Chairman of the Rat Exter-
mination Committee, give a brief
explanation on how it is prepared
and baited, and it was decided
that since it could now be obtain-
ed from the United Kingdom, to
give it a trial as a follow up
poison to the present rat baits.



Brighterh Quicker!
Brighter) Qu RS

Easier!



“Careful, Hert



—Vicar is

Hurricane

BARBADOS

n't going to touch your mail bags.” —London Expross Service

Committee

Meets At Kent House

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 16.

The importance of meteorology
was recognised by H.E. Mr. P. M.
enison, Acting Governor of
Trinidad and Tobago, in opening
the meeting of the Eastern Carib-
bean Hurricane Committee which
convened at Kent House, Carib-
bean Commission headquarters,
Monday, June 16,

Noting that “here in Trinidad
we are rather apt to be a _ bit
smug about hurricanes” His Ex-
cellency added, “We are not how-
ever, so foolish as to fail to un-
derstand the importance of
meteorology to our air and ship-
ping services, and, of course, to
agriculture on which our economy
so. largely depends.”

While subscribing to the situa-
tion in which “the wind bloweth
where it listeth”, he expressed the
hope t meteorologists “will
suceeed more and more in telling

when it is going to blow and
wi it is going to blow.”

Since “the wind has no terri-
tenet or international boundaries”

is cy considered it fit-
ting that experts of many coun-
tries should meet to study the

free Subject “under the hospitable roof

of this International Agency, the
Caribbean Commission.” He add-
me to refer gratefully to the
kindness of the Caribbean Com-
mission in offering facilities for

with the work of the Committee,
but has rendered it inestimable
service by sponsoring meetings
and giving secretarial and other
assistance. It is most satisfactory
that this close relationship has
continued, and it is well in the
tradition of the Caribbean Com-
mission and of the World Meteor-
ological Organisation that it
should be so,”’

Referring 10 tne preoevupation
of previous regional meteorologi-
cal meetings with the perfection
of a hurricane warning system,
Mr. de Vriendt went on to say:
“Now that this group of scientists
is organised and incorporated in
a world-wide organisation (World
Meteorological Organisation), it
is only natural that much of its
time will be occupied in delibera-
tions on technical subjects of
wider scope”. He considered that
the Commission “should continue
giving its full hearted support” to
any measure in the field of mete-
orology “which will in the end
be of benefit to the welfare and
safety of the people of the Car-
ibbean.”

Presiding officer was Dr. An-
drew Thomson, President of Re-
gional Association IV, World
Meteorological Organisation, who
was responsible for convening the
meeting. He expressed special
satisfaction at His Excelleney the

‘this technital conference.” Acting Governor’s “high appre-
ciation of meteorology in the
Delegates were welcomed by world to-day” for the reason htat
the Hon. Mitra Sinanan, Acting “you may have to decide on the
ster of Communications and technical recommengations that
sport, and by the Commis- will result from a meeting such
sion’s Secre fisnst al. Rr: as this”. 7
E. F. H. de endt. - Thomson read messages

aman recalled the historical back-
ground of the meeting. He said:
“Although this meeting is the
second meeting of a formal com-
mittee of Regional Association IV

of Oe es Grid eremergtical
Organisation, it is the four
meeting held by meteorologists

nd telecommunication officers
te consider ways and means of
improving the organisation behind
the issue of hurricane warnings to
all the various islands in the East-
ern Caribbean and to insure that
such warnings not only were the
best that could be given but were
so co-ordinated as to avoid any
confusion.

“The first meeting was conven-
ed on the initiative of the Carib-
bean Commission, which has not
only remained closely in touch



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for brighter, quicker results.



from the Bermuda, Costa Rican
and Cuban governments express-
ing regret at not being able to
send delegates.

Speaking on behalf of Dr.
we, . Reichelderfer, President of
the World Meteorological Organi-
sation and Chief of the U.S.
Weather Bureau, Mr. R. H, Simp-
son, representing the Pacific
Science Council and U.S. delegate,
expressed Dr. Reichelderfer’s
regret that, because of the pres-
sure of other work, he was unable

to attend the meeting. He said
that the U.S. Weather Bureau
and “Dr. Reichelderfer as_ its

Chief, eppreciates fully the inter-
nationa! character and nature of
hurricane warnings. For op-
timum protection from hurricanes
for all, it is essential that govern-



My eyes often used to smart and
| sche after a day's work. Sometimes
leven had to stay late to got finished



Sel Jimn’s advice, Every day
I Optrex—washed away dirt
amd gorms, toned up eye muscles.



PROTECT YOUR EYES

trex

EYE LOTION




MAKE THIS TE

they i
tated or the whites bloodshot,
yeur eyes need treatment.

ADVOCATE

One Month For
Defrauding

Four sentences of a month's
imprisonment to run concurrently
which were imposed ) Police
Magistrate Mr. C, L. ¥ ¥n on
Charles Browne of Ch jo Lane,
were yesterday uphel; |)» Their
Honours of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and
Mr, H. A. Vaughan,

In sunetioning the decision of
the Police Magistrate, they agreed
that Browne had obtained various

items and money from Anita ©

Clarke on the 7th and 8th of this
month with intent to defraud,

Clarke was running a bar at
Queen’s Park on the 7th—Carnival
Day-—and on various oceasions,
Browne went to her and told her
that one man named Darrell
Weekes, an acquaintance of
Clarke, had sent him to her for
rum, pork chops and other items.
On the following day he obtained
from Clarke 68 cents by again
tieaty stating that Weekes had
gent him for it.

Before confirming the decisions
Their Honours said that it seemed
as though he had been making a
systematic job of defra 5
They added that not to agree that
Browne was guilty would he ta
disbelieve Clarke and the other
witnesses.

Both the Police who had
brought the charge against Browne
and Browne had appealed, Their
Honours said that felt that
the Police Magistrate was justified
in ordering that the terms of im-
prisonment should run eoncurrent-

ly an consecutively and that
as an the noes were ted
within a riod, would

not disturb the decision,

ments coneerned work together
closely in the common interest.”

Following the opening talks,
Mr. W. A. Grinsted, Director of
the British Caribbean Meteoro-
logical Bervice and the delegate
from the British Caribbean Area,
was elected Chairman of the
meeting.

The meeting, which will con-
tinue through Thursday, June 19,
has a full agenda. The hurricane
season of 1951 will be reviewed,
and all aspects of the hurricane
warning organisation will receive
attention. Also down for discus-
sion, is the World Meteorological
Organisation Technical Assistance
programme in the Caribbean.





At the Club Jim sadd:
probably suffering com a ook, ot
eye sirain. Why not try Optrex?”

“No strain
later. inks to
I'll never be



sT





Caribbean-
Conscious”” |

LONDON, |

The peoples of the Caribbean |
area are rapidly more }
“Caribbean-conseious,” with a
new awareness of their common
problems and mutual interests,
says “The Times British Colonies
Review,” in an article on the
history of the Caribbean Com-
mission.

This development, it says, can
be attributed to the international
co-operation made possible by the
Caribbean Commission; to the
regional meetings of producers,
such as the British West Indies
Sugar Association, and of research
workers, such as the biennial |
meeting of Sugar Technologists; |
and to the technical conference
sponsored by the British Colonial |
Development and Welfare Organi- |
sation.

For the first time in their)
history, the peoples of the Carib- |
bean have the oppertunity to

approach their problems on a co-
pperative and regional basis, it
continues, |

“The Caribbean area contains)
all the laboratory requirements |
for an experiment in international

co-operation: different nationali- |

ties anda diversity of races,
fundamentally identical problems,
but a particularist outlook, inter-
territorial rivalry rooted in inter-
national rivalry, competition for
markets for similar products, and,
till now, a complete insulation
of each island community from
its neighbours,” says the article.

The article recalls that the
Caribbean Commission, in its
present form, was evolved in 1946
from the old Anglo-American
Commission, first set up in 1942.
In 1946, it was broadened to in-
elude the Governments of the
Netherlands and France and alb
non-severeign territories of the
area now come within the scope
of its activities,

It reviews the work of the
ion in matters pertaining
to labour, agriculture, housing,
health, chucniion, social welfare,
finance and economics and it
mentions the many specialist
eounecils and research studies
sponsored by the Commission,

“The Commission’s mandate is
te recommend measures for the
evonomic and social improvement
ofthe area,” it says. “It is thus an

a and consultative body
only; and the average West
Indian, from experience of
com ly better than

most people that there is many a
slip between recommendation and
implementation,

“The Caribbean Commission
has no executive power. It offers
assistance at an international level |
but clearly it remains up to the





From Page 1

CF
| iands has the highest birth rate.

The number of births per thous-
and inhabitants has it is true,
regularly decreased in the last
five years from 30.2 to 22.3 but
in other countries the birth rate
is considerably lower.

The death rate in the Nether-
lands is lower than in any other
country in the world. It is also
lower than it has ever been be~-
fore. At present it amounts to
{7.6 per thousand inhabitants. As
a result of this higher birth rate
and lower death rate, the Nether-
lands ranks first among Western
European countries as regards the
average annual increase in popu-
lation, From 1945 to 1951 the in-
crement in pereentage for the
Netherlands was 1.7

y: The expanded scheme
of the proposed oil refinery of the
Standard Vacuum Oil Company
on Trombay Island off Bombay
has received the approval of the
Government of India. The United
Press of India reports that the
project will also be speeded up
and production will begin earlier
than was scheduled. According
to the Standard Vacuum author-
ities in Bombay, this will be
several months earlier than the
1956 date first anticipated,

Bombay: According to the re-
| port just published on the activi-
ties of the Indian Ministry of In-
@ormation and _—_— Broadcasting
}during 1951-52, broadcasts from
|the All India Radio were made
|in. 13 languages in the External
Services and 17 in the Home Ser-
vices. The broadcast hours in-
creased from 64,000 in 1950 to
73.000 in 1951. A major develop-



ment was the inauguration of
regular service to Europe in
November last year. 72 news

bulletins were broadcast daily, 43
for listeners at home and 29 for
listeners abroad. The Films
Division of the Ministry produced
36 documentaries and a number of
weekly news reels, The most
notable event of the year was the
International Film Festival which
was organised by the Films Divis-
ion in January 1952,





territorial governments and thetr
m authorities to tackle
the real West Indian problems
which are those of poverty, pro-
ductivity, markets, and = self-
governments
“The test of the Commission and
its effectiveness will be the extent
to whieh, by its machinery,
on reeor tion it
ean provide the framework within
which dection in any or all of
these spheres can be taken,”
—B.ULP.



RATES OF EXCHANGE

JUNE 20, 1989

NBW YORK
73.4% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 71.6% pr
Sight or
demand Drafts 71.6% pr.
TA. 4% pr Cable eijire 44
71.9% pr Currency 170.3% pr.
. Coupons 69.6% pr.
CANADA
(including Newfoundland)
77.3% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 5% pr
Kevesre + Demand Drafts 15.35% pr
¢ Sight Drafts 5.2% pr
11.8% pr. Cable Pre
15.8% pr. Currency * pr
sseceseees Coupons 8% pr









Yes Bata
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Regular $5.30 NOW $4.75

PAGE THREE

‘People Are More | From All Quarters Middlesex, Surrey

Retain County

Championship Lead

LONDON, June 20.
(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
As Surrey and Middlesex were
engaged in University matches
there is no change at the top of
the County Championship table
aS @ result of games concluded to-
day. But Yorkshire beating Wor-
cestershire by an innings seized
the opportunity to jump into third
place level with Lancashire with
68 points

Last year’s champions War-
wickshire achieved their first vie-
tory of the season, over Sussex.

Seoreboard: Warwickshire beat
Sussex by nine wickets. Sussex
86 and 230, Warwiekshire 291 and
29 for 1

Kent beat Northamptonshire by
an innings and 31 runs. Kent 369
for 6 declared, Northants 185
{Renae Brookes 102 not out) and
153

Yorkshire beat Worcestershire
by an‘innings and 26 runs. York-
Shire 412 for 5 declared, Worces-
ter 177 and 209.

Essex beat Leicestershire by
two wickets. Leicester 402 for 8
declared, and 194 for 4 declared,
(Smithson 111 not out) Essex
403 for 7 declared) and 195 for 8.

Middlesex beat Oxford Univer-
sity by 49 runs, Middlesex 509 for
5 declared and 111 for 5 declared,
Oxford 298 and 273.

Surrey beat Cambridge Univer-

sity by an innings and 40 rune,
Surrey 364 for 6 declared, Cam-

bridge 102 and 222.

Derbyshire versus Somerset.
Match drawn. Somerset 250 and
215 for 7 declared. Derbyshire

148 and 117 for 3.

Lancashire versus Glamorgan.
Match drawn. Lancashire 119 and
84 for 8, Glamorgan 124.

Notts versus Gloucester. Match
drawn, Notts 379 for 9 declared.
Gloucester 473 for 7 (Young L111,
Milton 146).

iv

Ons

























Ans |

ngly low {
us fit you |}

is offering a

let

a few of the many values we it

WHITE SUEDE LOAFER

|
Regular $6.30 NOW $4.00
WHITE BUCKSKIN, LACE OR LOAFER f

AND BLUE CANVAS
Regular $3.85 NOW $3.00

SEA ATE cra
PAGE FOUR

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

— = ~ ——





“Saturday, June 21, 1952

_ a ee

PARTY PERIL

THE breach which has been widening
in the Labour Party of Barbados for some
time was nakedly exposed this week dur-
ing the debate on the resolutions to in-
crease salaries and pay leave passages to
certain government servants.

On several occasions during meetings of
the House since the Labour Party was
elected to power with a majority of 8 over
all other parties the government and the
Leader of the House of Assembly have been
criticised by members of the Labour Party
in the House.

Criticism has even been carried to the ex-
tent of voting against the government
during a division.

During the division this week criticism
of the government was so_severe that only
seven members of the Labour Party voted
with the government. Of these seven mem-
bers four were members of the Executive
Committee.

The government party would not have
obtained a majority had the Electors’ Asso-
ciation joined with the Congress Party and
the two independent members for St. John
in. opposing the resolutions moved by the
Leader of the House of Assembly. The epi-
sode reflects the unsafisfactory working of
party government in a miniature assembly.
Overlooking the unrepresentative charac-
ter of the present House of Assembly by
which voters in thinly populated St.
Andrew and St. Joseph share equality in
members for St. John, partly from the two
St. Michael, the existence of more than
two parties makes true party government
impossible in a house of Assembly of 24.

The Barbados Labour Party with a
majority of eight members and a total of
sixteen is fortunately placed to carry out a
government policy, Yet that policy is only
being carried out against a background of
constant attack and criticism fror mem-
bers of the Labour Party.

The real opposition to government policy
in the Barbados House of Assembly is







}

coming partly from the two independent °

members for St. John, partly from the two
Congress members for St. Philip and partly
from critics within the Labour Party.

The leader of the official opposition
the leader that is of the Electors’ Asso-
ciation supports the-gevernment on almost
every major issue: and the remaining three
members of the Electors’ Association oper-
ate more as free lances than as members
of a political party.

The working of the party system in the
House of Assembly may not unfairly be
likened to the sputtering along on seven
¢eylinders of a party machine which ought
to beat smoothly on sixteen. The names of
Messrs. Cummins, Walcott, Cox, Smith,
Bryan, and Holder are the names of those
who may be described as the “loyalist”
members of the Labour Party. On these
six Mr. Adams can depend for absolute
support of all measures approved by the
party executive. Other members of the
party do not show the same unwavering
loyalty or do not support all government
measures,

Messrs. Lewis and Barrow have on many
oecasions since last December expressed
opinions sharply in conflict with those ex-
pressed by members of the Executive Com-
mittee in the House of Assembly.

Other members of the House have also
not hesitated to criticise government
spokesmen and records of divisions show
that criticism has been followed by actual
voting against the government.

During the division which followed
Tuesday’s debate on the resolutions to inr
crease salaries and pay leave passages to
certain government servants only the
“loyalists” and the Leader of the opposi-
tion supported the government.

By refraining from voting against the
government the “independent” members of
the Labour Party showed awareness of
party responsibility by not defeating the
government (which represents the Barba-
dos Labour Party). But their deliberate
action in withholding support for their own
party in a decision of major importance to
the island’s future is none the less serious
_because the government was spared defeat.

A party with sixteen of the 24 seats in a
House of Assembly needs more than seven
votes from its members on issues of major
importance if it is to enjoy the reputation
of possessing the confidence of its support-
ers.

The obtaining of less than half of the
potential votes (although two of them were
obtained from members representing the
Jargest populated parish in the island)
eannot be said to represent a triumph for
the Barbados Labour Party. If Ministerial
status is to become reality in Barbados
greater party discipline and greater party
loyalty will be ‘necessary.

What happened this week in the House
of Assembly cannot be overlooked or re-
garded with careless optimism. The party
system was almost wrecked. If it goes what

will replace it?

Our Common Heritage —9

BARBADOS el ADVOCATE) Samuel Jackman Prescod

A Neglected Corner

Samuel Jackman Prescod lies
buried in a neglected corner of
St. Mary’s Churchyard. The
grave, that should be a shrine
for, all Barbadians who cherish
freedom and justice, is over-
grown with weeds, and the iron
rails that enclose it seem to wear
the rust of ages. The words an
the little stone monument at its
head can only be read by those
who go down on their knees
and peer closely at the letters.
In short, there is nothing to
show that the present generation
gives any thought to the man
who in his day was acclaimed
by ali classes as the saviour of
his country, While a handsome
statue at the entrance to the
House of Assembly does honour
to Conrad Reeves, his disciple,
there is nothing to commemorate
the master himself except the
untended grave almost inglo-
riously hidden away in a corner
of the churchyard at St, Mary’s.

Yet Prescod’s greatness rises
triumphantly over the silence
and shame of his neglected tomb.
The visitor to St. Mary’s is easily
transported to the vibrant days
when [Prescod moved in his
masterful way, controlling the
men and events that the battle
consumed, For closely is the
hustings where he won his vic-
tories as the first coloured mem-
ber of the House of Assembly.
With our imagination’s eye we

watch the sturdy, upright figure ~

striding among our ancestors, and
winning their admiration with
its strength and vitality. We see
the bold and dauntless counten-
ance that inspired his country-
men with love and fear, but
never. with contempt, We hear
the burning oratory that used all
the resources. of invective,
sarcasm and persuasion to fur-
ther the cause of progress and
reform. We see in him the first
accredited representative of the
people who bore his vast re-
sponsibilities with a courage that
was a thing apart. And then we
feel profoundly grateful that at
a time of revolution Prescod
was given the strength and
wisdom to direct the whirlwind
and control the storm.

His Early Life

Prescod was born an. illegi-
timate child early in the nine-
teenth century. His family was
a large one and had to battle
with the conditions that faced
the free coloured people at that
time. He attended St. Mary’s
School and later was apprenticed
to the joiner’s trade, this being
lone of the highest forms of oc-
cupations a man of his class
could reach. Early in his life
Prescod was filled with a strong

- sense of the injustices suffered

by his race. The condition of
his fellow was galling to a man
of his proud and sensitive spirit.
The free coloured people had
little o Pe for educa-
tion, ey were forbidden to
walk on the pavements of the
city and they could not give
evidence in the law courts
against. a white man. They
could not obtain employment
beyond the mechanical trades
‘and humble positions in the
shops. They were frequently
subjected to indignities, as Pres-
cod himself was on the oceasion
when he was ejected from the
Legislative Chamber where he
had lingered, after completing a
menial job, in the hope of hear-
ing the debates of the Assembly.

In addition, as one historian
has written, the free coloured
people “saw their brethren in
bondage ruthlessly driven by the
taskmaster’s whip, They saw
them beaten, maltreated and
often murdered without the pos-
sibility of redress, Their daugh-
ters were the playthings of a
white man’s idle hour, They were
flouted and refused the oppor-
tunities and privileges to which
they felt themselves entitled.”
It was in this social climate that
Prescod spent his early life and
it is not surprising that, like his
fellowmen, he acquired “a burn-
ing thirst for knowledge and a
settled determination to throw
off the yoke of the oppressor.”

But as Prescod entered his
teens, things began to take a
‘turn for the better. In 1818
‘tthe murder of a slave was
established as a felony and the
same year the Combermere
charity school was started for
coloured children. The new
liberal spirit, that was begin-
ning to show itself, was further-
ed by the great work Bishop
Coleridge started in 1825 for the
welfare of the Island,

The “Pestilent Demagogue”

Prescod realised that, if the
liberal movement was to go for-
ward, it had to receive the sup-
port of all men who were capa-
ble of giving any service, He
gave up the joiner’s trade and
retired to live a life of study
and contemplation, His purpos
was to make up for the little
education he had received as a
youngster and he spent several
years cultivating and developing
his talents. For he had already
decided what was to be the great
mission of his life—to improve
the condition of the free colour-
ed people, to work for the free-
dom of the slaves and then to
fight for their rights as free
citizens.

His period. of _ self-training
completed, Prescod began the
campaign of agitation that was
to earn him such names as the
“pestilent demagogue” and the
“O'Connell of Barbados.” The
first fruits of his agitation was
the admission of th@ free col-
oured people to the vote in 1831.
It was a notable triumph and
entitles him to be called the
father of franchise reform in the
Island. '

When slavery was abolished
on August 1, 1834, it was decid-
ed that the ex-slaves should con-
tinue to work as apprentices for
their exmasters. Prescod strong-
ly criticised this as a system
for continuing slavery and his
arguments won him the support
of the Governor, Sir Lionel
Smith, The Legislature was to
regret-in later years that it did
not, accept his wise counsel.

