Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


Maia. 6 HED 1895



War's Biggest Raid >
Blacks Oui N. Korea

2 SEOUL, June 23
Five hundred United States Navy, Air’ Force ard
Marine planes Monday knocked out five big hvdri -electric

plants servicing all of North Korea and parts of Manchuria
in the biggest single air raid of the Korean war. All of the
targets were on the Korean side of the Yalu River which
divides Korea and Manchuria, U.S.-Navy Headquarters in
Tokyo said.









A navy spokesman said the tar-
fgets were top priority and pre-
liminary eport indicated th
rres e2 he ur and econdary targets
thoroughly smashed.”

Al Force hter-bombers from

ozens of land bases and navy

eSSe S ee s from the Boxer, Philippines

} he Princeton pounded

dar i generator plants. Other

from the carrier Bon

Hom ne Rich ard flew diversionar;

e Cease rikes in the ame area to con-

>» Red air Gefences

(FÂ¥om Our Own correspondent) Durin the air attack Allied

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 23. W Din patrolled in the Yellow

Motor Vessels _, Giulia an 4}Sea south of the Yalu mouth

Rosario tied up in Trinidad waters United Nations aircraft including

since last week as a result of a} Royal Air Force Meteors flew di-

collision at McKenzie in the versional missions throughout

Demerara River in British Guiana North Korea. Oye of the power

on March 16 left for their destina- houses generated about 600,000

tions this afternoon, kilowatts of power. It was five

Arrested on warrants issued by | stereys high and about 550 feet)
the Registrar and the Marshal of long.

the Supreme Court they were re-
leased after bonds _ totalling
$100,000 (U.S.) had been paid be-
fore the Registrar and Marshal of
the Supreme Court at noon
by the Grell Co., Ltd., attorneys
for the Insurance Company of
North America. |

The Giulia

Late tonight high flying recon
naissance aircraft pilots could
ruins of the power plant
burning

Thousands
Manchuria
blacked out

see
still
of miles

square ot

tonight following to~-

took





though pilots reported more than
| 200 M 1G

tt

type jet
airfield

fighters re-

Expected In Japan
TOKYO, June 23.

People in Japan’s southernmost|
island of Kyushu were warned to-'

irned to the

CP. & U.P.





day to expect further landslides rats fs .

following the death of at least Aviation Officers

eleven people in landslides during . q

the day. Arrive Here For
Torrential rain which hit “

Nagasaki prefecture caused the Rescue Talks

slides which..buried 53 people.
Thirty of.the buried were rescued,
eleven bodies recovered and five
were still missing. At least
thirteen houses were buried when
the cliff collapsed,

Weather officials to-night can-| The
celled the warning that a typhoon | Aviation

The U.S. Navy plane R. 4D C. 47
touched down at Seawell yester-
day afternoon at 5.20 from Puerto
Rico.

aircraft
Pilot

piloted by
L. F. Carpenter,



might hit the island but said)U.S.N., with Captain J. P, Lunge:
further torrential rains might|}10th Naval District Aviation
cause more landslides. The|Officer as Co-pilot, brought over
typhoon, code name “dinah” ejeoneain J. H. Dickins, U.S. Navy
petered out into a low pressure|Director of Operations, Antilles
area which might bring heavy|Area, Caribbean Command on the
raing but not destructive winds. staff of Rear Admiral M, R. Greer,
—U.P. |US.N., the Commander of the

{Antilles area, Caribbean Cpe

. mand and also Commander of the
Typhoid Spread Caribbean Sea Frontier; Major C

F, Raynor of the U.S, Airforce who
is stationed Ramey Air Force
Base in Puerto Rico as Command-
ing Officer of Flight C First Rescue
Squadron, U.S. Air Force and Lt.

By lies In italy

ROME, June 23.





Typhoid epidemic believed to)ir" Ss” waulendorf, Aircraft Com-
have been spread by flies: during mander attached to Flight C. First
the recent heat wave, has struck |p oscue

; the town of Nocera Tirinese in the |**°**

‘ south of the Italian region of| ney have come over at the
Calabria, I, itation of Wing Commander L. A.

* Reports said 56 cases had so far|jeglesfield, Director General of
been registered, Yesterday 35!(jyjl Aviation in the Caribbean
people were rushed to the hospi-| area, for the purpose of partic!-
tal in the .provincial capital of) pating in an informal discussion
Catanzaro. in connection with air-sea rescue

and North Korea were |

day’s 500-plane raid on the vital!

her bauxite} Yalu river hydro-electric power
cargo to Canada and the Rosario | plants which supply power for the
took hers to the United States vhole of North Korea and part of
} Communist China's heavily indus-|
M. ‘ jtrialised province of Manchuria,
|
a > 2g
More Landslide 8 ft Not one Allied aircraft was lost
|

Chief]

-|German

—UP

procedures,



. ‘
SIDE
f i

SHOOT





feet
Thomas

height planted at the
of th ae Land, St



Barbados

500 Planes Blast Power Plants



New Bike For
Ken Farnum



B'dos Turf Club $100.00
Y. DeLima & Co 42.72
Frank Parris 2.00
Hillaly Mucid 5.00

Local Agents of
Ovaltine Co. 24.00
$173.72

The above donations were
received afté: the Closing of
the fund and have been allo-
cated towards the purchase
of a racing bicycle for Mr
Farnum to use in Finland,

St.LuciaHas