Rrescod returned to the fray
when the Police Act was pass-
ed. While supporting the Act,
he bitterly criticised certain
clauses that were offensive
coloured people, since they

to
tc

sought to maintain unjust dis-
tinction between persons vf
European and African extrac-
tion. Here he was_ successful
for, while the House ignoved his
views at first, they were forced
to accept them later when the
Secretary of State gave his ap-
proval to the principle cham-
pioned by Prescod.

But Prescod knew that he
would get nowhere unless he
could get a newspaper to ven-
tilate his views. His ong.
ity came when the “New Times”
—the first coloured newspaper
in the colony’s history — was
started and he became its first
editor. A year later he started
the “Liberal”, the radical jour-
nal he was to edit for twenty-
five years,

In the Press, Prescod continued
his task to the delight of his
friends and the consternation of
his enemies, He stood forth as
‘the champion of the labouring
population and waged unrelent-
ing war against all who tried to
bar their progress. Sir Evan
Macgregor, although he under-
jstood the value of a man like
(Robert Bowcher Clarke, was
quite disturbed by the bold and
challenging methods of the first
representative of the people. The
“Liberal” had to fight unceasing-

‘ly against its rivals, the “Globe”,



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE
Hy F. A. Heyos

the Assembly and Prescod now
resolved to carry on the work
of parliamentary reform. He in-
stilled in his followers a love of
represdntative institutions and
taught them the great lesson
that the salvation of the masses
lay in admitting them to poHtical
partnership and training them in
the business of self-government.
He stressed the need for more
efficient government especially in
matters relating to finance. He
emphasised the importance of
having annual estimates of
wevenue and expenditure. He
urged that private members
should abandon the practice of
introducing money bills, He
sought to improve the relations
between the House and the
administration by advocating a
scheme similar to the modern
Executive Committee system.
But all these p’
Prescod met with stout opposi-
tion, Such opposition was mainly
due to ignorance but this did
not make his task easier, for
that ignorance was invincible.
When it was first suggested, for
instance, that an Executive Com-
mittee should be formed and
that money grants should be
initiated not by private members
but on the recommendation of

“SAMUEL JACKMAN | PRESCOD
(From a picture in the House of Assembly)

the. “Mercury”, the “Barbadian”
and the “West Indian.” Yet the
Governor seemed to think that
none of these was adequate for
the purpose and even went to the
length of suggesting that thet
planters should establish a
journal that was really capable
of grappling with the “Liberal.”

Preseod was bound to get into
‘trouble and in due course he was
rosecuted for criminal libel and
imprisoned for eight days, In
spite of all opposition, however,
the “Liberal” continued to func-
‘tion at a time when an inde-
pendent newspaper to advocate
ithe cause of the emancipated
classes was a prime necessity.
Society was in a state of flux and
Prescod's great service to his
countrymen was that he provided
free discussion of all topics re-
lating to the labouring popula-
(tion. His opponents found it
difficult to deal with him be-
cause he used weapons of the
most formidable nature. He
contrived to raise the literary
merit of the “Liberal” to a
standard that had never been
reached by any other newspaper,
His hard, trenchant logic went
to the heart of every subject
under discussion. His strong,
vigorous style gave short shrift
to the arguments of his oppon-
ents. Moreover, he made the
“Liberal” conspicuous not only
for its principles but for its high
standard of news reporting. It
is small wonder that the news-
paper was eagerly read both in
arbados and other colonies of
the West Indies.

The Responsible Statesman

The prosecution of the “Lib-
eral” only had the effect of en-
hancing the prestige of its editor.
In 1843 Prescod won a seat in
the House of Assembly after an
election that was a remarkable
demonstration of his popularity,
In the House he continued the
battle he had waged in the
Press. He showed himself a
relentless foe of injustice and
fought with all his powers to pro-
mote the welfare of the emanci-
pated classes. But he soon con-
vinced all who were open to
reason that he was not the
“pestilent demagogue” _his
opponents had made him out to
be. For, in the give and take
of the House, he showed his gift
for constructive legislation and
his capacity for leadership,

Fortunately the times were
favourable for a man with a
purpose like. Prescod's, The
spirit of the age was reforma-
tive and the House of Assembly
could not tseape the growing
clamour for reform both in and
out of the Island. Sir Robert
Bowcher Clarke had already
been appointed Chief Justice,
but his influence on the Assem-
bly still lingered. There was,
moreover, a Liberal Party in the
House composed of “ten-acre
men” and, although Prescod was
the only coloured member of
the Assembly, he soon made
himself the leader of that party.
But perhaps the greatest source
of his strength was the suppory
of enlightened opinion in England
and the friendship of such
illustrious men as Lord John
Russell and Lord Brougham.

Although he was not a lawyer,
Prescod proved himself a clear
and original thinker on matters
affecting the constitution of the
Island. Sir John Gay Alleyne
had improved the procedure of

the Executive, the Assembly and
the “Press combined to oppose
such changes, “Are we prepared
to throw away rights purchased
by our ancestors with blood?”
asked an angry member of the
House, “Shall we commit suicide,
tie our hands, and have to beg
for our own, which no impor-
tunity will ever again win for
We have been told to try
it for a year; but if we did we
should be compared to the
foolish ass who allows himself
to be saddled with great ease,
and have the gag put in his
mouth; but, alas! with vain
efforts and great struggles he
finds he cannot free himself of
those. fetters.”

In vain did Prescod argue that
the proposals would make the
government of the Island more
business-like. In vain did he
protest that there was no danger
‘to the rights of the House, none
to the liberty of the people or
“injury, near or remote, to their
interests.” The guardians of the
constitution had been thorough-
ily alarmed and not even the
archangel Gabriel could have
persuaded them to listen to the
voice of reason. To get around
his opponents Prescod sought to
reduce the franchise, but all his
efforts were unsuccessful. Ail
his attempts to remove serious
defects in the Island’s constitu-
tion thus proved to be of nce
avail. But the time was to come
when the members of the House
would regret that they had not
heeded the advice of their clear-
sighted countryman.

His Strength And Wisdom

It must not be imagined,
howover, that Prescod’s work in
the House failed to produce any-
thing until after his death. His
presence in the Assembly and
his leadership of the Liberal
Party had a salutary influence
on the deliberation of the
House. For Pypscod fought tooth
and nail against class legislation
and saw to it that the welfare
of the emancipated classes was
protected in every measure that
came up for consideration during
‘the twenty years he was a mem-
ber of the House.

When Preséod retired from
the Assembly, he refused a seat
in the Council but accepted the
office of Judge of the Assistant
Court of Appeal. He had
staunchly supported Sir Robert
Bowcher ‘Clarke in his plea for
such a tribunal and it was
largely his guiding influence that
‘enabled the Court to win the
confidence of the masses. For
on the Bench, as in the Press and
the House of Assembly, he
proved himself an _ inflexible
champion of justice.

As Preseod continued to fight
the good fight, the stature of the
man becarhe more and more ap-
parent to his countrymen,
Gradually his sphere of in-
fluence widened as men saw that
he was prepared to denounce
abuses and support reforms that
interested all. classes of the
Island. Right to the end, he re-
tained the allegiance of the
masses and the Barbados Times
was able to say at the time of
his death in 1871 that “the great
‘Tribune of the People” had not
been induced to “swerve one jot
or tittle from his allegiance to
the cause of right and justice”

Prescod’s services as journal-
statesman and judge were

@ On Page 6

ist,

.

i

SATURDAY, JUNE 21, 1952



NOBODY'S
DIARY

Monday — I thought of filling today with
the conversations I overheard in Bridge-

town. Most of the speakers were women.

was talking about some sailors,

seems that some sailors went Jnto a

play in the life of the community.

thirties,

Tuesday — The more I keep my ears open

the more convinced am I that it all boils
down to women. Men just don’t respect

them, The other night I overheard a

conversation (I could hardly not over-
hear it since it was shouted across a
field) in which one man told a man why
he had no hopes of getting anywhere
with a certain female who happened to
be passing by just at the moment. If
men think of women like that what can
you expect? Which reminds one of the
man in the tug in Plymouth. He was
a native of the West Indies and he saw
another native of the West Indies stand-
ing up in the tug. But instead of getting
up and offering his seat like most of us
would if we had the chance, he whistled
and invited the girl on his knees. There
is nothing inhibited about the average
West Indian but these playful traits are
So often overlooked by the liberal old
ladies of London without whose moral
indignation the anti-imperialist agita-
tors would have to seek some new hunt-
ing grounds.

Wednesday — Judging by the model making
exhibits at the Museum the schools need
instructions from the agricultural
department. I’d like to see a school-
teacher make a 2-acre unit pay at Sea-
well. You can’t even make a 4-acre unit
pay without water.

Moral: never let your enthusiasm

lead you up against the experts. You'll
catch it every time.

Thursday — It was a lovely sight to see. The
picks rose and fell sinusoidally up and
down over across and the pieces of road
flew in all directions leaving neat fur-
rows behind them. It was a lovely sight to
see but I was very depressed when I had
to drive my tyres over the furrows three
times in one day. I wonder when the
Black Rock road will ever be complete.
And that reminds me. Just beyond the
road repairs before the first bend on
your way to St. Stephen’s young boys
are becoming scooter minded, and here
and there you can see a roller skater
on the highways. Now it’s no use having
road safety campaigns if boys are going
to be allowed on busy highways with
scooters and roller skates. The other
day I saw one come a cropper on this
road. Mussolini may have had a lot of
faults (he must have, being a man) but
he knew the way to enforce discipline.
Why in Italian cities you were not even
allowed to walk both ways on the same
pavement? You went up on and came
‘down the other and you crossed the
road just where you were told to cross.
In Barbados you don’t have pavements
and people go up and down the roads, sit
in them and behave just like the picks
I saw near Paradise Beach Club and
which started this torrent of words.

Friday — Today’s hollow laugh was caused
by the motorist whose back glass ex-
horted others to ‘Park near the Kerb.’
His back was sticking out obliquely
across the road while he gossiped with
his lady friend. No doubt he was telling
her what a nice chap he was.

Saturday — I don’t know what was going
on across Constitution River the other
night but there were lights of many
colours hanging in the trees back of
Queen’s College. It was a jolly sight and
quite eclipsed in brightness the flashing
lights of the place of entertainment a
bit further on. I’m all in favour of lights,
if only in trees. The only thing I dislike
about lights is their rarity in Barbados.
As a result every street corner becomes
a social centre and near Deacon’s Road
they cook under the only one you can
see for hundreds of yards. But getting
back to trees. The land which runs back
of Queen’s College and up behind the
old railway station where the creche is,
is over-run with weeds and butterflies.
If this land were converted into a minia-
ture Kew Gardens, might Bridgetown
not rank higher than Roseau as possess-
ing the finest park in the West Indies?
Certainly the only sentiment which the
land now inspires is one of shame. And
houses are being built on it, they say.
Remember the floods ?

But if I omitted the dirty words there
wouldn’t be anything left to print so I’ll
only tell you what the man said. He
It

certain place and asked for beer, They
didn’t like the colour when it was
brought nor did their tempers improve
when they were told it was ginger beer.
I wonder if the sociologists have ever
made a study of the part that sailors
I
understand that people in Barbados are
still living off the profits of the Ameri-
can navy which visited here in the





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Which have appeared in the

Advocate Newspaper

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SATURDAY,

JUNE 21,

1952





Bethell Elected President Of
Barbados Agricultural Society

MR. F. E. C. BETHELL, newly appointed Attorney of
the Joes River Syndicate, was unanimously elected Presi-
dent of the Barbados Agricultural Society at its Annual

General meeting yesterday.

Mr, Bethell who was Senior Vice President last year,
' succeeds Mr. R. E. King who retired due to “pressing”

duties.

President.

Captain C, L. Sealy was elected
Senior Vice’ President, and Mr.
R. E. King, Junior Vice President.
Other members who will serve
on the Committee of Management
‘this year are Mr. C. O. Armstrong;
Mr. J. E. Challenor; Mr. L. H.
Farmer; Mr. N. B. Howell; Mr. R.
Hutson; Mr. K. E. McKenzie; Sir
John Saint, Kt. CM.G., O.B.E.,
Mr. C. .C. Skeete, Director of
Agriculture and Mr, C. M. Dray-
ton, all of whom were unanimous-
ly re-elected.

Mr. King, in presenting the Re-
port of the Committee of Man-
‘fagement for the past year, drew
attention to the increase in mem-
bership during the year under
review, and complimented the
Secretary of the Society on his
efforts to attract new members to
the Society.

Exhibition :

Turning to the Annual Agricul-
tural Exhibition, Mr. King called
members’ attention to the fact
that at the last Exhibition, at-
tendance for the two days totalled
22,976 compared with a total of
20,248 in t previous year, and
said that in view of the interest
being taken in this Show, it had
become evident that Queen’s Park
‘was not large enough for running
the show.

It was therefore becoming more
and more necessary for them to
find new grounds on which to
stage the show.

Mr. King pointed out too, that
the cost of material for erecting
Stalls had increased in such pro-
portions that it made it very diffi-
cult to obtain them, and added
‘that $24,000 had been set aside iv
purchase steel pipes for the pur-
pose of erecting stall for the cattle.

Mr. King told the meeting that
he had taken up with the Con-
troller of Supplies the question
of the cost of ground provisions,
and had pointed out that since

1946, the cost of growing these

commodities had risen by 92%,

with no corresponding increase

im the price paid for the articles.

He had also pointed out that

since then the price of sugar

cane had also risen, and one
could not expect small holders
to plant provision instead of
canes for which they were re-
ceiving a higher price.
Spring Potatoes

The Controller of Supplies had
given him an assurance that he
would take the matter up with the
proper authorities and he was ex-
pecting .an answer before the
harvesting of the Spring potatoes
which would take place, probably
in September.

The Meeting adopted without
comment both the Audited State-
ment of Accounts, and the Report
of the i nea: Mie Management
for 1951, and 4 ng informed
the meeting that he had “found
it impossible to continue as Presi-
dent,” and he had much pleasure
in proposing his Senior Vice Presi-
dent Mr. F. BE, C. Bethell.

Mr. Bethell was unanimously
lected to the Office, and thanked
Mr. King and his supporters for
the confidence they had reposed
in him. Mr. C. L. Sealy also paid
tribute to the work done by Mr.
King, the retiring President, and
replying, Mr. King said he could
not have accémplished what he
had without the co-operation of
‘the other members of the Com-
mittee of Management, and the
Society as a whole.

The Meeting then appointed thé
following representatives to thc
respective Boards: Sir John Saint,
representative of the Agricultural
Board; Mr. R. E. King on the
Peasant Loan Bank, and Mr. C. M.
Drayton on the Sugar Industry
Bank,

SUGAR BOILERS |
RETURN 70 B.G.

FIVE sugar boilers from: British



Guiana who were working here

for the crop which ended early

this month, returned home yes-

terday morning by B.W.1.A,
Those leaving were Bertram

Simon, Carlyle Sinclair and James

Davis who were employed at
Fairview Factory, St. Lucy and

Elliott Bascombe and Randolph

Patrick who were engaged
Joes River Factory, St. Joseph,

at



RAKES
WEEDING FORKS











LOPPING SHEARS

TAP UNIONS, TAPS COMPLETE WITH UNION,

HOSE MENDERS, SPOUTS, CLIPS AND CONNECTIONS :
AND THE POPULAR “SOLO” SPRAYER, THE ONE-MAN SPRAYER

WHICH OPERATES ON BOTH THE UP AND DOWN STROKES GIVING
CONTINUOUS SPRAY.

He was nominated by Mr. King, the retiring



MR, F. E, C. BETHELL



Decree For
Sale Of

House Granted

In the Court of Chancery
yesterday, His Lordship the Vice-
Chancellor Mr. Justice G, L.
Taylor granted the application for
a deciee for appraisement and
salé of the dwellinghouse “Eyare
Ville’ and 9% perches of land at
Eagle Hall Rad, the property
affected in the suit D. H. Murphy

et al, Executors of the will of
Eyare Murphy, plaintiffs and
Millicent Waithe and Aurelia

Clarke, defendants,

The Vice-Chancellor also grant
ed the application for appraise-
ment and sale of 1 rood, 27 perches
of land at Yearwood’s Gap, off
Black Rock and 20% perches of
land with a dwellinghouse at
Brighton Road, St, Michael, the
property affected by the suit
Clarence S. King, plaintiff and
Nathaniel Pilgrim, defendant.

Counsel in this suit was
. K, Walcott, instructed
Hutchingon & Banfield for
plaintiff.

Mr.
by
the

In the matter
Burrowes, a person of unsound
mind, the Registrar’s reports of
the accounting of Messrs, E. H.
Bohne and G. G. Medford, the
Committee of the estate of Bur+
rewes for the period Ist October,
1945, to 3lst December, 1947; Ist
January, 1948 to 3lst July, 1949;
Ist August, 1949; to 3ist July,
1950; and 1st August, 1950; to 31st
July, 1951., was handed in,

of Euphemia



Crifchlow, Tello,
Last T.U. Students,
Return Home

Mr. H, W. Critchlow and Mr.
R. C, Tello, the last of the Trade
Union Students who were attend-
ing the Course at the Y.M.C.A,
returned to their homes in British
Guiana by B.W.LA., yesterday.

Mr, Critchlow who is Assistant
Secretary of the Saw Mill
Workers’ Union and «Organizing
Secretary of the B.G. Trade Union
Council told the Advocate just
before leaving that the students
had benefited tremendously from
the course and added that it was
very intensive.

He expressed thanks to the
people of Barbados for their kind
hospitality and assisting greatly
in making them feel at home.

Mr. Tello, who is VicePresident
of the Man Power Citizens’ Union
said that he had enjoyed his stay
in Barbados and added that it was
hid opinion that the island was
the most suitable place for having
such courses,





HOES TROWELS
EDGING KNIVES HEDGE TRIMMERS
SECATEURS LAWN SPRINKLERS

A
ALSO 2s

GARDEN

BARCLAYS
BANK MANAGER
ARRIVES HERE

Mr, J. F. Cade, General Man-
ager of Barclays Bank (D.C.&0O.)
London, arrived in Barbados yes-
terday morning by B.W.1, from
Grenada and will be remaining
until Thursday. He was accom-
panied by Mrs, Cade and they are
staying at Government House,

At the Airport to meet them
were Capt. W. A. Farmer, A.D.C.

to the Governor, Mr. R. B.
McKenzie, Mr. Cc. C. yeorge,
local Director of the Bank, and

Mrs. George.

Mr, Cade told the Advocate that
he was visiting all the places in
the West Indies where his bank
had branches,

Educational Trip

He said that the purpose of his
trip, was largely for his own edu-
cation so that he could see things
for himself as well as see how the
various countries were getting on
and in what ways their bank
could be of use to them.

Mr. Cade said that he was in
Barbados twenty years ago and
was looking forward very much
to studying conditions here and
to seeing the island which had
always been a great favourite
of his.

Barbados was the first place
in the West Indies he had seen
when he come out twenty years
ago and it was also the first
place he saw when he landed
here a month ago for half of a
day by the “Colombie”

“The island still looks as beau-
tiful as ever to me and I like it
very much” he said.

Visited Other W.1. Islands

Since he was in the West Indies 5

Mr. Cade tas already visited
Trinidad, British Guiana, Antigua,
St. Kitts, St. Lucia and Grenada

and from Barbados, he goes back

to Trinidad on his way to Dom-
inica, St. Vincent, Jamaica,
Bahamas and British Honduras

before returning to England
towards the end of August,

Mr, Cade was very much im-
pressed by the progress the islands
had made since his last visit and

by the plans which the various
colonies had in mind for future
development. They all seemed

to be progressing and also seemed
to have a very good future

Mere Vegetables
Come With Rain

With the advent of very welcome
showers during thé past two weeks
or so has come an increase in
the quantity of green vegetables,
as well as an improvement in
their quality,

Green corn is in small supply,
and so are geen bananas of
which there had been a very
marked scarcity, Ground provi-
sions too, have been seen in slight-
ly larger quantities than hitherto

this year, but there is still a
great demand for these items
which go to supplement the
household requirements of food-
stuffs,

Within the last two or three

days, one or two carts have been
seen coming to the city with
sweet potatoes, but they seldom
reach Bridgetown. Invariably
there is a great rush when once
the cart has stopped in a district
and housewives willingly pay a
high ag five cents per 1b. in
order to get some,

It is not unusual to see cars,
bicycles and even lorries parked
near a potato cart and the
occupants join in the rush.

Yesterday only one hawker was
seen in Lukes Alley with a basket-
ful of potatoes around which
some fifteen or twenty men and
‘women crowded in order to obtain
a pound, if no more.

Yams and eddoed continue to
be scarce. Housewives are able
however to obtain leaf vegetables,
such as lettuce, cabbages, and
root vegetables are also available




in slightly larger quantities than
two weeks ago. All these have

shown a definite improvement in
their quality and it is heartening
to see lettuce of a. lucious green.
There has however been no re-
duction in the price now being
paid for these items of food.

——

ue a aa

WATERING CANS,

RANSOME LAWN MOWERS

and the Increasingly Popular

DIAL





POPE LAWN MOWERS WITH RUBBER TYRED WHEELS

HARRISON'S



HARDWARE DEPARTMENT

2364 or 3142





96 MORE WORKERS
LEAVE FOR U.S.A.

| NINETY-SIX Barbadians
left Seawell Airport yesterday
in two batches of 48 by Re-
sort Airlines for agricultural
work in the U.S.A.

Of this total twenty-five
have gong to Wisconsin to
work with Mammoth Springs
Canning Company and the re-
mainder have gone to the
Faribault Canning Company |
Resort Airlines to work in
Minnesota.

Thirty-nine Barbadians also
left on Thursday morning by
the Faribault Canning Com-
pany in Minnesota,



LESC MAKKB FURTHER
CONTRIBUTION TO UCWI
STUDENTS FUND
At a meeting of the Committee
of Management of the Loyal
Brothers of the Stars Crub held
on the 17th instant, the financial
statement wes presented in con-
nection with their recent Girnival

and Fair which was hela aft
Queen's Park on June 5th and
7th,

It was disclosed that this year’s
event had been a financial success
and afte paying all expenses
there would still be a balance in
hand which would be used for the
purposes of making a further
contribution to the West Indies
University College Students Fund
providing local enabling scholar-
ships, and also starting a building
fund with the object of securing
a club room of their own at some
future date,

Gate Crashing

Memberd expressed the view
that a greater measure of success
could have been attained if there
had not been such an enormous
amount of gate crashing by certain
sections of the public, and that
steps should be taken on future
occasions to make early applica-
tion in the right quarters for
adequate police protection,

With regard to the
tion of the proposed enabling
schclarships, it was felt that
me effort should be made to ex-
tend the privilege on this occasion,
to pupils of schools
parish of St. Michael. The matter
has been referred to the Scholar-
ship Committee of the Club for
their consideration,

Driver Fined 5/-

ques-

y

LIO1N2L GIBSON, a driver of
Westbury Road, was yesterday
ordered to pay 5/- when the

judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, Their Honours Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery and Mr. H. A. Vaughan,
eonfirmed a decision of Police
Magistrate Mr. C, L. Walwyn, who
found Gibson guilty of asking
someone on Lower Broad Street
to drive in his taxi on February 25,

Gibson was reported by Cpl.
Harold Watson who told the
Court that he had heard Gibson
call a man.

Gibson denied having done this
and said that when he had passed
by the spot in question, he had
spoken to a friend with a wave of
his hand,

The Judges felt that Gibson had
not put forward any sufficiently
substantial reason why they
should doubt the police,

“Nelson” Due On June 23

The S.S. Themistocles is ex-
pected to arrive in Carlisle Bay
on Sunday June 22, Her agents
are Robert Thom. The Lady
Nelson is expected on Monday,
June 23 from Trinidad, Agents
are Gardiner Austin,

The 5S, S. Fort Townsend which

was expected in Carlisle Bay on
June 15 has been delayed and
may arrive next week.

TRASH BURNT

Fire destroyed 25 holes of trash
at Greenidge Village, St. Lucy, or
June 19. The trash was the pro-
perty of Elmina Browne of
Greenidge Village, St. Lucy. The
fire broke out about 4,15 p.m.



C.J. Allows Resealing Of Wills

_The Chief Justice Sir Allan
Collymore yesterday allowed the

resealing of exemplification of
wills of (1) felen Katharine
Nourse late of Hove, Sussex,
England, and (2) Reginald Herbert
Nourse, late of Hove, Sussex,
England, both proved in the

Principal Probate Registry, Lon-
don of His Majesty's High Court
of Justice.

The application

Was made by
Messrs.

Carrington & Sealy,





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outside thes

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PLAIN and
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MATERIALS

JUST OPENED

WHITE SHARKSKIN
$1.86, $2.32 & $2.46 per yd.

WHITE SATIN

WHITE HEAVY SPUN

Grey,
Blue, Green, Fawn, Beige,
Pink and Rose @ $1.33
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FLOWERED FERGUSON
F

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Warner Continues Tour To
Promote Canada—W.I. Trade |

MR. ROBERT WARNER, Foreign Correspondent of
Nicholson File Co. of Providence, Rhode Island, left yester-
day morning by B.W.1.A. for St. Lucia to continue his tour
of the Caribbean Area for the purpose of gathering inform-
ation on the prospect of trade between the West Indies and

Canada.

Photographer Gets
Judgment For $30

_Photographer Albert M. G.
Wooding yesterday received judg-
ment for $30 in the Assistant
Court of Appeal, when Their
Honow's Mr, J. W. B, Chenery and
Mr. H. A, Vaughan agreed with
‘he decision of Petty Debt Judge,
Mir. A, J. H, Hanschell who de-
cided that L, R. G. Gidwaini, an
Indian, owed Wooding for three
large Sized pictures.

These pictures were developed
from a smaller picture which
Gidwaini had carried to Wooding.
Both Wooding and Gidwaini live
n Cheapside.

Gidwaini admitted taking the
maller picture to Wooding, but
laimed that they had not come to
1 decision as to what would be
the price.

Wooding brought one witness
to corroborate his evidence. This
witness, Gidwaini said, was not
present at the time he visited
Wooding. ‘



In his plea to the court, Wooding
stated that Gidwaini owed him
$30 and from the best of his
knowledge and belief, was seeking
passage to go to Indi= his home-
land. He therefore applied to the
Judge to issue a forthwith sum-
mons against Gidweaini so that
the amount might be recovered
before Gidwaini left the colony.

The Judges’ remarked before
giving their decision that Gidwaini
was not holding that the work
was not skilfully executed, but
that no contract was made. They
had to accept the testimony of
Wooding'’s witness and besides,
the work was skilfully done and
the charge not unreasonable.

The decision was _ therefore
confirmed,



Gin.

ined for Wounding

His Worship Mr. C, L. Warwyn
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yesterday fined Alma
Clarke and Lilian Clarke of Sar-
#eants Village, Christ Church,
20/- and 30/- respectively for
wounding Monica Dash, a minor,
on June 7.

Mr. J. S. B, Dear appeared on
behalf of Dash, Dash said that
while she was walking along Sar-
geants Village, Christ Church, on
June 7: the two defendants
attacked her. Alma Clarke hit
her on the head with a bottle
and Lilian threw a stone at her
which hit her in her back,

She went to Dr, Massiah, In
his address to the court, Mr, Dear
submitted that the case was a
serious ene and that a substantial
fine should be imposed on the de-
fendants.

Before fining the defendants
Mr. Walwyn told them that if
they come before the court again
they would be sent to prison, He
had taken a serious view of the
case,

Sheep, Lead Stolen

Enid Greenidge of Shop Hill,
St. Thomas, reported to the Police |
yesterday that her sheep which
she had in a pen in her yard was)
stolen sometime between June 12
and June 19,

She valued the sheep at $12,

Gordon Mose, a Headteacher of |

the Trents Combined School, St.
Thomas, reported that 11 pieces of
lead were stolen from the school’s
toilet sometime between June 15
and June 17,

Solicitors,

Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor admit-
ted the wills of the following
to probate : William Wiltshire,
Justina Herbert and Clara Elsie
St. John, St. Michael and James
Edward Phillips of Christ Church.

In the Court of Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes, Mr. Justice
G. L. Taylor pronounced decree
absolute in the suit of Clara V.
Carter, petitioner and Deane E,

Mr. Warner who has covered |
Central and South America al- |
ready, started his tour towards |
the end of May 1951 and expects
to return home in about two
months’ time. He spent five days |
in Barbados staying at the Ocean |
View Hotel.

He said that on his return home
he would petition Ottawa to see
if there was the possibility for
increased vouchers because of
the very restricted basic areas
they had taken as a clear indica~-
tion for the usual requirements.

Mr. Warner has visited British
Guiana, Grenada, Tobago and
Trinidad in addition to Barbados.
From St. Lueia he is going to St.
Vincent,’ Dominica, St, Kitts,
Nevis and Antigua.

He thinks that so far the possi- |
bility of trade between the West
Indies and Canada is good if the
Canadian Government can under-
stand the actual need for their
products as the vouchers are very
restricted in the amount of trade
they permit.

Samuel Jackman
Prescod

@ From Page 4

given at a time when Barbados
needed a man who had the con-
fidence of the masses and would
use his influence not to destroy
but to build up a new order of
society. “Such a man” wrote
ithe Agricultural Reporter, “is
scarcely likely ever again to ap-
pear upon the scene of life here
or anywhere in the West Indies
for the simple reason that the
same circumstances can never
again exist. His class can never
again produce so strong a man,
in the sense in which he was
strong, because no one of them
will ever require to make his
‘way upward against such super-
incumbent pressure, or fight
such a battle as that he fought
and won, His was pioneer’s
work of the hardest and rough-
‘est kind; he had to contest, in
the face of heavy odds, every
inch of ground. Those who
come after him of this genera-
tion, find the course free and
they have only to keep their
ground. If they do not have
‘the self-respect and the courage
to do this, the fault, nay the in-
famy, is theirs.”

“Lord Willoughby”
Will Get Trial Run

The new barge Lord Willoughby
had a stationary trial in the basin
yesterday morning. She will be
making her trial run sometime
next week,





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PAGE SIX













BARN BIG MONBY by selling Redit- |
TELEPHONE 2508 fusion im your spare time. Get a supp |
pea naeiareeenae |of forms today. 4.842—2in. |
* ~ tt
<
IN MEMORIAM FOR SALE PUHLIC SALES |
BRADSHAW—In loving o |
dear beloved mott y |
who départed this ist J ! REAL EST TE
ae Ras passed since that sad | podue Super-Deluxe, First Class __._ SBAL ESTA’ |
*) E » loved was catied|gondition and Owner-driven, $2,000) “GREENWICH” —ana Avenue, Belle-
ae one We ed AS CANNED) ial 4476 9 12.6, $2—4.f.n 3 bedrooms age a acne nice lawn
et ne hands are sid \) “CAR — Vauxhall Velox, Uttie used, | ences. Phone @ Weboionriaae hee:
f niet el | my,
Mbieh voited for those she loved | owner-driven, good as new. ees a ‘3 4pm ' ws
ie _ _
Giied, MAG” Resale “iBaughter’ | CAR—One (1) Austin § H.®. Car in AUCTION
Joseph, Weston, ‘Eustace, Ellis Dudley |#00d condition. Phone 2596 or 4918
(sons) Eurdine, Patsy, Gloria, vou Ed- 21.6.52—2n UNDER DIAMOND
i 21.6, 52—1 a
dine (Grand Children 6 n CAR—Hiliman Minx 198) model in
ESTERBROOK—In icving memory of} #ed condition. Courtesy Garage 4616 By instructions received from Mrs.
our dear Rev. 8. A Entesnces, who 19.6.52—3n ee . I will seli by auc at
a “a June, 1991 — maiaeerse a next door
ear ae wes tare ‘that bloomed | CAR--Morris Oxford 1950 Model in A1l| called “the on to note
with kind deeds, condition. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616) 26th June at 12.30 Pm. her household
It faded and withered to supply ou 19.6.52—3n iuraere an ae tub
eeds 2 RIO eg ry rush chairs, ¢ Ss ny
So many’ forget now that you ar,| CAR—Murris Oxford #88 Model un- and dining chair, plant ns
gone. der 3,000 miles $2,600.00 Dial 4616 | of records, folding sereen, gas stove with
But I will remember while life lingers | Courtesy Garage. 19.6.52—3n, sieeeie aed ete 3
_ . - electri te, table,
Ever te be remembered. by A. C, Good- CARS~— Morris Oxford Saloon. Morris * bed-t ads and’ mattresses, ae
eask 21.6.52—1n | Minor 4 Door Saloon. Wolseley 14 Saloon knives and forks, g 5 pieces con-
Saale Austin A. 40 Saloon. Reconditioned goleum, rubber Rose, in, 15 boxes
TEMPRO—Im loving memory of our dear] Morris Cowley 10 Cwt. Pick-UP or). mev-One, & doz eg doz
husband and beloved father Louis] jood used carg see FORT ROYAL | boxes Lux; 1 Apex drain’ bowl 1 baits
Arnold Tempro who departed this life] GARAGE LTD, Telephone 4504.

on June 22, 1943, Ever to be remem-
































18.6. 52—6n







hair oils and many other items of inter-















, | glass ciase with Apex se. and





bered by Angelina (wife) Edna, Elsie,| — ent Fe est. Terms Cash. D'Arcy A. Scott. Auc-
and Ruby ‘children) Mrs. Maude Tem- CAROne (1) 1947 Austin 10 h.p. | tieneer. 21. 6.52—3n.
pro (U.S.A.) 21.6.52—In. } Saloon fully licenced to 1953, new battery 7
nd tyres Candition like new. Reason 4
fov sale — owner purchased Jaguar UNDER ‘THE DIAMOND
> Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd., Phone 4949
FOR RENT 21-8.52--3n HAMMER
MOTORCYCLE—Norton § HP. motor-| , ny, juatmuatione reseived fram Mise
OUSES bike overhead valve. Condition very va ke by auction at her house
bt good. Apply Olympie Store, corner | *t Rockley, Ch. Ch. on Wednesday next,



Attractive seaside Flat main road Hus-





James & Roebuck Streets.

Dial 4353 | 25th June at 12.80-p.m. her entire lot

17.6.52—4n, | Of household furniture which includes:—






tings, comfortably furnished, Engl!an 1 large dining table, sideboard, mahog
Bath, Open Verandah facing sea suit te New Morris Model J Cab over Engine |tables, dining room chairs, Mahog.
one person (or couple) ae July J. 110 ewt. Vans $2,400, 00 settee, Radio, chest of drawers, Sim-
Telephone 2949, 18.6.52—t.f.n New Morirs Cowley 10 ewt Vans mons bedstead & mattress, dressing
" roe se near | £2:580.00. All’ excetlent for fast light| table, General Electric Refrigerator.
Maxwells Bederooms. "rom. “iat [gelivers. FORT ROVAL GARAGE UTD, | Electric iron, Tee-box, 4 burner gus
August.’ Dial 6188. N1,6.52-~1n, | Telephone é 13.6.52—6n. | stove, glass Ware, pictures and many
. ——- | “WAGON—One Oldsmobile Wawos hile Ww jn | Other items of interest. THRMS CASH.

FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St. iste’ uades iva eis eases eae DARCY A, SCOT?,

Laweeneeon-Sea. Phone 3303 Piraind, cadet we sew ‘wre Aegis Auctioneer
20.3.62—t.t.n. | Dore 7 in 6 Shean, 20.6.52—4n

FARAWAY, St
furnished. For
Decetnber only.

Philip Coast,

July,
Dial 4476,
19.6,52

fulls
November,

t.f.n

AVEN, Grane Coast, fully fur-
nished. For July, November, Decrn-
ber only. Dial 4476. 19.6,52——t. fn

HOPEWELL ST. THOMAS — No, 2
Highway. Small One floor, Charming,
New, fully furnished Hegise. Ali con-
veniences — Suitable 1 dr 2 Adults -
Lease if desired. 4942. 21.6.52—1n

ROOM—From July Ist at the Mayfair
Gift Shop. Suitable for Dressmaking
Flower Shop, Hairdressing ete. Appi)
at Mayfair 4 to 6 p.m

29.5, 52—4:







SILVER WATERS Silver a
Vacant from Ist, September 4 bedroom:
with running water in each Spring!
beds, Fully furnished with all conve- |
niences. Dial 4462. 20.6,52—3n

TRELAWNY, Hastings, third hous
from St. Matthias Gap; three bedrooms,





water and basins in each. Inspection
4 to 6 p.m. Immediate possession
Dial 3870. 20,6.52-—1n



PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned agains!
giving eredit to my wife, Ruby Dori
Corine Connell (nee Williams) as T do
not hold myself responsible for her o
anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name uniess by a written
order signed by me.

CHRISTOPHER CONNELL,
Free Hill, "Black Rock



St. Miehael
90.6.52.—2n
WANTED



HELP ay

JUNIOR OVERSEER. Rowans Planta
tion. Apply in Person. 26.6.52—-§n.

NT: Apply 51 Swan
ate oF 21.6.52—1n
—

: aaaipilbanieipiiantionancsion,
MISCELLANEOUS

TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bony
from Rediffusion for 25 recommends
tions in one calendar month.

4 6.52—20

$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily carne:
by recommending 25 new sunscribers t
KEDIFFUSION in one ment. a



at No







an



REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash foi
each new Subscriber recommended b)

moms 4.6. 58-200

a
SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME b
Sealers from the REDUPRUSIOR

lars from the
> ere as 4.6 §2—20n

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Artists’ Drawing Pencils 18c¢
Artists’ Pink Diamond
Erasers 0c

Large Supply of Painis, Brushes
Etc.

for Artists Just Received

Coloured Sheet Plastics for mak-
ing Bags, Etc.

|
Ee |

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE



NOTICE

Tt’s the
MODERN FURNITURE [O-OP
DEPOT (Tudor Street)

for value, Reliability, ond Capa-
bility in all forms of wood work
ineluding that of Bungalow work.
So come and visit our Showroom
and workshop and be econyenienc-
ed at what you will receive here.

This is where your money wil
go further So be wise and get
more Furniture for less money
If you can’t come then phone
2261 and we will be glad to come
to you.
21.6,52—2n.
" SBCSREEEESSSSSSSOGSSSES:
==}
.
Third Annual
ie U
, (
Benefit Show & Dance
Tn of The CH. CH. and

ST. OHN’S BABY WELFARE
LEAGUE CLINICS

At DRILL HALL, Garrison
FRIDAY, July 4th 1952 at 8.45 p.m.
Under the distinguished Patronage

of Sir George and
Madame Ifill

“The Star Buds School
of DANCING

in a variety of classical dances
sueh as Ballet, Musical Comedy—
A Novelty Dance “Kitten on the
Keyes". A Solo Dance “Rose
The Bud Parasol” ete

Lady Seel,

presents

in

By kind permission of Col.
Mighelin and under the direction
of Capt Raison, A.R.C.M.,
M.B.E Police Band

the Music.

The
supply

will

ADMISSION $1.00
Daneing after the
from Committee

Bua”.
—

Show Tickets
or “The Star}
Refreshments

Bar and



OO

TRACTOR—One Massey Harris Tractor
with pneumatic tyr ind half tracks very






little used, Apphy anager Foster Hall,
St. Joseph, 21.,6,52—Tn
ELECTRICAL



Just received new shipment of Gerrard
three-speed Automatic Changers at P. C,
S, MAFFEI & CO. LTD., Radio Emporium,

15.6.52—t.f.n.

a few left.
15.6.52-—t.f.n.

FURNITURE

FURNITURE - Bedroom and Drawing
Room suites of mahogany modern Morris
design, Kitchenette suite painted cream



PYE BATTERY SETS—J
MAFFEI’S RADIO EMPOR!



and green All as good as new. Owner
Beving the island. For particulars phone
5

21.6,52-——-2n,



MECHANICAL

MACHINE—Used Domestic Singer
Sewing Machine In good condition. -
ply Reliance Shirt Factory, 21.6.52—Jn

LIVESTOCK

CALVES—heifer Calves at Kingsland
Dairy Dial 8925 21.6.52—2n.
DONKEY GIGG &
seporately or together —

wibbons, 0117

HARNESS Sold
rane Mrs

1.6,52—2n
three GUERN

Apply Manager, Foste
21.6.52—n.

MISCELLANEOUS

Sth—sinir~ —simphhhewsinninienn laced ipcenseeitheemnsinaee
BEAUTY SOAP. Bring out your Beau-
‘y with the Milk and Almond Oil in
WILLOW" Beauty Soap. Get a few
sakes today from your





One riding HORSBE and
SEY HEIFERS

jall, St. Joseph



DINNER SETS—Attractive 34 piece
Jinner Sets in several designs. Price
28.96 set. G. W. Hutchinson & Co,
-imited Dial 4222, 19.6,52—4n.

_—_—_———
EMBROIDERED SPUN LINEN:—Heav3
quality with fancy embroidery in foui
‘ifferent colours 36” wide usually $1.64
ard reduced to $1.41 at KiRPALANI,
Swan Street 21.6.52—In

TT
FRESH BUTTER $1.20 per Ib at Wood

and Plantation. Phone 95—214,
21.6.52—2n

offer for 10



GALVANISED—Special
days Best quality English lvaniged
heets 6 ft. $3.94 7 ft. $4.60 oh. $5.24
Also galvanised nails 39 cents per Ib
Auto Tyre Co. Dial 2696— 21.6.52—t.f.n

—_

Hercules Bicycle. Raffle closes June 30
Mekets 1/s each (for charity) A. E.
Paylor. 21.6,52—

HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of ali
description, Owen T. Alider, 118 Roebuck
direct, Dial 3290. 10.5.52-—t.f.n.

IRONS--Sad Trons No. 6
voir No. 7 $2.64 per pair.
lutchinson & Co

$2.27 per

G. W.

Ltd. Dial 4222.
19.6.52—4n.

Tust re
three
, ¢C
20TLUuM



ved new shipment of Garrard
speed Automatic Changers at
S. Maffei & Co. Ltd. io Em-
15,6.52—t.f.n

Ladies Brown Dressmaker Coat
rown Chesterfield, Brown tweed Suit
0.00 each Tan Jersey Dress $4.00



COAT.





urple wool Dress. $5.00. Size 16
hert 4942 21.6,52—1n,
—_
RAILINGS—Pine Office Railings suit-
ible for an Office. L. M. B. Meyers
& Co., Ltd 20.6.52—t.f.n.
SOUPS Carlton packaged Chicken
vole and Tomate Vegetable" More
onomical than canned soups Easy , to
vepare A 25¢. package gives 4 — 6
ryvings Obtainable from Stansfeld,
eott & Co. Ltd, Bridgetown and Ather-
y Bros., Speightstown, and John F
utson Lid



21,6.52—2n
Subsertbe now

igland’s leading Datly Newspaper nov
criving in Barbados Air only a few
‘ays after publication London. Con-

set: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd
ocal Representative, Tel, 3118.
17.4,63—t.f.n.
SANICANS—Kitehen Sanicans with
‘ep-on lever whieh apens lid, Remdév-
ble enamelled inner pail for easy
moptying Price 4.86 each a. Ww
vtehinson & Co Lid. Broad §t,
fal 4222 . 19.6. 52—4n,

LPL CPOSSEOEESSSSS,
SAFER ROADS
1 of the negessities in

SAFE DRIVING
is proper

CONTROL

Just as it is necessary
with successful cooking
The Thermostatic Control

To the Modern Gas Cooker
Gives correct temperature for
Every cooking need.
Call and see them at your
GAS SHOWROOMS, BAY sT

SOO



SEE

%,

5

{S9D9SSS9SSS9950S999SSF
EVERTON CLUB

The Committee & Members
of the Evertop Club

announce their

DANCE

At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
On Saturday Night, 21st June
1952

SPODSSSSSOSOS,

9S FF

Music by Mr. C. B. Browne’s

65555
PSPSPS LS PSSOFSS SSS

‘ Orchestra

%

x SUBSCRIPTION: 2/-

¢ 25.5.52—4n.

%
POCSSSESFSSG95999SS99900









13.6, 99—-on: |)

ee
'

INDER THE IVORY HAMMER

On Tuesday 24th by order of Mrs. C.
Marshall I will sell her furniture at
“Granville,” Flint Hall, which in-

cludes:—Table, Upright chairs, Settee,
Morris chairs with cushions, ali in
mahogany; Bentwood chairs, Liquor

case, Pictures, Books, Marble top wash-
stand, Mahogany dressing table, Linen
Press, 1-burner Valor stove, 3-burner
Falke stove & Oven, Iee Box, Doors
and other items. Sale at 11.30 a.m
Terms Cash Vincent Griffith, Auec-
tiomeer, 21,6.52—3n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE
There will be an important meeting
for ericket umpires on Monday 23rd
June at 5 p.m. at the Challenor Stand
All Umpires and those Persons inter-
ested are invited to attend. 21.6.52—2n,

NOTICE

All male citizens of the United States
between the ages of 18 and 26 residing
in Barbados are requested to call at
the American Consulate from July 1 to
31, 1952 for Selective Service Registration
under the Universal Military Training
Service Act.

All male citizens of the United States
who attain the age of 18 years sub-
sequent to July 31, 1952, are required
to register upon the day they attain the
eighteenth anniversary of the day of
their birth, or within five days there-
after.

Por further information, consult the
American Consulate, Bridgetown, Bar-
bados. .§.52—t.f.n.

NOTICE

THE PARISH OF ‘ST. ANDREW
tions will be received for the
‘Baths





‘Applicants must be resident of either
the Belleplaine, Walkers, Lakes, or
Corbins Districts.

7 Cc. A. SKINNER,

Clerk, Commissioners of Health,
Andrew.
3.6. 52—3n.

NOTICE

IN THE
ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL
Re: Workman's Sayeeeneetion Act,

1

NOTKE is hereby given that Pitz
Gerald Jackson formerly residing at
Brathwaite’s Gap, Saint Michael, died as
a result of injuries sustained by him in
the course of his employment with the
National Meter Omnibus Co., Lid., and
that compensation has *een paid into

Court.
by thm the dependants of the above-
hamed Fitz-Gerald Jackson, deceased.
ave hereby requested to appear at the
Assistant Court of Appeal on Thursda’,
the 26th June, ee at a ‘Pisleck 6.70
this 10t! jay une, ,

ra F, G. TALMA,

Clerk, Assistant Court of Appeal, Ag.

13.4 5d—2n.
NOTICE



BARBADOS.

5 IN
ASSISTANT OF APPEAL
Re: Workmen's mpensation Act,

1943
NOTICE is he ya given that Pt fol-
lowing workmen as a resu an
accident on Mount Gay Distilleries, Saint
Lucy, and that compensation has been
paid into the Court:—
Allan C. Norville of Harrises, Saint

yal Greenidge of Alexandria, Saint
Lucey.



Glyne Greenidge of Rose Hill, Saint
Bercat Clarke ‘of Indian Ground,
Saint Peter.

ALL the dependants of the above-
named deceased are hereby requested to
appear at the Assistant Court of Appea!
on Wednesday, the 25th June, 1952, at
10 o'clock a.m.

lith day of June, 1952

Dated this ie aa TALAIA, "

f ea g.

Clerk, Assistant Court o: Ere Ag



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St. Vincent, Grenada, Trini-
dad, Jamaica, via Trinidad and British
Guiana by the R.M.S. Nelson will
be elosed at the General Post Office as

ungercel Mall and. Registered Mail " at
9 a.m. and Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m
won the 2ist Juge, 1952.







PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIKS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. 8}. Diai 3466

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM

“If the Christian . + recog-
nizes the mingled sternness and
gentleness which permeate justice
and Love, he will not scorn the
timely reproof, but will so absorb
it that this warning will be with-
in him a spring, welling up into
unceasing spiritual rise and pro-
gress.”

Retrospection and Intrespection
By Mary Baker Eddy
This book may be read, bor-
rowed or purchased at the Read
ing Room over Bowen & Sons
Broad Street
Open Tuesdays,
Fridays 10 a.m.—2 p.m. and on
Saturdays 10 a.m 12 o'clock
ALL ARE WELCOME

Wednesdays



field, G,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AND AIR
TRAFFIC

eet





SEA

@ From Page 1
established, fundamentally, it must
be viewed in the light of an
“gsential public serviee and could
hardly be run successfully with-
out some form of subsidisation

sonaeieemenesee



IN CARLISLE BAY

M.V. Lady Joy, Sch. Eunieia, M.V.}i itially, having regard to all the
Lady Patric hy Ly, As 5
Sunshine Ro’ My Comaene: Sch | requirements, commitments and
Henry D. Wallace, Sch. Philip H.| Tiss involved.
Seribes’ er qranklye 0.8, 6. ©. Market Facilities
Arrivals by pw i. & “Thursday Nothing ule he cmoved, pao
Brit: ulana jéct tho marke
Lionel iowette Erie Farker, Hilde iver ¥ er hi =
Parker, Maseling Greaves, M. facilities for ef the pro
* %, Mother Cam- ‘
Bion Gibsen, "Winston Hassell, duee, especially in the City and
i Anthony M, ‘are ” = < 7 .
. w

facilities would exercise a favour-

? From a AL es abe influence ‘far-reaching in its

S, Geliineau, D. Hankey, F. Pelix, R | compass and provide an induce-
Srctnidne, a Tene "ie ‘ne 4 ment to country residents to use
ton, M. Wilson, A.’ Lowe.’ Uharl- them at every possible opportun-

aa sn oan or me tty. If a Municipality was event-

ents, Me Cade. A. , Rock, ually created, close co-operative
A. Roek, F. Rock, P. Joodhan, N. Lucas. control and direction tween
the organisation and the muni-
SEAWELL cipal authorities would have-to be
ARRIVALS ON FRIDAY envisaged.
‘Prinidad

Following on this, the erection
of suitable market centres would
be the first and most urgent step
im the programme, for which
financial provision would be

, c¢ommencing preferably
th a commodious central depot

im, Bridgetown. 3
ese requirements having
been met, the next step would be
legislation to compel all hucksters
to conduct their business at the
market sites provided, within ap-
propriate district limits, aeeet
regard to population centres and
consumer convenience. Outside
such district limitations, business
would be as usual except that
controlled prices would apply.
Eneeuragement should be given
to all classes of producers to
operate their own retail stalls in
the markets previded, co-opera-

tive groups included,

A marketing and controlling |
board or committee would be a>
sine qua nen. Its duties would |
include, inter alia, the fiting of |
maximum prices of all important
produce both to producers and
eonsumers from time to time,
having yoy to seasonal supply,
the need
tion of any products in short sup-
ply, the margin of profit to retail-
‘ers and any other factors which
may arise. Such prices should

widely and unstintingly pub-
licised.

Various matters affecting the
main proposals as set out above

From
J. Bourne, L. Fisher, W/Cmr. L, Eggles-
Gregory, S. Bishop, Dr. 5, Mac
ren.

DEPARTURES BY B.W.1.A. ON
THURSDAY
For Trinidad
E. Lovell, K. Edwards, E. Ferreira,
Roehard, M. ‘Holder, P. ay,

Ayersen, Vernon Cooper, Robert Cusack,

PAR’ S$ ON FRIDAY
For niana
V. Gomés, R. Tello, H. Crichlow, A
Gill, I. Gill, M. Gi, F. Gill, B, Simon,
Cc. Sinclair, J. Davis, Ww. Straughn, E.
Bascom, R, Patrick, J. Massey, A. Holder,
E. Medas.
Por Antigua
E. Jacob, O. Jeffrey, M. Martin, ..
DEPARTURES ON FRIDAY
For St. Lucia
E. Harewood, R. Warner. J. Bovell.



PETER WILSON SAYS

Cuba, Mexico
Can Teach.
Boxing Art

SIGH for James Figg; weep for
Jem Belcher; mourn for Tom
Cribb! And bury with suitable
honours (crossed, or should it be
double crossed? boxing gloves and
reversed gumshields, with man-
agers rampant) the thought that
Britain was once the home of
boxing and produced its greatest

champions. e al, iscussed but on which
Of the eight world title-hold-| Sinione varied, ,

ers, at the moment three are

American Negroes—heavy-weight Should Govt. Buy?

Jersey Joe Walcott, middle-| ‘Phe possibility of Government

weight Sugar” Ray Robinson, having to buy perishable produce

and feather-weight Sandy d-! for resale to hucksters could not

dler; one is an Italian-American
—cruiser-weight Joey Maxim,
Ot. the remaining ‘four, one is

be _ overlooked. Consideration
might also have to be given to
the setting up of a retail counter

a Cuban Negro, welter-weight| at the central market to act as a
Kid Gavilan, recognised only in buffer between huckster and con-
the States; one is a Mexican,

‘sumer. As sugar estates supplied
some 80 per cent, of non-perish-
able staples, the purchase of these
should not arise. Whether Gov-

light-weight Lauro Salas; one is
of Lebanese descent—bantam-
weight Vic Toweel—and, to round
up the merry throng, comes the

z 2 “el ernment should buy at all after
fyryeleht King, “Yoshio Shirai, providing market sites and effec-
all the way from Japan. tive controls remained an open

far, Hottentots, the| question. The advantage in Gov-
cane ders have t buying would be the
eo ice a master of the quadanteed market to the pro-

manly mode of modified murder,
but with the way things are at
present, each or any of them are
just about as likely to do so as
we are,

With, of course, one outstand-
ing exception—‘Killer” Randolph
Turpin.

This is indeed, despite whatever ,
the calendar may say, the winter |
of our discontent for home-grown:
boxers. |

ducer and resultant stimulus to an
inerease in production favourable
to the consumer. Operational
buying, therefore, only in case of
glut surplus of any controlled

Gnome-Like !

Much as I admire the defensive |
pirouettings and gnome-like agil- ‘
ity of little Teddy Gardner, I-can-'
not see him bossing the world at
eight stone.

Peter Keenan has already had}
an unsuccessful crack at the
bantam-weight title and _ will,
anyway, almost certainly be out
of action for at least three months
after the tragic cartilage injury
which cost him the Eur\pean title
at Glasgow,

(Incidentally, it seems highly
unlikely that he will get a retwrn
with Jean Sneyers for some time,
for Sneyers hopes to go ta South }
Africa to challenge Toweel and!
has tentative plans to proceed |
from there to America, possibly
boxing as a feather-weight.) '

In the feather-weight Ronnic |
Clayton has already been beaten:
for both the Empire and the |
European title and, in the light-
weight, the champion, Tommy
McGovern, has never looked like
being of the world class, and his
challenger, Frank Johnson, is
nothing like experienced enough
for that sort of competition yet.

Then in the welter, Danny
“Bang Bang” Womber, an un-
ranked American, treated our own
champion, Wally Thom, as though
he were a very small drum or
Thom-tom,

He’s The Boy

The middle - weights? Ah,
there’s our boy, forced to fight
lightheavy-weights — if he can
only find one fit to share the
same ring with him.

And what can I say of those
cruiser-weights, except: “Alas,
poor Cockell, I knew him... a
fellow of infinite zest, one of the
most excellent of the Fancy.
{Where be your rights now?
Your gambols, your swings, your
flashes of devilment that were
wont to set the Press table on a
roar,”

With which (near) Shake-
spearian obsequies we will leav«
the Don who has now become an
undergraduate again,

Heavy-weights? I fear me not.
Johnny Williams over cautious:
Jack Gardner, not aggressive
enough; Ray Wilding, not experi-
enced enough.

It is a sad and sorry picture,
and I wish I knew the answer to
it.

Every now and then there is
a gleam of pure gold, like Sammy
McCarthy, “The Smiler#Kid.”

But I wonder whether it really
is a good thing for a 20-year-old
to get £600 for an eight-round
fight, It must tend to make him
think there is little for him to
learn.—L.E.8.



5



Maralyn is pure country milk in all
richaess . . . a wonderful new flavour

need to do is add hot or cold water.
day —or tonight about bed-time.



|

|



“How am I to tell

“Frankly, unless you

see your doctor use,

and matefnity homes ‘ Det
Agents: T. 8. GARRAW

’
————



of sugar —and it’s deliciously enriched! All you



sommodity might be the practical
answer to the question,
Cold Storage

Opinion inclined to the view
that with the better distribution
and econtrel of produce, the im-
mediate need for cold storage
facilities ought not to arise, It
could, of course, if production in-
creased substantially and there
were no advisory services in the
producing areas. It is a possibilit;
to be watched, however, espeeia
ly where eultivators are liable to
over-specialise. The Committee
would naturally have to pay eare-
ful attention to questions of sup-
ply and demand. At the outset,
however, some sort of ventilated
storage space might suffice to pre-
vent undue wastage and allow for
a reasonable continuity of supply.

It was pointed out that some
groceries now have their own cool
rooms for perishable vegetables. If
the proposed organisation is not
to buy, the possibility of having
ito save produce from undue spoil-
age as a result of seasonal over-
production might still have to be
faced, either at the beginning or
later. The utilisation of waste
produce, chiefly for pig rearing,
must also be kept in view.

fC .
Swedish Units
Comb Baltie
@ From Page 1

the accusations that the Catalina
rescue plane attacked by Soviet
fighters last Monday had violated
Russian territory and opened fire
on Russian planes.

The Conservative newspaper
Svenska Dagbladet commented
that the Russian note “must un-
fortunately be interpreted as a
wish to maintain and inerease the
irritation between Sweden and
the Soviet Union whiche/nas_
the result of latest incidents”.

The defence staff also confirmed
the report that unidentified for-

cign jet planes on Tuesday, enter-
ed Swedish territory, A plane was

or encouraging cultiva- jspotted at the town of Halmstad

on the Swedish west coast around
2.00 p.m. GMT. The defence staff
said it was established that the
plane was not Swedish but its
nationality was unknown,

UP,

Russia Recalls Chief

e From Page 1
the end of the oceupation are not
scheduled to leave.

A British Embassy official con.
firmed that Kislenko has applied
for a visa permitting him to pass
through Hong Kong. The ap-
proval from the Hong Kong gov-
ernment has not yet n receiv-
ed. A Soviet spokesman said as
soon as the Hong Kong visa is
granted, Kislenko will legve
Tokyo.

The Russian mission existed
here during the Allied occupation
as staff of the Soviet representa-
tive at the occupation headquart-
ers. Kislenko was a member of the
now defunct Allied Couneil for
Japan. He remained here with his
staff — whose size has never been
disclosed — after the Western
Allies granted Japan independ-
ence and occupation came to an
end on April 28.—U.P.







screny §O NEED TO ADD
« MILK OR SUGAR
eer tus. cf tae, TH

A BOVRIL QUALITY PRODUCT





which is a good antiseptic?”

are a bacteriologist,

you can’t tell, But use the antiseptic you

er which he recom-

mends, and you won’t be far wrong.”

‘D ETT © L ANTISEPTIC

is used by almost every doctor in Gr

cat Britain. In over 90% of hospitals
tol’ is in constant daily use,

AY & CO., Bridgetown 114



We

Cover

NEW INDIA INSURANCE CO.,
12 HIGH STREET
PHONE 4713

You



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Party
Risks

LTD.

|





SATURDAY, JUNE 21, 1952

| Agricultural Society | SHIPPING NOTICES
Will Approach Govt.











s 2 Phe v. wiht
-. hb accept for
LS aerogenes — et
S.8. “GLO % to} % Nevis an .” Date of
oe J ine MA MONERA® wilt
June Sih, Deidene Puls Ol, aceept Cargo an ‘ for
Barkedes eiet Sage? OB; Nevis ond Skit, aaiing Pr
In addition to general cargo this vemsel day, 27th inst ,
has ample space for chilled and hard . .
arenes Werwer CARIBE” win anctt tareo tnd
Lo sotonies oe ot passengers for St. Lueia, St.
Beit Guiana, Leeward and Satna ane ee les

Por further particulars apply—
FURNESS WITHY @ CO., LTD.,

Lee.

*NseAnION ONG)

Consignee — Tele. No. 4047

HARRISON LINE

Vessel.

S.S. “PHILOSOPHER”

eee

and
M/brough 14th June g8th June



SS. “TAC eld " 2ist June 6th J

S.s. “ * - “gndon 5th Ju sete Suly

S.S, “STA’ on erpool 12th Ji 27th July
Vessel. For Closes in Barbados.

SS. SRorren" pa ~~ bandon 23rd June

SS. én «Liverpool 28th June

S.S. “WANDERER” .... ... Liverpool 28th June

For further information apply to

DACOSTA & C0~ LTD Agente
~ Alcoa ene Co.

A STEAMER sails 90 June—grrives Barbados ist July.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.

Toe OUR lente ene sails Sth June—arrives Barbados 2ist June.
A sails 19th June—arrives Barbados 5th July



CANADIAN SERVICE —

SOUTHBOUND
*AMentrat Arrives Barbados

o.s. “TINDRA"” o . ’ May 3 June 6th
s.s. “ AY s or . ory june
S8.S. “ALCOA POINTER” .. : : ne sth une

“A aes ‘ Pe June

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NORTHBOUND

ET

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Apply: DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE



Just opened 4 fine assortment of
STANLEY BUTTS and HINGES

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Corner Broad and Tudor Streets



















CARLTON
CHICKEN NOODLE sQuUP

So easy to Just nate one peas
into a pint and a half of boiling water, cook
Chicken
| aa

6 minutes and a get a “Home-made
4—6

One paekage for 25c, (not 49, ) gives
plates of soup.

ee apela' SCOTT @ 00. LTD.
JOHN F. HUTSON LTD

Mistol in %4-0z. & 2-02, White, 23e. per Ib.
Handy Oil Yellow, 18e. per Ib.
Paraffin Oil $1.80 per gal, | Nujol in pts.

Flit in Gls,, Qrs., Pts.

R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.
Agents.



Two Special Lines among the
many others we have just
opened.

THEY ARE TWO BARGAINS.
® ‘

54 inch ANDAR CREASE RESISTING
- SUITING
at $3.52 Per Yard.

Shades White, Parchment, Dawn, Pink, Tiger
Gold, Jewel & Bermuda.

SHARKSKIN at $2.80 per yd.

Shades Dawn, Pink, Tiger Gold, Jewel,
Bermuda & White.

A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

Coleridge Street.

WHERE THERE ARE NO PARKING PROBLEMS
And where - - - -

QUALITY IS HIGH

. —_

an
PRICES ARE LOW
So Dial 4100

SS aa ee




SATURDAY, JUNE 21, 1952



————— -

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON





BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....

| LAUAI LATOUR ~ WHOSE CAASER
WENT PHUT WHEN SHE WAS
CHARGED WITH JEWEL.
THEFT FROM THE PY. i
FLM STUDIOS...

Piel hin a ie ee ee soins cae siaca
| THE CASE AGAINST Vou [ THE VARO DOESN'T LET GO,





was OROPPED WHEN 1] LAUR. WE DID FINO OUT
THE COURT REALISED | WHO PULLED THAT JOB...
| VOU WERE SAL ONG
SOME GIVE...







{
{ ¢-1 DON'T KNOW
hVHAT YOU MEAN. } |

BLONDIE.

ay Te (1t SMELLS
“t GOO
1 USED hr

\ AH, HOW GLORIOUS
|| 1S SPRINGTIME /
@. \ THE DELIGHTFUL

[THAT'S ME
{YOU SMELL,









aT . " FRAGRANCE OF | [MP DITHERS
OM NO IL aRAN ee ro
SOUR ROSE) SNe aN ROSES WAFTING| fii TT : a

AGN
BATH SALTS > :
lin MY BATH = <

IN THE AIR<=> | ii] |

i) &&
1 eS
1)
1}
Le



———— _ oni
ff S-t4 “OUNCE





... AND THE MONSTER,
DISTRACTED BY RAY,

WHEELS ANO CHARGES
THE HELPLESS BOY...

i
1 ‘

But THE ICE IS TREACHEROUS —
RAY SKIDS, KICKING THE WEAPON
OUT OF, REACH /..








>



AK)
e GET y NO! sTAY VL
THE PISTOL, BACK — YOU
FLASH / x CRAZY KID!



Say’



PISTOL UNDERFOOT!
LS a CT








PARApISE LEAVES
JOHNNY TO FACE THE
COUNTERFEIT GANG
AND LOSES HERSELF IN
THE GREAT CITY OF PARIS.

F< JUST WHAT I NEEDS
NOW TO PREPARE A GOOD y
RECEPTION FOR MY SUDPEN

GUESTS /

LD i
PS tase




BUT THIS: "WOMAN OF A THOUSAND FACES” ALWAYS
TURNS UP AGAIN!














I HOPE YOU'LL ENJOy
THIS - SIR-- YOUR DAUGHTER
IS QUITE A COOK !--AND
SHE'S VERY PRETTY / SHE

N'T LOOK AT ALL.
LIKE HER MOTHER’

UGH /--ME DALIGHTER
MAY NOT LOOK LIKE HER

MOTHER - BLT SHE
CERTAINLY COOKS LIKE
HER.’
ff e " ah



TS THE COOK'S
O&EF -- BUT L fj

YOUR LUNCH! THE
NEw ae

GOLLY -I'M GETTING
Ss HERE
FOR A CHANGES









IT AIN'T, MISTER! THE 1]
POLICE ARE LOOKIN’ FOR YOu
TWO! YOU'RE STAYIN’ TILL |
THEY GET HERE!





AMONG THE SMUGGLERS’
TRUCKS, HIS. PISTOLS BLAZING
MACHINE GUNS+

BARBADOS
























ADVOCATE PAGI

SEVEN












ISLE OF MAN JUNIOR CLUBMAN T. T.

Ist HOUSELEY. Record Average 78.92 im.p.h.









IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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

SPECIAL QFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speighitstown and Swan Street















Ustially Now
2 With Tumblers attached:
Cherry,

Cordial . $ .98

Lemon Squash, Orange Squash 98

Raspberry, Strawberry

Fruit Cocktail $1.08

Lobster tins ................ 4 66

Lemon Barley Water 4
Planters Peanuts 96
Cocomalt .. 1,40

Dutch Cleanser kv vhiheerecucsa tee 34

Crystalized Cherries per Ib. ...........0.0..0046 2.00

Nestle’s Baby Foods, Fruits, Soups Vegetables . . 20

Evaporated Milk 6-oz. ..

Prepared Mustards:
Colmans Mustard < ‘ eis 60
Kraft Mustard ; ae ‘ 25

Z
LN

Mincemeat Jars ............ 73 68

Jacobs Crackers pkgs. ...... 49 30

Bird’s Jellies pkgs. .......... .20 18

Champion Mustard ‘ ‘ 26
Universal Can Openers .

Beer Kings (bots.) .......... .26 .22

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further

— we.
4 =- OOO
PPLE LLLP LL LLLP





Po)

3

we a \
cS









William Shakespeare

The Complete Works







By PETER ALEXANDER

No new revision of the text as a whole in
. one volume has been produced in this coun-
try for nearly 50 years.

* In that period there has been an almost
revolutionary change in scholarly criticism
of the text.

The conviction that in many instances

PLLA ALLE LL LECEE EDEL PD EAA Lp LOS SEFESSSSS SSP ECPOVSOD

Shakespeare’s first printers worked from

manuscripts in the author's own handwriting x

is no longer seriously disputed. 3
+
*

Much more is known about the cireum-
stances in which Shakespeare's plays were
first printed.

The sincerity and limitations of the early
texts as witnesses to what Shakespeare wrote
van now be more accurately assessed.

The typographical details of a complete
edition of Shakespeare's Works present prob-
leths that each generation solves in its own

ON SALE AT -

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

HWROAD STREET ANI) GREYSTONE, Mastings.

PLL LL LPO LIL LP LLPDDLDLELLIEOL LPL ELLER E LAS OSS

OOOO OO OO OC COCO OOO OOO 8098855680080"

KS
[EES SB 9G OOOO OLLIE LLLDIDID IDA LILI PLL PII AA IIDALIA AIA LILLE

—-
“>
PAGE EIGHT

England 292—5. Ag

Vi
He

(Prom Our Own









ankad, Hazare Share
miours With Hutton

Correspondent)
LORD'S, June 20.



TI h poet Robert Burns probably never heard the

bat meeting ball, he certainly pre,ounded

f cricket’s greatest truisms when he told the world

ve “best laid plans of mice and men gang aft agley”—

‘ pl of such eminent professors as Len Hutton.
poor Len after scoring the fifteenth century of his great

Ci r—and the first against the Indians—had to sit on
avilion baleony at Lord’s during the last hour of the

h his plan to grind the tourists into dust

early morning mist before the ‘breeze of

ndians Vindoo Mankad and Vijay Hazare.

0 wi Lord's rose to himthe England total well over the

the 300 mark and to-morrow morn-

I { wo ing the could have been flay-
‘ Out ed off the battered corpse of In-

te laé 60° dian cricket,

a } econd That was the plan. And a good

hing plan it was too, though doubtless

av of Enelish ericket, Denis Hutton will be criticised by some
Ce for not foreins the pace earlie
Though they still hadn't given and getting the runs on the board
ud tryit the | an bowlers were without employing any demorali-

ring 1 th y fielder ition tactics.
nurmbed er ared and But cricketers like Mankad and
t i ecession of Hutton HMazare care nought for the plans
vildn’t be @xpect- of mere mortals.

The very taking of Hutton's
Hutton’s Plan wicket caught by stumper Mantri
{ un minute canter Off Hazare after he had been at
for the last hour would have had the crease five and a quarter hours



LEN HUTTON

Weighilifting

this tranquility of mind
which is included in the four
major essentials of health? Can
you develop it? Is it worth-devel-
oping?

I have keen receiving many
requests from people who read my
articles. to write further on the
Mind. Since maintenance of the
Mind and Body is so very impor-
tant in the moulding of every in-
cividual’s life, I shall try to do so,

As my text, I choose the words,
‘Think thoughts of f
fail, think thoughts of suecess you
will sueceeed,’ A friend of mine
‘ry worried over having to
play rinst a very strong team at
Water Polo, but after he read my
rticle and showed it to the other

What i

we






members of his team, they all re-
gained their confidence. It was a
great pleasure to watch them go

into the water with that fighting
spirit, that confidence of knowing
ihat they could win, that ability to
ouple the powers of mind and
body. They lost the game, but not



by half as wide a mangin as every-
one had expected. Yet their ‘chins
were up’ and they were full of
confidence and desire to win the
next game. They won. Now they
have lost that fear forever

Al remember that permuit-
ing failure to occur, mekcs it
certain that you will fail com-
let icet in any mental,





cal o

phy financi yoal is simply
the setting of your goal. then let-
ting nothing interfere or prevent
you from reaching it no matter

might be. Determina-
ed ond keeping eter-

how hard it
tion to succe






nally at it will assure your success,
A balanced personality is neces-
sary for success. As I have pre-
riously written, the operation of
nd and body are closely allied,
Those who neglect the body to

improve the mind usually end in

uch poor health that their success
elmost of no value to them
Similarly, men who concentrate
only on the building of muscles
cannot be successful
Too many people cease
and good reading after they leave
school If you” neglected your
muscle for years you would not
be able to lift very much, run far
or jump well, would you? It is
mich better to compare our
physical self with others than ou
mental ability

They'll Do It Every

tudy









“BUT YOU CAN'T GO ON
LIKE THIS“ WORKING ALL
DAY AND ALL NIGHT WE
NEVER GO ANYWHERE
WE NEVER HAVE. ANY
NEVER» = gl
















jilure you will ,



Hoesno X. CELSIOR SWORE HE'D MAKE
A MILLION CLAMS BEFORE HE WAS 40
AND “TAKE IT EASY THE REST OF HIS LIFE»

PLENTY TIME TO
PLAY LATER: I'VE

TOLD YOU TLL
MAKE MY STACK
BEFORE IM 40-
AND, BY GEORGE ,
Sub COTE!



4 like an injection of insulin

yn a diabetic.
Though Len had enthralled the
27,000 crowd and even the Indian

themselves with his 20 boundar-
ies, he hadn’t quite fulfilled the
iestiny of a great opening bat---

he hadn’t subdued the opposition
as perhans Hobbs, Sutcliffe 07
yrace might have done.

Hazere Attacks

Hazare whipped up enthusiasm
in his flagging fieldsmen, caliet on



Sperts Window

FIRST DIVISION BAS-
KETBALL matches to-night
at the Y.M.P.C. are Fortress-
Pirates and Modern High
School-Harrison College Old
Boys.

Play starts at 7.30 p.m

“And



A man looks at his skinny arms
or his fat stomach, realises what
a terrible physique he has, orders
a set of weights and proceeds to
develop his body. With just
enough determination and desire
for success, soon he has to order
a new set of clothes as well. He
starts to develop.

Tsn’t it natural to pelieve that
the failure to use your mental
equipment will cause it to become
weak and out of condition just like
, seldom’ used piece of machin-
sry would?

Space will not permit me to go
into detail on how_ to develop
Mental powers. You should never
cease to study or read. Give your
mind exercise for mental exercise
is necessary to develop mental
strength.

The way to mental strengih is
first to develop the memory. A
leaking kettle will no more retain
liquid-than a sieve, So first, exer-
cises for the mind must be prac-
tired which will develop the
memory. One of the most impor-
tant mental improvements you
can make is to learn new ‘words
every day. Acquire a habit of
carrying a note book and jotting
down any new word that you may







come across and cannot define
Fearing words would soon becoma
a habit, improve your mentality

and your vocabulary too,
You are not merely a
attached to a body, Your mind is
dependent on your body for its
food, its nourishment, its very
existence. When a man is desirous
of improving his mind, certainly
the building of health, added
strength and physical staming will
be an aid rather than a detriment

mind

to his endeavours,
It mty come as a surprise ta
many, but champion. lifters are

champions not only because o7 the
powcr of their muscles, but mainly
through the power of their mind.



Understand there is a limit. A
weakling physically. even if he «
were a ant mentally, coulq not

become a world's lifting champ-
ion. But physical strength being
equal the man with the -reater

trength of mind will always win.

1 remember training in the gym
one morning. I had finished my
tresses and snatches and was just
finishing off my cleans. I cleaned
250 easily, but somehow I was

‘Time

Registered U. 5, Pateat Ofer












WeLL=HE MADE THAT FIRST MILLION .
AND 10 MILLION MORE. BUT DID HE
RETIREP DUM BE SILLEH!

ER-UH- TO HIS
MAJESTYS GOVERNMENT+
WE ARE-UH+PREPARED To
SUBDIVIDE AND DEVELOP

ALL OF AFRICA, PROVIDING
YOU, AT YOUR EXPENSE,
REMOVE THE PYRAMIDS
AND THE SPHINX ++s



some hidden reserve of energy and

pitched himself straigh*® into the
attack,
Compton was the targei. Now

the debonair Denis of 1947 woul:i
have relished the challenge, But
Compton, 1952 vintage, is alto-
gether less palatable wine. H?2
scratched around for ten minutes
for two runs then after ler glanc-
ing for four a ball from Hazare
pitched on the middle stump, he
tried’ to repeat and was l.b.w. next
ball.

In came Tom Graveney to play
three, none too confident maidens
against the inspired Hazare. Mean-
time Mankad who had maintained
great accuracy with his teasing
left handers all day, was winuing
the battle with Peter May aud
the Cambridge batsman after tak-
ing 55 minutes over the last 14,
touched one to wicket-keeper
Maniri who made a neat leg side
catch.

Two hundred and ninety ‘wo for
four might not be so bad. 3ut
Mankad hadn't finished and Alan
Watkins playing back was bowl-
ed in the last minute of the day.

It will be up to Graveney and
Evans to-morrow to piece .ogether
as much of Hutton’s plan as they
are able but they'll have te be in
top gear to get the better of Man-
kad and Hazare who shared ‘the
honours with Hutton to-day.



REG. SIMPSON

Body Building

By E. ROGERS

seared of 260. I had no catchers
to help me if I failed. Knowing
this, it seemed to have put some
doubt into my mind and I ap-
proached the bar with the thought
that I would fail. So true, it was
a complete failure causing the
weight to hit solidly twice on my
thigh museles, just as a tennis ball
would bounce. 1 was so furious at
having failed, that I went back for
the weight with a great determin-
ation to succeed this time. a mind
fixed on Cleaning the weight. IT
Cleaned, and made it one of the
best for the morning. Remember
the words of my text, ‘Think
thoughts of failure and you fail,
think thoughts of success and you
will succeed.’

You can’t be nappy unless youn

mind is well. You cannot even
eat if your mind is upset. If you
are worried, excited, greatly

fatigued, experience hate, jealousy
or envy, or if you have been
quarrelling, it woulda be far better

if you don’t eat at tall. If you
experience mental unrest you
won't sleep. You may toss for

hours in a vain attempt to relax
and rest. Truly the maintenance
of a tranquil mind is so important
that I could devote the entire
page to that one subject.

MENS SANA IN CORPORE
SANO—a sound mind in a sound
body, was the ideal of the ancient
Greek and Roman civilisation.
Too often in this modern world
the muscles are developed while
the mind is neglected or the mind
developed while the muscles are
neglected, Always unbalanced in
some way,

Real strength, health, success
and happiness cannot be obtained
without the four major rules:
correct eating, proper exercise,
sufficient sleep and the mainten-
aree of a tranquil mind. One
cannot be obtained without. the
other. You cannot be strong un-
jess you are heqithy, you cannot
sleep unless you are well, you will
rot be strong and healthy unless
vou Gat proper food to rebuild the
broken down tissues and you
won't be strong, healthy or suc-
cessful if you neglect the devel-
opment of the mind.

There are exceptions to every
rule but more often the man who
‘xcels physically ig far ahead of
the avéjage mentality,
































Jimmy Hatlo |

BARBADOS



Know Your Cricket—au:: ¢ 4

By O. S. COPPIN

Today I shall deal with Law 3—
“The appointment of umpires”
nd Law 4—“The scorers’, These
laws must not be confused with
other Laws which will appear
later outlining the ‘Duties of
Umpires” and “Scoring.”

The rules governing the code
of signals to be adopted by Um-
pires are however set out in Notes
to each corresponding Law and
for that reason I have published
the diagram above setting out
the entire lot at once.

I shall however deal with the
Laws strictly so that there will be
no comment on the duties of um-
pires nor the duties of scorer
and their methods of scoring,
until I reach the respective Law.

LAW 3. THE APPOINTMENT
OF UMPIRES. Before the toss
for innings two umpires shall be
appointed; one for each end to
control the game as required by
the Laws with absolute impar-
tiality. No umpire shall be
changed during a match without
the consent of both captains.

Of course there has been some
adaptation to suit local conditions
and an Umpires’ Committee ap-
points umpires for games in the
three competitions of the Barba-
dos Cricket Association.

They are required to present
the card showing that they have
been appointed, to the captains
before the start of the game.

The Note tihat they should res
port themselves to the executive
of the ground 30 minutes before
the start of each day’s play.



ADVOCATE

ainst Indians

* One Short”

This is not done in most cases
in Barbados and few _ people
realise the necessity for the um-

pires’ reporting half .an hour
before the match,
Study
But a little study will reveal

the necessity for this requirement.
If umpires reach the grounds
early they can see to it that the
wickets, bats and balls are in
accordance with the Laws of the
game (using measuring tapes and
gauges if necessary).

It should be noted, especially

in the matches in the lower
divisions that umpires are ap-
pointed “one for eagh end” and

not “one for each side.”

Useful
Another useful point for um-
pires to bear in mind too is that
they should agree between them-
selves, BEFORE PLAY, what)
watch or clock they will follow in
deciding intervals and close of

play.
LAW 4 SCORERS. All runs
scored shall be recorded by

scorers appointed for the purpose;
the scorers shall accept and
acknowledge all instructions and



|

the umpires on any point about
which doubt exists although this
must not be construed that they
can dictate to the umpire.

Gentle Hint |

{[ see no reason at all why a
scorer cannot give an umpire a
gentle hint about persistent mis- |
counting of the number of balls in
an over but play should not nor-
mally be interrupted simply for
the purpose of drawing this to the
umpire’s attention.

Captains too should satisfy
themselves of the correctness of
the scores on the conclusion of
play as errors cannot subsequently
be corrected.

It has been already ruled by
the M.C.C, that the captain of the
losing side in accepting the cor-
rectness of the scores at close of
play without having consulted
the scorers at the conclusion of
play had thereby acquiesced in
the “playing out” or “giving up”
of the match.

j












signals given to them by the} C { Acids
bo =~ are required to ean u C

wait until a signal has been
answered before allowing the
game to proceed. Umpires will
generally find that a little liaison
with the scores before the game
is commenced will clear up all
doubtful points.

A scorer can politely question



Playfair’s Has
New Features

The Playfair’s Cricket Annual,
1952, edited by Peter West is now
on sale at the Advocate Stationery
at $1.88 per copy.

It will be remembered that a
review of this Annual by O. S.
Coppin, appeared in the Advocate
of May 23rd,

It was pointea out that the es-
tablished features had been con-
tinued in this volume but there
were two welcome new features.
One of these was “Cricket En-
quiry” in which well known
names in the history of Interna-
tional cricket gave their views on
what they considered is wrong
with English cricket and how it
can be remedied.

These names included F, R.
Brown, England’s captain in the
last. M.C.C, Australia series in
Australia, A, E. R. Gilligan, a
former England captain, R. H.
Spooner, Lancashire and’ England
batsman, Frank Woolley, Kent
and England glorious left hander
pai Ngee! poneny professional
captain of the champio: oO
Warwickshire, galas

The Second new feature is an
appreciation of the West Indies
ag Australia by England’s No. 1,

nedium ace
Boden paced bowler Alec
_ The Annuai also includes other
interesting features—“The Indian
touring team in England 1952”
South Africans in England by
ae aaeae and an appre-
ciation o% we
Sean. Bedser by S. C,

_ To quote the review in -
tion, “There are more Bauea enh
illustrations in this Annual than
in former ones and the team of
er re would be hard to
| bee any similar e¢
publtnaden’ similar contemporary









THE WEATHER

REPORT
YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: nil

Total rainfall for month to
date: 2.57 ins.

Highest Temperature: 87.0 °F

Lowest Temperature: 77.0 °F

“er Velocity: 15 miles per
our

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.035,

(3 p.m.) 29.983 |

TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.45 a.m.
Sunset: 6.18 p.m. «
Moon: Last Quarter, June 14
High Tide: 2.02 a.m., 4.01 p.m.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
Low Tide: 9.27 am., 8.58 p.m.





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Films at British Council—9
a.m.

First, Intermediate and Sec-
ond Division Cricket —
1.30 p.m.

Basket Ball at Y.M.P.C.—7.30
P.m.



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PAGE 1

Agricultural Society Will Approach Govt. On Central Marketing Centre JORDAN'S KING IN QUIET INTERLUDE Talks On Resolution Within Fortnight THE BARBADOS AGRICULTURAL SOCIKTY I approach Government with proposals for ihr letting up b) Government of a Central Murkelini> Centre where locally! grown vegetables and provisions could be marketed" Statistics are to be cellated. and a Special Central Meeting of the Societj. w;ll be summoned within a fortnight lo con< sider a Resolution which will be lent to tl' Government on the matter. GIVES MOVING DAY ORDERS Action in this nutter was firs', taken as a result of :ui expressed wish by the Society, who. "greatly concerned at the continuous rise tn the conl of living and ih numerous complaintreg rdm* the prices and handlins by huckster of locally Brown vegetable*. set up a *ub-commitlec of the Society "tc consider what rcommendations, it an\ made to the Committee "I Manncement or DM Boriel ps-oduetla.i. marketim; tri^uhon of these commodities." The Commit! %  • %  m-l u Chairmanship of Mi. It. E. Ring on May ?7ih last, -tin' meeting drew up %  Qm recommendations which were discussed briefly at the Annual General Meeting of the Society yesterday. The Meeting expressed agreement with the proposals and lit.' ., the Committee, were agreed (hat)* auril "> f ""I Other it was a matter for Government ]l1 '' % %  %  OfltCitli welcomed the ratner than pnvnte Enterprise. Prty at Schlphol .'irport. Mr. A. dcK. Frainpton. Aajiculural Adviser to CD. A W.. iv;.; the meet in*, and 'rum '// QuarliT*: Richest Man Of Brazil In Europe. Amsterdam: Holland, S\tM (Vox Dias)— Brazilian Social Pro>...i •.' ItMdft Ademar arrived hore I n ,i two nOttlhg 1 \' i-:it in Buropg to-duy. He arrived by plane from Sao Paula He was accompanied by Ids wife niid secretarial Cesar Dias Baptlsta am' \ da tUxxo, I General Grenadian Acquitted Of Murder Charge (Prom Our Own Correspondent) GRENADA Junt 20. The first fingerprint evidence presented m the histnry of titenada at a murder trial t.uled lo larUafr. tha JUTJ who %  lay returned a not guilty verdict after a lour-day -Bearing berfoie Cruet Justice IV F Jackson, freeing Theophilus George, il a labourei accused ol killing 17year-old Cato, n shop assistant, at Woburn on the night / March 28. presei form* Senhor Ademar de Barro* will | be the guar ^f Philip* electron'ormed nbers that he had Royal Titten to Hong Konglo: tV '."'V'"" K L V ,lur,n 8 h s tics on their Central Marketing "' Scheme for vegetables, bin the had not yet arrived. Of Great Value The meeting discussed and pointed out the value of such a centra to the consumer as well us the producer, and snid it would serve as a means of c>inlrnllin< the price to the consumer. It decided that a Resolution sh be sent lo Government Dutch day Today he visited Philips telecommunications works at Uilversum and tomorrow he will vi-d Philips electronics factories at Findhoven. Senhor Ademar de Burros came to Europe to discuss .transfer or European industries Braatt, he scheduled talks wit*! JJ Dutch, Belgian and German inl d dustry leaders. Senhor Adem.ir ,,.. • Bai R %  RtoO expected matter, but that before this was '*' received by tjuccn JU1N.II,, done, full statistics should be ob">? Netherlands. His arrival foltained from places where similar "'< ,, 1 reoanl reports that transschemes are being operal..l fer of Germany's Krupp factories The rvcommeiulaliuna of the to Brazil wai under discussion. Suit-Committee which studied tho Senhor Ademar de Barro* i mailer see -> follow*:— EJxaail's richest man, former S v> This Wai a matter for GovernPaulo state governor and the mn ment and not private eotM prise, who made Vargas president The involvements were such thiti ,, ,. ., no private capital could be ex-! Mockh.lm. Swedish (..„,. pected to venture into the bual-, mpnl soclal and economic orness, at least in the earlv stages.' aanization and other q While It was axiomatic that pertaining to st-lf-.-overnment operations should be conducted P>' f? 8 ^?*? 0tNBM **'*<* t. Boatner tails Red leaders at Koje islands Compound 85 that ha will tolerate n delay In moving war £S3&V£#ff£!! • t( *** d A "n axact time for tha move bad been set, the Communist PQWI tried to iU u. ffufernattonaij Diplomats Jump Through Windows j I'USAN. KOREA, June 20. llnlisli and Umlocl Sll<-i diplomats heal a hasty retreat through windows on Kndov when supporters of I resident Synjrman Khee broke up an opposition meeting they .vere attending. Diplomats together with United Nations representatives and foreign newspaper men, were invited to the meeting ov the official Opposition Democratic Parly, to hear the denunciation ol Rhee's '•automatic regime" by former Premier John Chang. The tatad ladiagM Rot a* Tir Vyshinshy Hand.-. JVole To Sweden buslness-ltke lines of any organisation which might be m On Page 6 AaiaUc tu.ieniInvited t % %  ^"'''''''"iVsiand"'^^ 10-moiuh periods according tne Sov)el Un i on The note demanded that S' MOSCOW, June 21. The Soviet foreign MuiK orel Vyshin^kv. at mldniMht Issr night, handed the Swedish Ambessadtir a new nole on the Baltic plane incident. The Soviet note flatly rejected "tests and reiterated the charges that im armed Swedish D June l(J. violated Uag* the frontier ot to a plan submitted to the Natiiiii.il Council Qf Swedish Youth Organizations. I link in the chain of steps taken to help under-d-veloped countries to so ve their organizational problem-, the plan anaJoM provWoo Par four month* of th-oretical studies at a centrt.1 institute. f.iMuwc i bj .x months oi practical obstrvatloa of Uu functioning of Swedish schools, loepltals, '"uu praoaadtaiaji and ither democrat ic insti'utions. Am*liTi'am f); i| Weaftarn Eumpean countries tho Netheri dell take steps to prevent a repetition of the incident All newspapers here published the text of the Swedish note on the second page without comment and under a non-committal headline—11P, Swedish I nilGoirb \ki\i\r Sm STOCKHOLM, June 20. Swedish naval and airforce units combed Ihe Baltic Sea north ol liollnnd during the night and early tOOBj following the report that Kussian warships had been sighted, according to the Swedish defence staff. j A communique said an "unconfirmed report that Russian warship.* were operating in the Baltic. north of Gotland within the area where the missing Douglas D. C. S plane i* believed to have dlsapI-.iied piompted the search during the night and Friday morning by units of the Navy and Airforce. The result of the search was negative." A Swedish defence staff spokesman said the search wai made beredea was naturally "interested" in any report of foreign warships close to its shores. He Id not say where the reports %  01 Bj Miitiuig the South Korean National Anthem when 18 youths claimed to be rnemberi ot rihee's Youth Corps demanded admittance. Ttt^v were refused ail h> kicking in lit* •*...' a. IN. men way into the meeting swinging chain and hurling rtowei pots. The youths battered members of the audience which | i b reiuminc to Pnvsi Includoil 34 woanen student-%  m,inv elderlv Koreans.—CP1 •ed ami retorted The case hung vltallv on the discovery of a fingerprint M flashlight the dceaased was said *o have carried and which frai (ound together with articles of her • I .Mliing a short distance from the t-re the body was found the doctor saying death ensued Iron ^trangulaUon. Scigi.int Emmanuel Salarlv he.nl ol the Tiiiiui.i.t niuserprtol Department corioborated tin evl denee of Trinidad tralDad Sergeant Romain of the Grenada Police Force who photu^taihod and developed the print" In his epmion he found 18 point* of similarity between the prints on the fl;.*hllrtt and natural prints and -Hrtd that he had found foUT Others with the possibility of llnd-im more. Howevei ai i 'I'-uMU otherwise created hv the Pwhce chain of circumstantial rkli t Def.nce Com. I O A IKnry ctTeclud a oUnuUCUlg doubt emphiislsing Romaln's opinion on the possibility ot the exigence ot a point of difference <'ii i idee of the llashlight prlut hers a blur occurred and Salandys differing from thi* view. Also testifying was Mr All>eri Bill, Trinidad Government Chemist though evidence on the blood had a minor part in the caae. Hon. C T Henvllie. Attorney General represented the Crown Russia RecalltJap Mission Chief TOKYO. June 20. A Soviet *pokeMiu.n said Russia has recalled to Muuw, the chief miUlwy uoim:aJor*tleneiid A erHy on milllflt, King Tula! Returning To His Kingdom LAUSANNE. June 20. Well mfi %  ani Ml Friday, that ailing King Tala. would leave Switzerland >tt %  oon" to return to Amman his 'apital. They said the Kin* nugh! leave a* early as newt Monday and added that Ihe King has already ttuctions to prepare foi his retern home by train and boat A broadcast of Jordan Radio on Frtdaj aid Tnlnl had mfornved the Jcinlau 1'iemier Tew k I'asl i AlMllhuda -if Ihe corning home : bean w Buno] 11 ment. Ti %  i ha 11 n n nted a Ita the choice by ihe Jordan government : eetoa home lo Jordan or remain In Europe for tuithel tn it ment Ha dei-ide*i lo go home. %  OVTM '.oti —ti.r. KINO TAlAt OF JOSDAN enjoys s turn al water.y .ling on Lake Geneva in Switzerland with Jordan mfuiilcr Afyuny. A thrre-n.an board of regency has been appointed lo rule for the ailing monarch, who Is reported suffering from Bchi'ophrcnta )plit personality) Police Disperse African Women JOHANNESBURG. June 20. CLUB SWINGING POLICE threw tear gas bombs to break up crowds of African women in the streets of tJdendaalsrusl. Northern Oranee Kne State* Friday and arrested 30 Aflicun Phargajd with eomplH Ity In We.tiaidse order" and prevent pOKsible violetue ^ii ll letsrrsmt luwurt < mlgn u. lm.vl.on with Jt.u flth picldentiiil Jmpmn \ rU t ,„ in rhp order nrTected nhoul and Tinned S!r.teH military force-. eer undei Are, *M ootto-r < %M IB4 Attorney General H 3ral ehn.-fe^. %  ThOK.; ie rt of the Oeoeva Convention '' Council counted* while conducting "Big Lie" prorn Jebb *opaajands against U.S. troops In day to spurn Russia's germ warKorea. Sir Gladwvn was expectran proposal iuprag the onlj ed to %  uppori the United states* ;ui fur any of the big five proposal whuh would semi Mdik'pawera < d to speak recommendations lo the United when the Ettven Disarmament Commisresumsa theii debate at 10.30 am sion. F.DT on the thorny issue of bacErnest A Gross. U.S. Ambassatcnal warfare. dor lo the United Nations, conRussian delegate Jackob A demned Malik's proposition as Malik cautlousl) %  voided repeatiraud" and accused the Soviet Ing unsupported Soviet chm %  tt thelt satrli nad loosed germs "breeding a false campaign of on North Korea when he opened lies the debate Iwo days ago. Malik proposed in unusually mild IanAlthough Reds reported lhat guage. that Ihe Security Council "Impartial'* group of Communist urge nil countries to ratify the jurist* had inve-ligated the charges 1B49 Geneva protocol outlawing that U.S. had waged germ warpoison gas and germ warfare. fare in Korea, they refused to Most observers agreed that permit U.H anal Red noting lo dnve a Cross representative* lo make United States and on-the-.oi Britain since the British had signrea> iurces indies ed the protocol with reservations. Ghh utlats and North The United Stales did not ratify it. Koreans had failed to prod However Ihey expected thai Sir evidence to back up their cla Oladw-rn Jetb alon; with ani .merest in the possibility thai Klslir.KMiUM. June !. |no's depailure mav coincide wilh !" ?!?"? a W,lh ..." lh shl" lo Peiptng of Russia's ihe West ..dies Squadron Mrwerit Ambassador to the United based in Bermuda during which states Alexander S. Panyussin. tune she sailed 144,000 miles TnP Soviet spokesman said he H.M.S. Sparrow. 1.400-ton frigate, could not stale whether Kislenko sailed today for the United departure would foreshadow RusKingdom. lUVa complete withdrawal from Sparrow was commissioned Japan. He said Klslenko will be with the Royui Navy in 1S46. accompanied on die trip home only She has been a frequent by his wife. He indicated that visitor with other ship squadrons sjSher members of the mission to Canada. H.M.S St. Austell Bay which the Japanese government I %  : ,1 Bermuda it. iclieve h.. de. tared "without sfshl*" slnCi hei Sjf On Page < PARIS. Ju Police searched more CommunIst militant htiu.es in the governments 'get lough" campaign ns Red leaders admitted the failure of present tactics. Authorities In Toulon said they carried oul furthci searches on I M| to militant Communists In livers ,m.1 Saint TrOOSB yealerday. Toulon IM 1 and tit" >urrounding districts have hwr lh c Object o' BOUca activity for BKRI.iN, Juno 20. „,„,. than two weeks following Military traimni: activities were stepped up in Easl ihe discovery of secret document' Germany as the Cornmurust press set oil a propound* f/ • barrage afslnal ihe VtaH of N.A.T.O. Commander tieneral Jg$£ ,h rrwuh l,airfl b> ** f ^'at'.hev.* Itidj;way to West Germany. 1 1 .. Central CoauntttM % %  OITicials of ihe Communist News Agency A.D.N. said, French Communist Party held a "huge sharpshooUng training camp for youth has basjn fg^J^y East Germany Steps Up Military Activities ifflU isarties participating thai the step wta < neee,.r\ The school "vacation" order followed on the heels of four other government moves General disarmament of public, ban of lire arms, call for 60.000 troops lo palr il polling areas, and (he declaration lhat only Drear m parrnltl issued bv the Defence Minrntiy will ba valid—r.r. %  eanT IM< ted e^apou lit nt be a Defence Si, n ,.rv Rabcti Uivett ealhint Ihe %  %  ,1 lo pjgl i .man sanoonU ol < %  nd Hnlahed let! U .still avail .ii. ICPI Export of (.round Provisioat Haiti il New Series Slarls Today A new 'ems in the Intermediate ai\d S' • bd i> on In lay. To' duy la the last day in the Tlr..t id • %  %  Dlth-ion erlcket h( PruiU'i' CoulinihPK "(;t Toingh*' VvA'icy opened at Lake Biederitz near Magde-buii: jected for other districts Camps were POCKET CARTOON 6r OSBFRT LANCASTER • /I'M BJ I I IIL. ill UK 1,1 \t RALJ And BjSJhM, pitatt, do we reVVsM oai aitim fiomh t'liiif ,"' They also said that Magdeburg youth h id volunteered for radio and naval training. Refugees ainvlng h"re revealed im Ciileunltt free German Youth (FI)J> l.pd act up anti-tank training II of their local eeiU.i Fou id parachute triimnglrespoi ami warned oMinbsfs thai %  1 new drive was neeeaaary to boosl Soviet Foreign policy.— tl.1*. 4 Nuns Ex/wlled Berlin newsp.per Neee Zeltanc. It said that Major General Arc • Von I^-riski, ffirmcr Commander of the German 24th Armoured Divimon al Stalingrad \s in charge of the listing. The Soviets continued hulling United Slat.s and Br.lish inili'-.r. patrols on Ihe Helmsledt-Bcrlln lifeline highways. Trucks sJgo began piling up on the high way with 40 backlogged on the Berlin end and 100 on the Helmstedt side. Soviet offlciaJs turned back four out of thirteen railway postal tars headed from Hanover lo Vemon Yareat, a labourer of West Berlin. They gave no reason. Rouen Village, St. Michael, was SovleU last night in a formal rushed to the GeiH1.1l Hi^pital on "'** "decisively rejected'" Allied Thursday afternoon after the preearU ut-inst Communist road. Police took him out of a 60-foot vail ind telepho^e harassment in veil at Rouen Village. St. Michael Berlin. The Soviet Cmit.il Comet lad act up anti-tana training HONG KONG. Ju r*W*es in all of their local eelb.' Four French Canadia Trkey said parachute trjining''responsible for Ihe care of 7Q> %  amps were -t up in man* dislepers :it a colony in China have truVia by F.DJ. youths. In*truebeen r-xpell*d from the country lion was under supervision of bv Communist authorities. It w.. p -nn : ilfieeri. 1 learned here on Friday. Roman Communist F.D.J. culled fm <'all."lJ sources said nuns reached German demonstrations against.here on June fl liter bath| Bklgway. All former German \ from thell colony Sheklung LeproWehrmacht ofneert living In the sarlum near Cantcn. one of the Soviet zone are being registered best known leprwy centres In the for possible use in the Soviet Orient. Catholic source* also me Army, according to the WesllMafOd that it i> another e>ampl. The lntermeiinte m-t Spartan at Q u act V l I rlton vs Pickwick t 'i.il. w. dward w CocnberWmdward, R-giment vs Mental 111 pita) \ Bmplra at Blatr. k, ind Cable A Wireless vs f M I'1 at Boarded Hall. Tha laaoad Dlvtslan B < %  WaatSaren n Plehwlek at 1..1 %  ... ll lomOermcre. Y.M.PC. vs Emiii •• On ftrrasfaaSiall Iplre, at Heckles Iliad. Erdisto-. GHF:NADA, June 20, Ivi College al Bnlumn. Leeward I InSStpOrt of /round provision-i V s Central at Fosters and Founda.,11,1 vegetables finm Grenada h.i tlc.n vs Windward at Foundatiwi. piohibued fm .1 period oi| [„ lh( y tnl DivlskM) matehei I >'' i ending December 15. Empm U playmPolice at thrtl while tha prohibition of the e|-"'l grounds. College iliattllna wilh if livestock ordered last month is Spartan at College, and Pickwick v Carlton ,.t the Oval. rinded. p 0 f>'e are say i„ 9 ^ LABOURER TAKEN FROM WELL the Communisl rainpattfii uilratl ihe church and an Italian Ihshop h i been kept chained up in Chine glace Februarj 2"). He is flivhoji Aljilur 1 6u, Fraiidsc.io prelate la Uu Hupeh province. Ol Twice Killetl SINGAPORE. June 20. Boeurity forces in Malaya killed t en in the past twenty-four hours I A palrol from the Second Battalion <>f the Malay Regiment opened fire on five guerillas In a samoan on a Per.ik -lope. One lo have % %  •*'-*< killed and %  nd killed though their bodies were not recovered. bout 530 p.m. The same day. missioner Major General V..I'.-ngelcmbu area. Perak, Ward chuikov in a note to the Allied k.lh.i three Chi 1 Y-rde who Is detained in Ward Chuikov in a note to the Allied killed three I recovered' One of the General Hosltal is reHigh Commissioners charged thai tlt.r arms. Communist* were to be making good prothe United Slates. Britain and also killed in various actions grew. He N under the aurvellFt "ing Berlin as ai*j throughout Malaya by mihtarv I'JMancc of the Police. ^"espionage centre"—U.P. botflesjaart] ivltl -l.r.. TRUMP



PAGE 1

SATURDAY, JUKE II, \K2 llAKUAIHIs AIIVIHATI HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON Ft-INT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS a GEORGE DAVIES YOU t\,i. I rut v**o roiT L gr oo BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG 1 1 USED *^--. ^'"' or lit >OUR BOSC J SvV? t>TM SALTS (N MV &ATM THIS FLASH GORDON CY DAN CARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS J*J05T WHAT 1 MC6P' | JCW TO HFSPWft A GCC BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS I NOPE VtXlU. EHJOv TH;e-&i0*vcjap*4 r j(SMTB? t& QU\rm A COCK'-AWD n Mud Sit % % %  Slri-il Nott II* M M .22 ilh Tumtitrr* atUrhnl Cherry, RMphrrr>. %  .irjmt-rrrv Hal • LL K M 1 fiiimi sinush in HI. >' sqim*h SB (& Vtmm lartaj VMer . tM p* rUnttni I'ranuU M / Ltd ^ Dutch ( i= HI %  M ( I > %  •! .Il-=.l C 1., 1 1. ,,. lb tM N>tlr'B Baby Food*. Fruit*. Soup* V* I \ V A l> I (. IMM I IIIIS I'MPlm— Whrm 1'i.nr Itmllar ttmm Further ,'.'/>M4s0*MM III H ^4V.V.V/AV>VA4MiW.'.'. 'V^AV.V/.*,V.V.V.'.V.'A'.V.'.V.'.V.V.V/.VA'AVA'.V. William Shakespeare The Complete Works B> ram lUjauuiDa No new revision of I he text as a whole In one volume nan been prodtMtd m this coon* try for nearly SO years In that period there has been an almost revolutionary change n scholarly criticism of the text. The conviction that in mans nr.t. Shakespeare's first pi inters worked from manuscripts in the Author's own handw, Itli is no longer seriously deputed. Much more is known about the circumstance* in which Shakespeare':, plays were i.i .' printed The sincerity and limitations of the early lexis tv> witnesses to what Shakespeare wrote ran now be more tOCUl %  •• %  "ly assessed. The lypoffraphica) details of a complete edition of Shakespeare'a Works present prob.*,* that each generation solves in its own OX SALE AT ADVOCATE STATIONER V 4.Hi.t STSHSE, lliiu-..


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SATURDAY. JUNE 21, 1MU? BARBADOS AU VOCAlE fAOl TI1KEE Australian Sugar Industry Inquiry SYDNEY. The Oaf large-scale public enquiry into the Australian sugar industry since 1H31 has .luted in Sydney. it i s ,h c result of a claim last year by the Australian MI gar Industry for an increase tn price of 2' ; d per ib The Government granted an interim increase of i > a d. par lb. until the investigations into the industry'* claim* had been made by the Sugar Enquiry Committee. The CommJtUB u taking evidence from representativeof two large companies producing goods with sugar content for export. They claim that an increase in the price of sugar would affect theii exports. The industry, on the other hand, claims that an Increase of 2'd. per Ib .Is needed said ihcy would have the world's largest milling operation of it* kind. Equipment was installed on tin' same scale as the plani In Sudbury minu. a now wiiwtiitractor mills the ore on the spot as It la hauled from underground. A pipeline then carries the concentrate to reduction plants at Copper Cliff, seven and a half "People Are M Caribbean' Conscious" i-'roiii All Qmfl rs LONDON. Cariboeen-consinou..'* with new awareness of their common 1 i a ," d T problem* and mutual Interests, I BJ i i ,• Tune* Hi itwh Colonies Heview," m an article on history of the Caribbean Coos{ Huhlli-si'x. Kurr*\ Kf-tain (bounty n.'. Chuii:pionshi|i Lad Sugar A..S.H-iattnn. and of i workers, such as the biennial' meeting of Sugar Technologists. and u> the technical ciniferancsi Strike Talks Deadlocked ar isn 1 awing to louch >uur 111.1M biigv" oiidon txui — aVrvUv Hurricane Gomm it tee Meets Al Kent House OneMonthFor Defrauding l\H.r %  ..r a .ere ye.derday uph< i in tlie Honours of the Assisi.uu „un nUon th-.' SAN FRANCISCO, June It. PORT-OF-SI'AIN. June 16 with the work of the Cownnitt, saaK^ 10 "*. .. £l* ***.* 7tl Importance of meteorology but hai rendered it inestimable ..UlWcBl Coast sailors strike deadwas recognised by H.K. Mr. P. M service i>y sponsoring meetings which were imposed lockedon Tlmrsday and American Renison. Acting Governor of and giving secretaii.il and other Maiut.ale Mr C L ^S^Y^.eft!S-. bOUnd T*> T J lnld ^' 1 ^^ Tobago, in opening assistance It I atisfactoey char lei Brow President Cleveland wai stalled the meeting of the Eastern Carlhth .i ili> close in its berth for the third straight bean Hurricane Committee which continued, and it Is well *• convened at Kent House, Carlbtradition of Ihe Caribbean C k -..-w „, . be n C ommission headquarters, mission nnd of the World M The "Cleveland" sailing for Monday, June 16. Hawaii and the Far East originally set for noon_pn Tuesday, was Put Noting that "hcic In Trinidad over until 12 a.m. on Wednesday. w < >rc rather apt to be u bit Its departure has been postponed smug about hurricanes" His Exsix limes but the line said that **"ncy n.ldod, "We are not howthere still would be no cancellaever, so foolish as to fail to unit !" deiMand the importance of meteorology to our air and shipAboard the Cleveland' were 458 ping services, and, of course, to p "?^ffl?' m ny of ,hcm wlvc9 safrlettftore or which our economy and children of American serviceso largely depends." men in Japan, cargo of military While subscribing to the slluasupplies and emergency store* for tion in which 'the wind bloweth that the ological Organ should be so. H-.-upMiion of previous regional meteorological meetings with the perfection of a hurricane warning system. Mr. de Vrlcndt wont on to say: "Now that this < atafta Qtnen'i Park is organised and inmrpoi ated in Day and sentences of a months The BrHcl# ,,., t to run concurrently Caribbean Cotiunlssion. in its |*oilce preaent form, was evolved In l 'n ** from the old Angl.. A B*-?'" Cnsranisslon, first gel „l in 104.!. n 1040. It was broodened to llt. lude ihe Governments; of th %  AMNl, Mr J. W. B Chenery and N lh eruuveai and .Trance and all Mr II A. Vaiighan non-sovereign territories .f the In .*nelInning the decision ol the Police Magtatr-U-. ihe> that Hrowne hao items and money from Clarke on the 7!h and th of this ,,, labour, agriculture housing. month with intent to defraud, health, education, social welfare, iv was running g bar al finance and economics and It the 7th—Carnival m^^ a*, mmy %  ptolauel ix-caslons. r ,. U nel|B and roaaarah studies • i rsea Page I 'and* ksu ana aignet btrl Tho number of birtna per .>nd lababiunts h<*s it i icguiarly decreased in u -*-.,' .siSfsz ^jr-aj-sVis Ttu: J.-.U, r.W in th. N.U>.rIhan II. • i*unl> ui the world iow.t Uiuji it hat .v.r 6tf.li li lore. Al promt it -mouiiu 7.6 par Ihouaiuid lnhdOltanla. A.^ ihr-ouiKiriumii to j.imj) into third Thi. d.v.lopnmii It MM, oal" ^ u "' Uu "*"" U U "" E^*.'* V H wlin Untaihlr. with ta att„h,,u,i^ !" tf .nul^ioSS.,^. 10 "" "* %  ""/ %  '• %  th.Nath.r polht, .,-opB-i.t,,.,, mad. |.-lbl by to.I if* "">" n "> !" W * %  ; C.rlb.an Con,nu,on, to UK. ^"V^ courura a. ragai* W. raglonal m.lri. ,.( ptoduean,' iX !" Jg^".'J 1 ."'fifj, %  • %  • i^Jsr^^r,^ z Netherlands was 1 7 iy: Thtoxpaii> H eonieraoco" 1 ; ,ne .K**g Md oil ^.""L^ l "" -nonso.ed by the Briba* Colunial Stal S ru Vacuum Oil I ivvelopment and WeUasw OlaM%  n TT""">> '*d ull |tsmlw> ll4Qr i has received the approval of tin For' the first time in thai. Government of India. Th* United •i.e peopleul the Carlb-, J^, ( of '. nd,a reports that Uu ii-.ni have the opportunity approach their problems oa. a coi %  ;ier.au r and regional basis, i ontttasoa. "The Caribbean ar conUsina ail the laboratory reouiremviiU ^T"*! monln earlier than for an experiment tn inlernat.onal ,B *? dale nrsl anticipated. cjO-OperslUHi dtftcii id imllotwdities and a diversity of races, fundamentallv identical problem*, !" * ' Uie Indian Minutiy ..l I.. %  rUcuUrut OUtlnok, inlei4*>nnatlon and flrnadcastinif M lerrllartal rtrau-v n>ti-.l m interduring1931-02, broadcasU Irom sity by 4f runs, Middlesex sot for national rivalry, compeiitn>ii for ,flr All India Radio were made 3 declared and 111 foi 5 dcelared. loarketa for stsMlar producto, and, i'n IS languages In the Exlern.il Oxford 2M and -73 up UU now. a eomplete msul.di.rfi Services and 17 in the Home BeT_ t t ,. ,, vices. The broadca-t hours In ,m '* t creased from 64.000 in IMMI to %  v by an innings and 40 run*. 730O0 in 1051. A mam, | froy *M Uw • B1 declared. Camment wa* the Inauguration ,.r "" %  • lu2 " "regular aervlce to Europe in Darbyahlra versus Somerset %  last year. 73 new merset 250 and bulletins wenbnmtlcast dally. 4.J 215 (or 7 declared. Derbyshire for listeners at home and 21* for 148 and 117 I listeners abroad. The Film:. Division of the Ministry produced Lancashire versus Glamorgan. 36 documentaries and a number af M: ". Vaikb news reels. The most. LONDON. June 20. 'f-.um (M Own (itrNeMMsU As Surre>Jt at Middlesex were engaged In University maUhes %  npioa>hlp Uble aa a result of games cor.cluded to* re beating WorCestaTlh. .: r.illgs Last years champioa* Warvickshir.jthieved their first victory of the see-on. over 9usaex Scoreboard: Warwickshire beat Sussex b> nine wickels. Sussex SO and 3J0. War^ickrhire 2| And 29 for J .' Northamptonshire by in inningx and 31 runs Kent 380 for 0 declared. Korth (Dennis Brookes 102 not out) sad Yorkshire heat Worcestershire project will also bo speeded and product.*, win begin M I i^iid Mruno. "VOfkthat, was scheduled A.. to the standard Vacuum autho %  ,| 200. itles in Bombay, tins will be "ssex l>e;tt laticvkterkhiie by %  According to the re" %  " %  a d 104 for 4 declared. ,--%  port Just published on the aetivi SS m J ,n on l1 ';"' ut RWK .'. %  *•••• !•— -i .^^_ — -._, .. 403 Tor 7 d< 00 ior 8. of each Uland m neighbours,'* aays loo .rtuie. Glamorgan 124. Hawaii—CP. Fisheries Adviser For Windwards lh", he expressed the 1(M1 iieteorologist.s ill "1 tellin* l where it listeth hope that mereoroiogiSM win —Ma, %  suoeeed more and more in telling ,. l( us when it Is going to blow nnd ,n v t nj where It is going to blow.'' nny meaflUr ,. m „„ Since "the wind has no terrinrology "which will in the and totial or international bound......-s" • of benefit to the welfare and HU EseaUancy considarad It flu f^y V> lh '' P****"* "' orld-wi.le organisation (World Browne went l.i her and told ha* %  ncmisTSd %  > tht Commission. Meteorological Organisation!, It that one man named Darrell The fDgsmllsln-' mandate la !? on !^n l, t ,uro1 tha i. """i",.?' "* *•*?•' •" %  ldn n of ia rirniamial measures for the — will be occupied in delilieraClarke, had sent him to her f ..onesnic and social unprov 12 tTt^Z,^ W ,im ""' "" ,, "" h '" *! "' "biyear was the Notts versus Oloucester. Match artoue ,, ,. ,* , h 'ntemalloiuU l*1lm Festival whien „ .,<, N„n, 3.H for 9 declared. • en ll""l a ,Sij^; ,."• . port clvof. uid ollwr IMM. ,^ ln ,„,,„ m „ „ „. lh, an \ZZ -vehteb will in the .nd %  *!l l mm ,or J V .. ... riimisusalons, know batter than UliTNAnA Jane an ""8 lh-t e*P*rt f many counuiir..ini,i. aune au. ,,._ r _„ 11 | _,„,, ... riiu i. fr ,„ The Secretarv^?,f StaTTor^he '•' dsould meet to study the cJorTi^ffi^aplrSff ."fSS 'f^'SSiSRJinff^ CD. a W. grut of $29,040 to meet J* '^/J nternaUnnal Ajc the cost of the appointment of a Caribbean ComnUsal. FVheriee Atman>n the wind!" wards for two years nnd the purchase t>( hatting gear ind tackle for experimental and dcimnsii .itloo purposes. The Goveirmr ha-. seleited Mr. H. s. itack who recently completed a year's inquiry nto the Blackilsh industry In St. Adviser with headIbbean. %  Presiding officer drew Thomson. Pre gional Association ddMetcotnlogtc.il Orga refer gratefully tu the kindness of the Caribbean Commission In offering facilities I<<< thi* tei'hnlctil conference." Delegates were welcomed the Hon. Mltra Slnannn, AcUH Minister of Communications and lechnl i recomnv Vincent quarters In Oreskada. tlM way. Transport, and by the clon's Secretary General, Mr E. F. H de Vrlendt Mr Sin %  nan recalled (he historical harkirround of the meeting Ho said: -Although thimeeting is the second meeting of a formal committee of Regional Association IV of the World Meteorological The Agricultural Society will Organisation, it Is the fourth use a new rat poison "Warfarin" rrw s ttln g held by mctcorolo,.it in their rat campaign. Warfarin bod telecommunication officers — Indian from past sent him for It. romnusetons know Before confirming the decisions me, psopie that llu Thei, Honoun -aid that It seemed „|, p between reeommendalioii and aa though be bad been making a implatstantation. %  . n An S^^wWe )ob of defrauding Thm Cartlsbeaii Commission XT They added lhal not to agree that n, no aaacullve pwei |l offers IV World J. !" "'* *-/, *V"*> -r 0 "" b* . rt „unce at an inle Uonal level | Ia disbelieve ( 1-rke and the olhe. uu cU a,l, ,| remains up to the wttmmm. territorial governments and therr | Both thPolie* who had metropolitan authorities to tackle j .... brought the eharae against Browne tne [**! \gast Indian problems Acting Oovernori 'blgh apyre* Browne had apuesilad. Thai. wh nh mrm tham „t p.verty. prool meteorology in the Honours e.dd that they lelt that hictlvltv. markeU. ami selfarorld lo-dk} for thi reason htm the I'..lice M lustinetJ ..xrinments !!.. %  in ordering lhal the terms of im"The test of the Commission and .-.H.inent should run concurrent„, %  flectiveoes. wdl \— the extent • idng Ihe meeting. He expressed special satisfaction at His Kxrelleney thi meeting such 1> Agricultural Soc. Witt Use New Hat Poison ill result from as this". Dr. Thomson reiwl messages w j U from the [tiTmuda, Costa Rican „,,. and Cuban go\-crmnents expressniit rsgrot at not being able to U i-ates V on hehalf of Dr. F. W Reichelderfer. President of the World Meteorological i .it it a D s i '-ys'i %  i uiivi-w and Hi-' xiidnitU'ti (. thev would aatorned work together closely in | interest." Foliowtng the oiK'nlng talks. Mr W. A. Orlnetod, Director nt Hritlsli l ..ribU-an MeteoTowhKli. by Its machinery. Niiatysea. i— reasmoeealailii>ii il i an provide Ihe framework Usstfl •'. hich aeotlon in anv t*r all of these spheres cm (KlaasaaV" -Mr In other mines, the company has carved huge chambers out of the solid rock and installed %  -165-ton crushers ore Is taken to in their rat campaign. Warfarin nd telecommunication officers Weath-r in Ihe crushers aboard hundreds of according to results in other parts Jo eonaider ^ways "d^nwans^^of BOTI^ representing^ ^the ^ J' Ihg British Caribbean Area, railway cars pulled by 20-ton electric train-. KATKB OF KXGHANGB Mr H II. Simplogics! Service and the delegntr of the world, Is very successful. Improving the organisation behind Science Council and U.S. delegate, the Issue of hurricane warnings to expressed Dr. Reichelderfer'* The meeting heard Mr R E. all the various islands in the lastregret that, bees us* of thi Kinc Qiaireaan of the Hat Esterr >n Caribbean and to insure that sure of other work i I. nunation Conurdlsa* rive a brtcrf BUcn * n,n P "' ""'> f< * "" "'d "x inonon n, hoT'it s ..rC^red ^ "* 1 M n te tven but were that ZrZSHS 2SZ "'* P SI^ co-ordinated os to avoid any and D.. KcUhelderfcr n 3 Its TS • pr NKW VI n.. %  ... n elected Chaurmnn of the %  Ugft Tha moeUng, whl.h will connue through Thur da) June 10, f*j ; \ "Z cuirii is .i full agenda The hurricane QBSM on <>f 1081 will lie reviewed. • uiiled nnd II wn. ilwIrfoH "*" ^w" 1 "" 1 !" "" • • —v aito in. ii.tniniiiiiii cm iw an i nil aspeets of the hurricane .'l'"'" fht SiSZrC, !" w LT^LSSl.? 'onfusinn later fully the interwarning organisation wUl receive p l^Tl ^tS^t^^Si^ZSLSi^T *TTe nrst meeting was convennations' character and nature of attention AKo down for discus % %  ed from the United Kingdom, 10 i on the initiative of the Caribhurriiane warnings, For opgon, is th. World Meteorological •*•' w P been Commission, which has not timum protection .from hurricanes OrgaulsHtion Technical Asdstance IT*** 1 ** J* ^*. The OhOne) from surface t" underground-mining se far has coat siao.noo.ooo. But the compnny Sieves Hal invesv-eiit will pav off in 13.000,000 loni of ore hoisted per year when Ihe new svstem gets into full 'rlde. —B.r.F. poison to the present rat bai.s. only remained closely in touch for all, it Is essential that governprogramme in the Caribbean *" lilk4i diaiA £aJt svahii OtXOMOtt a e on AOIB at the teacUnq MOMS %  attx :^n:i STARTLINC sREDUCTIONS IUII\ \iroi\ X iyr% oAen utad lo anarl SIHI afiw %  dsy'i work SotiKin.M ea*aue toast ssashatt. M IW Club llm MM -Yaa-n probtsh; swff tries 'rots a low* ef — -ate Why set toy lJmii**r 0e I look Jasi'i adyios. I'.werr d.. N.. ry Mrsui nosd" I said la Hat I wad I>KHI -s^nrd .... din isiar "Thanks ia yaw--and <>-uf BSM gsrssa. laaad ep aye muxJes I'g netw be wnaeet a Bgi'n PROTECT YOUR EYES uatA V^ Btf .)., i ow ptlc In .hop. run. In today ami lat u. 'U you with a pair or two. Thaw ata only a fa. ol tha many nkn . ara offering. WHITE SUEDE LOAFER with Crepe Soles tr $6.10 NOW S4.(Ht WHITE BUCKSKIN I ACT OH I OAFEIi TYPE. Crepe Bolt Regular $6.10 NOW $4.00 AND 4 III! I IIS AND S4>NI)AtS I WHITE AND m I:E CANVAS Re K ular S.1.85 NOW $3,011 4 BLACK SUEDE, Varioy Regular $5.30 NOW $4.'5 r*



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PACK EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE Water Polo Again Popular In U.S. NtV. YUKK CITY Wuler polo, a sport which nearly becan %  ine United Suits tMfora World War II, is a^ain poj itnre are al leosi 150 recognized %  Ma polo learns in the tton >i iniernaUO/IUI rutea Da* sttilied the emphasis from brawn iu skill in a sport once known as the "world's roughest game. Wito |Mlo cm. IK.p| either in u n yuiuuvi . go muooi """ limmui( pool, inert MT B men on eacn side. The objvt'i, a* in soccer, u to score pomu by get* " line %  "' ball Into jour opponents' SM.. This CMl be done eiUic: OI.JIu.VU (•..•fcl.l-.V swimming with the ball or 0) throwuig it. Cach leum has three forwaid.and three backs. plus a goal keeper who guard! .< ain.ii, end of the pool. Games are divided into halves. Al the beginning of each bull period th. players line up at then n pi u nuea uai many ba, inmlasng atari nan aataaagwi Irani fessjai poio inograinii.es in Bstt> UakW? aBBOOHi Li.fci.iiiu. ine nrst N.ition to LnuM fimiiwg tan** and to mi onpeutivt ctuzn Sheppard Firs! Batsman To Score 2,000 This Season (Pram Oar Own Correspondent) LONDON. Auu. 6, DAVID SHEPPARD %  University and Stias*x batsman to-day hoo-itmtinlirst player to complete 2,000 runs in first class cricket U He reached the 2,000 m.irk .ilicr mnMna f<>ui in tinSussex fame against Lancashire at Blackpool. Sheppard nhared In | century GQLP antag partnership with John IarMErtd*e and went cm to make 70 before bein K caught off ratMraaU. Indiata game with WavwftaL ^ire was frequently interrupted by raal Hkl at 5 30 play wa' ibandonad ro r the day with th | Indians' score 00 for two. Bobby Locks* Wins Title Three Times TALKING POINT /i Is M fhe *Mtttv to decent | • % %  eselj fhaf the ffreateir talesil it %  jssttta France. The ablest ntstn 1 ever met It I the man you think pov arc. —F. D. Roosevelt TMt RSI. AT AUGUST 7. IMS ERNIES DEMOCRACY CLUB ends of, the pool. The rater* vi. re.ponsd>W lor oringmg wa... blows his whistle tosses the ball Mo to tht u,lllet Wwee. -***> to unison, .i lormer member -jigunil LONDON. The man they say cannot hit j straight ball has just won his Irst water polo team in the United Rain into the centre of the pool. the players of both sides through the water for u. Th< tussle thai follows when they react. the ball .md fight for possession of It has earned for water pol>. the reputation of demanding itn utmost in phy'Mi.ii endurance. L'nlil European innov.Unm> and international regulations brough about an einphasu on ski,I rain i than brawn, a water pakttt JJ ouldoor championship in, usually was judged b, his abilib n s bclI hcld |n tht Mldwi to lemain submerged. Some of the m chlt ^ 0 m l9 4 u a usc H %  ild masters of ihe game raeal spending maay 60-socond interval under the watei holding ball. More than half of thes early players developed trouble I hi l"-.t bowling of the dav was by Nottinghamshire medium last left arm bowler Mat hews who took live f„r 26 against Glamorgan Tit Trentbrldge Glamorgan wer<* i third Open golf championship in all out for 120 and at the clos* Lancashire team, infour years. The name just in case Notts were only three behind with -roduced the sporl lu Al DU have not guessed, is Loci-.< ...... ,„ nnnrt *"" i88. With his help, the Boston Arthur D'Arcy Locke of South Athletic Association organized UK Africa, more popularly known as s( OKf'BOARIi— Hobby And for a man who puts 'draw'' on all his shot) rather than IK-sex Vai no -traight down the middle, that is pretty good going. Looking .it the heavy-|owletl. mply-built South African it 1: other dUiivtic cluus aeon aafaii playing water polo. The U S %  \mateur Union flfftfifHj look I l trol and conducted national null" difficult lo realise now that started playing golf at school merely as a means to build up his %  ausc i'< P. hv ' <,U <. B ul ,hat J" wh f V ^V . happened. As a youngster of 17 rule, were rteU-hy .nd Kbit* hr "^ ood ^jj .., %  e,nd weUhcd to abuse, however, water polo In u „ rt „ 8 „„„, ukr ,„ pe., p,,,. ihe United SUtei never became ,„, however, he had an exeeppopulur on a large acalr um.l lionally strong pair of wrists and irfnci.ils adopted European methods before long he was making quite and t^egaii followinc internutlon il n name lor himself In his own SJ2.SSJSlSfj!?J5.?*? rule*. ijiiSliT Tlie United States won the 190-1 He first came to the notice of British golf fans in 1935 when he ... Ilnlshed second in the Tiansvaal Tackled and taken under. To-day. q.,,,„# u,:,„rl hut there wen Open and won his club championhowever, the United state, rol?**„£* "^ rie, Th. Siro^sn Sp .1 State Xm with if and Olympic-ai Berlin. iSiu"*'"-— %  • ..*.... i.... -mr. %  (• carried oft the amateur and ft is now a foul to take the under water. Also..., playi | •'loiifoatet 29V for Mania vrnix. Mlddlei Hants.. ^17 >lgt. K..,l Ki of lh-rby. I Derby ITU 132 for thi<->a partially inflated rubber ball wa. ..__j , __ ... lilt. "M'B ^VJiica nun tin a i. to? ,1? HZJS?'Z T"""„T Olympic Water Polo Championshil feet ( .2 metre,! of 1 cjold l„ S1 ,_„„,. ,„ „. .nwdi^weste,., l.'ll'lf •• %  .till tlrsainna.LF *T > n_rl>> —.1 •tlowed io cut two hands on I bail, and ieligible for tacklin;'. only If he has a hand on the bur The new ball retains its weigh* and shape after immersion anrl easier to handle. Shortly baton World War II water poln | n tag Dhltad Btaii wrs played by only a handful % %  eollegel and athletic clubs. T .day, beeause the new roll being observed, the Stale of California alone hn2.1 gaoondan ichooh and ten universities play ing the game, in the Midwest th more colleges took up wter pol %  ni an ormnlred iport during 18.1'. In the East, g water polo confe: enee has been set un. with a mem berth.p of seven ".llegc*. In munv ellles. 'tich as IVtrolt. Thlngn. foreign entries. The Europea-i did not consider waUv polo an official Olympic event ungames at London in 1903. pionshlps rmnee. nermany. and „, ^ „,, a^, htl EJvTtU %  =' two <'an "I •"'nd nobby Jones. ach. and Hungary two. Aj clcrk wUh ^ B>n(1 Mlmt Turpin Will Gel £12,000 If He Meets Sands I Mining Company. Locke's earnings were il-nit i::tuo a year and It did not take him long to realise lhat he ho\t the ml'eagc dune by the buses, i could not tell whether the .mum of gasolene used was unreasonable. Croaa-examuied, he said he ha i not made u detailed audit, but only an examination, aim ObvKnjl l> Old not see the various i. ccipts and vouchers,. Explauiing how dapraciaUu-i waj worked out, he Mid thai bU by Income Tax Law were allowed a depreciation of 20%. Years av. the Vestry used to say, "A reasonable sum," but he had suggested that they should follow whai tin Income Tax had tlxed. This %  made on the "written dov.:' value, so it would really lake i very long time for a bus to bt valued at u very small amount Naturally. If a great de..l an spent on repairs, depreciation would be lessened. There were 11 buses and they cost $1,300 aaeri to repair them. When Hon. H. A Cnk. a finished being cross-examined, il was decided that the solicitors [pj each side would meet to-day an decide what documents were nee* ed and that the case would >> continued to-morrow at 10 aJg Hudulpli Turpin, British mlddh and cruiser-weiglM champion S.7 the option of a £. purse or a share of the gate reand | n ceipU for a fighl against Empire Open Championship he lowered Champion Dave Sands in Auslrathe previous record aggregate by lu, nine shots. The oiler has been put up by Seeking fresh fields to conquer Mi S..in Curotta. an Auslralian l^ocke returned to England and In business man in London on a n series of challenge matches, he holiday Irip round half the counheat the best players In the countries til the world. lrv although he could not obtain Mr. Curotta said Turpin v. match with Henry Cotton. Sands would be the greatest fight During the war years he served Australia had ever seen. It was with the South African Air Force from Randolph's brother. Dick, and had reached Ihe rank of lieuthat Sands took the Empire midtenant when he was demobilised dleweight title. After the war he Invaded the American big monev circuits and Between Christmas and New wn ,_ „, PrPfs f u i that In three Year's Day Mr. Curolta reckons yejlM he won OV€T £ 15,000. he could pack tiu.nuu people in tai Then came the Op*'n ChampionIhe Royal Agricultural Society s sh i p 1949 i^.^ had given tin groiuiu m Sydney, lie is I^pem* rvent ,. ml* f<,i th. i-revlou two to spend £50 000 on collecting ,.,,, Bnfl lh |, waconsidered to the besl talent e\er presesile.1 on ^ hl6 suprcrrle test. 'Now 01 one programme iu Australia. never", said one critic. And in He reckons he can get Sands to lhe t mce 0 f mi-h a challenge Locke i.:gn for the light for 118,000. Bui ^ wna t was expected of him— ir Turpin does not fancy the fight *,?, won he will try Sugar Buy Robinson when he gets to Now York. It was a close tiling, though Mr. Curotta, who is an uncle On the final morning the weather of Morris Curotta, Australia's was blustery and cold and, In conOlympic Games quarter-miler, rlltlons foreign to him, Locke has no qualms about finding the thought so little of his chances money. He has made a million n that he asked for his hotel bill bunking and 47 other businesses and made ready to leave. But in in the last 42 years. fighting finish he tied with Turptn's Manager, George MidHarry Bradshaw, the Irish prodleton, on hearing the offer, said fesslonal at 283 strokes for the We shall not be doing any other four rounds and then won the business until we know for cerplay-off comfortably. tain whether Randolph is to fight In 1830 he successfully defendJoey Maxim for the world cruisered his title and with a total of Z.D weight title In England in Septor lt| e 11 holes, broke the pr lember. If we get that fight and clous record which he and Bradv.in it. we shall certainly not be h ' had set up In 1949 try fOttl going as far as Australia." hots. L.F.S. Slow Player Over-golfed and under ggpOTmous strain, as he strove to l>< %  come the first man in this counti > :o win lhe Open three years In succession, lcke did not do himself Justice at Royal Portrus'i twelve months later and Ma\ Fnulkner won the title for Brltan With the passing years Locke lias become recognised as one of the greatest putters In the world In a friendly fixture begun at His deliberations on the green tba Mental Hospital grounds on lend to make him plav more slow.Sunda>. Middlesex scored 300 |y than most and at Lytham la runs for the loss of two wickets week he was warned about slow fay dose of play. play before starting out on hts lost G. Sobers top-scored with 93 round. He lopped 20 minutes off H Brathwatta made 89; P. Wllkie the time ho had taken for his pre48 not out and L. Cratg, 35 net vious round but because of this he out. There ware 15 extras. oilseed pulls al the 8th, 7th, Hlii. The first wicket partnership llth. 12th and 17th. Sufficient to put on 180, and the second wicket my that he s-tfll had a shot to spare fall at 230. Play continues on when the final count was made Saturday, August 9. —L.E.S rrivntily Crickrt Middlesex Scores 300 For Two j Tiicv'll l><> It L\ $SO AM. BOSS-O >1R^VES RUXOFPCP AHO HEALTH X V HINTS'\ : Sussex Notta ersas Stsaaex 182 for lw vrisi.s Glamorgan Glamorgan Notts 120 for one I MVBwftMl (Oil M.| Of THr .VIM INI.Il > l.hira-Murjl llrpurlmriit A iti hi;, lilt OLD K.IOMM SV.tri-M IN THI WKIffT IM1II s — BY Ml" % V OtIVtUA. B.A. Le-turer in Caribbean Hilory. U.C.W.I.) IB II.. I.iliru,, ., HarrUon Colleae Ua I 1:11. vi Aisgiw llh. at 15 p n, ADMISSION: PKEE. ERNIE 11.1,1 1 ,„ %  sriekej ,. to tbanlt hie nsany Irlrndx *; i .1 l.o relleg up in jrr.t num N I bera laal Fridaj. He alsu lakes lhi> opporX|Z tunily of thanking the fi- ?|v who telephoned and said VlX !..and lo think — an hour 11140 he :i doiihlct! U[; v-il'i iinlinislion!' ad they were sorry the>. not turn up owing to prvI* r enls being >;' s igagemeuts being made but will be in attendance next Wednesday and Friday at 6 p.m. sharp. MENtl. Supplied by BdgWMlei Hotel. BafssHieaa. Fresh Lobster Cocktails. Turkey and Ham. Ooddard'N Fresh CambTldK"*h!re. Pork Sausage* Peach Melba WE HAVE — — COLONY CLUB Weekly, Sundays. Lunch %  'UPPER POT MEDRAS & PAKISTANI KURRIES Other local dishes Saturday. AUK. Dth BARBECUE & DANCE Table reservatiuoa nei-esaaxy I ...,-, .-.. Wsrwtok eenusa the Ingtan. Tlie Indians 80 for tw, Leleaatrr verm V.rli Unlffl i V..rks 110 for 142. Ihrc' iuj uooi i\(. e\i\i at I..-.O per Gallnn TMK I i.MHM. IMI'Ollll M Corner Broad and Tudor Ms. Di'n'i H .r:oyn>ntoflife. %  \flcrric.il.,lw; l nif i l !.il.,(„iu -.itKvwirrlyaml^irely put Pght by 'DoliaV gentL-. r; Hi iHangBCnon l>>l *ifth restore* the healthy acid balance of your stomath. It n prepared In OOrncti) ba*gafj I vly packed m;i h\j':nK'. h.n.h r^. envelope. Onedo after nuMl% i* tiMialI. haf Dolsa Restores digestion !•••<".elm,uI,i, i',l.-irf(hic* I-t-SW tomr;h I Otvoew'ti. But •hrur! %  %  Imlncir, iv tuuallt ra'Mul Do*-%  (tHol-rWII* %  MM -vtJvMnmHtaittdttalmMiHiHltVvii.t t-mna.Jlul>ili--H-j:-. lake* ."*• %  ••. %  al %  „ %  I m, %  !• tcntlr. miir t-iag „>HII on %  MM ftHwl t* •ej .ira -.1. DO*H psn u ak .."( n nn.t.i i.lfpanii 1-rr.iMa hnl.sniHM, %  i>is r .fH ii • llearaMaa ttaiukiior 1'aie.uii... Gasa^acaKy Al,. a/WW %  f"*-k> *U nrurt, lustrous rood .is it ^ arcd io, \ ihe lead <>t di^ rlminatlng men the world over JULYSIA 1ST CHOICE SLAZENGER TENNIS RACKETS & BALLS WK HAVK ;i line assorlment of PRAMBS in Mock Pricei, : $15.50 & $16.00. BALLS $4.12 per Tin of 4. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. HAIR CREAM The Cream of Hairdressings Tniee enoi/lrlei to. S. M. G. AGENCIES ). & R. BUILDING, PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS %. nwre & <, tru Retinal Purlable ft Otli-' Typewriters made wit 1 Swiss precision. Theae are rhu^en from our remarksMr selection or e*-errdav offliv needs on •ale to Mr. Mrs. Pnbllc ng Drawers and 3 at 4 Cabi ne t* Steal Desk: %  k It. HUM I 4VC.. ltd. i-^,. M.— *.., 0rf jfrW t A quick ruh with \'i n on a damp cloth and (he greasiest gfovebgpotkga, And Vin.dcjns omoothly — makes lurlMcg .vi^lti and atn'nine withoui a scratch. For easier, better cleaning, always use Vim. VIM cleans everything smoothly and speedily f .U>.M


PAGE 1

I I OUT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. JUNE !1. IHt England 292—5 Against Indians Mankad, Ilazare Share Honours With Hutton lot Oi*. |1 ('oril-|M:ll.lt|lt U "IDS. .1UIB20. Bum* pi %  i; i' hall, tic %  n i i H,|d the world % %  Ifld mm gu ."h eminent professors as I n Hutton. ftnenth century of I had to ->ii "" iu of the %  in grind the* tourist! li I Vin : i morn* I fT the hatte:ed corps. M la> %  ccoud Thnt w the ula I I I foi % %  wrlh %  %  ettlni the Hutton*! Hi iin a mln I the board %  %  %  %  Mankad and 1,1 (or Ihe pbjfU a I .1 %  Hutton'' the crease rive an lion of insulin diabetic. aaaM. Though Leo had enthralled lb* ^^ %  1 27 030 crowd :i'i't even the Indian in't mule (ulillled the ..peiung bathe hadn'l subdued the i perhao; Hobos. SutclifT' o It ./ -re Attack* Haiare shipped up i ir hll '! i-rgy and pitched It.ii.sell itraigt attack. was ihe target. Now tM deboi %  Compton. ly.'.L' vintage, is alto%  •thM lass palatabta artta Hi %  •round for len minute* -ii-; than after !•" glum air a ball from Hazai %  the in.ddle Mump, ha l>eal and was l.b.w, next boll In eaOM Tom Caveney to play ir to i coofldfnl maidens against ttu I Hazar*. Meantime M. ink.ui who had maintain .i great accuracy with hi winn-ng !h Mot Mat and ldfl< batsman aflat tk.. touched one to wkfci M.iniii a/ho m.ide a ne.it U g -.tdc i-alch. Two hundred and nine* four might not be so bad. IJut and Alan playing back waix>wiad in the last minute of U I %  ... lii.iv.n I ami I .i* much of Mutton's nlon .11 *hey are able but they'll huvr t< he in top gear lo gel the belter of Mankad and Haxar* 1 who shared thf tWD4 II .Mi Hutton lO-d.'t' \\ In n yon aaai a-pirin— heller lake a DISPRIN Why Disprio?... for the very good reason that Dispnn provides all the benefits cf aspirin and because, unlike ordinary aspirin, it is neutral (non-acid) and freely soluble in water. Consequently it brings rapid and effective relief without the likelihood of gastric disturbance. A*mi*U •!. ... n-l. flmi. *4*l* *wrfa Aravialfraasssssf DISPRIN— TO RELIEVE PAIN MiauV by lh' manufiu-tutrrs nj DETTOL r. a,iiARRA* w a << S/Hirtn Window MUST DIVISION BAS%  M the YM.PC. an Pirates and Mi*t. I n Agfa Bchool-Harrlaon C Flay starts at 7 30 p m LV:.\ lll'TTON Know Your Cricket— &** 3 & Weightliftiiig And Body Building By E. ROGERS What 1this tranquuitj of muni 1 in the four health? Can ', worth-devel%  ng many read my artui' \ irthas on use MUvi. %  1 %  ot the Mind unel BMv In an very Impor' VII I 1:1I Ait in > %  Tim 1. % %  %  lure jrou will HI sea you will Oi mine OS M having to %  %  %  '.u 1 hiother :' all re11 was a %  %  that lighting %  ili.it U of nirnd ami hut UOt I I 1 t-lilns .1 1 th< v were full of ro to iv. they 11 for) ear %  : i 1 com%  t ng %  %  I %  %  allied %  • %  %  %  : ntrai Of muselr.* %  117 It ll %  pi %  t stomarh, reaUa has, orders :md proeee'ls lo bl body, with just enough datetinlnawn and deislre for Miecess, •.oon he has to ordur a new set of rlolhe* as well. He i-n'i It natural to Deueve that lure i" ii-* 1 your menial equhsnent "in OBUM it to becomu 1 %  .HI, 1.ti..n lusl liko any itldom used piece of machinery would? Space 'ill not permit me t. Bo into detail on ho W— jo develop Menial powers. You aVwUld never liiviyour mind estercteenTot ase ntal laarcfaa u. •.,, develop mental The way to menial strengui Id jlrst to develop the memory. A lenkiug kettle will m i iiyuid than 1 • %  •'. So oral file mind must I a pi Ui ,1 Aht.ii will develop t'>e nu-morv. On of UtO most inipnri.i-it mental Imptovei ciin make to U wn n 1 very babtl "f i' .1 )ott>iig rard "'..t you ma) %  . your mentality %  iu voeabul ny too. re mx merely ,1 mind '•> a body. Your mind i* it on food. Its nourlshmant, its very ii a \Vi, n ;i man i* desirous %  %  %  %  earttlnly the building op health %  than n dttnment %  1 NjrSi corns SI a surprise In % %  i rtera .ire oi on] Ii tit rough the power of the'r mind. \ can ei an if b • %  %  ii I %  lOO. Bu; equal Hit of mind will always win. %  one morning. I had rl< %  nate) %  itt my cleans. 1 cssaned %  but somehow I mi TheyTl Do It Every Time L-'iui 1 had no tO help m,. if l failed. Knowing emed to have put sumo ri'iiiM into IIV mnul and I npproBched the bar with the thought that I would fail. So true, Ii WAS a complete failure causing the weight to hit solidly twice on my thigh muscle \ Just as a tennis hall wmild bounce. I wr > furloua nt having failed, thnt I went back for the "light with %  aUon lo ^uece^^i this tirna %  ' mind fixed on Cleaning the weight 1 I'liMiird. nnd 'nude it one of tho best for the morning. Remember tbs woroa Of my text. "Think thouthta of failure and you fail. Hunk thoughts of r u cc eea md you will succeed.' You can'? be aappy UI 'Blind is well. You cannot even cat if your mind Is upset. If you orried, axctnd, greatly fatlguad eaperlence hate, taalouay or envy, or if vou h.iv ( > bean auarrel&nt. 11 would he far better it you don't eat at wll. If you raperlence mental unrest vou %  ep. Y.ut may toss for hours In .1 vain attempt tu relax Truly Use maintenance 11 tranquil mind is *. mportant lhit I could devote tm> entire pnge lo that on e subject. MENS SANA IN CORPORE SANO—a sound m.nd In a sound tody, WHS thiIdeal nf the nncient .1 Roman dvlusauesi Too often in this modern world Ills musclea are developed while tie mind U neglected or the mind o yolope d while the miLseles are neglected. Always unbalanced In n. WSJ Real strength, henlth, success and happiness cannot i>e obtained v ilhoul the four majorules: 1 ting M p 1 exercise, -ofllcieiit sleep and the irmintenarasj of a iranquil mind. One cannot be obtained without the other. You c nnot i. strong unrou are heathy, vou cannot 1 you are well, roa will nd healthy iinlefW v-tu1 eat proper food to rebuild UM f-roken down tissues and vou v. %  -,-, be Strong, healthv or surer "ful if vou neglect the develmlnd Then are exceptions to every nil,, hut more often the man who xcela phi illj •,. ( ,hea control the came a* required by %  he Law. with absolute Impartiality. No umplrt shall bI'h'ncrd during a match without Ihe consent of both captain*. Of course there has been some adaptation to suit local condition* and an Umpires' Committee appoints umpires for games in the three competitions of the Barbados Crick** Association. They are required to present the card showing that they have been uppolnted, to the captains iK-for* th *1art of the game. The Note Mint thev should report themselves to the executive of the ground 30 minutes before the start of each day's play % O. S. COPPIV Thai is not done in most esses in Barbados and few people realise the necessity for the urnreporting half an hour before ihe match, Study Bui a little study will reveal 'be necessity for Ihis requirement. l( umpires reach the grounds early thev can gee to it that the icKcts. bats and balls are in .ifiordance with the Laws of the game (using measuring tapes and gauge* if necessary). It should be noted, especially In the matches in the lower divisions that umpires are appolnted "one for each end" and 1 ..' "on, for each side" l,eful Another useful point for urnputs lo bear In mind too Is that they should ugiee between themselves. BEFORE PLAY. what uatch 01 clock they will follow In dividing intervals and close of play. LAW 4 SCORERS. All runs kcored shall be recorded by scorer* appointed for (he purpose: Ihe scorers shall accept and ^'knowledge all Instructions and -1. 11.Ms ilven to them by the amplres. The umpires are required to wait until a signal has been answered before allowing the game to proceed. Umpires will generally find that a little liaison with the score* before the game is commenced will clear up all doubtful points. A scorer rnn politely quetlon I|M umpires op any point about which doubt exists ullhough this must not be construed that they can dictnte to the umpire. Gentle Hint I see no reason at all why .1 scorer cannot give .an umpire a gentle hint about persistent miscounting of the number of balls in an over but play should not normally be interrupted simply for the purpose of drawing this lo the um|ires attention. Captains too should satisfy 'hemselve* of the correctness of the scores on the conclusion of Dlay as errors cannot subsequently be corrected. It has been already ruled by the M.C.C. that the captain of the icing side In accepting the correctness of the scores at close of piny without having consulted the scorers at the conclusion of play had thereby acquiesced In the "playing out" or "giving up" of the match. V[z VWKE A MiLLON CAMS BEFORE HE WAS AO >WD TAKE IT EASy "WE REST OF W6 LIFE—By Jimmy Hatlo TeU--HE MADE THAT Flh?ST MlLUOtf AHO O MILLIOJ MORE. BUT Pip ME RETIRE? OUM BE SILLEHJ Play/air's ftas New Features The Playfair's Cricket Annual. 1932. edited by Peter West is now on sale at the Advocate Stationery at S 1.38 per copy. It will be remembered that a HVHW of this Annual by O. S. .ppcared in the Adrorflfe or May 23rd. It was pom leu out thnt the established features had been continued m this volume but there Were two welcome new features. One of these was "Cricket Enquiry in which well known names In the history of International cricket gave their viewa on what they considered is wrong with English cricket and how it can be remedied. These names included F. R. Bri am, England* captain in the laal M.t'C Australia scries In Australia. A E. R. Gilllgan, a former England captain, R. H Spooncr, Lancashire and England batsman, Frank Woolley, Kent and England glorious left hander and Tom Dollery professional ^i?"\ 0 !. tne ^tampion County Warwickshire. The second new feature Is an appreciation of the West Indies in Australia by England's No. 1., medium paced bowler Alec The Annual also includes other 1 %  r-'-ting features—"The Indian %  q'o 1 Jif SSS '" En l" %  or Pisddir make your safEer frexi • I.KIM UP NWlil., N.'vou.nesVVM I'.it.ili.lnl'rdtrtn'ii % %  CUI'II, .\.hl" Jninla. A. lollr. • Umnl| i"i-n*.. duii'l rl os ordinary mMl. ln.<> Vt|h( B U(h]' U t.i.n>>t>a (ruublM llh Uindwlor %  i>rfcrl|>llan Crit.s. C.ie. dans nrklii| In (hr* nours, mull prav* i-nilrl. aaiiataalorv IHS bt ci.nlly in* meiicln yon na<4 •• ri'Hiv h as >iw cos. FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phons 2385 Sole Di.tributor. Phoae 4504 ir*** COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED. White Park Road Dial 4616 Phone 4267 for ALUMINIUM (onlinom Guttrrinit 18", 24". 30". 36" wide ALUMINIUM l %  ini-.iir.l Shf.'lr, r, 8. •'. 10' length* ALUMINIUM Paint ALUMINIUM Nails rOam Flat Sheets Hard Flexible Asbestos-Cement Sheets for exterior or interior use '." thick. 4' x 8' F.VER1TE Corrugated Sheets 6', T. 8'. '. 10' lengths Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.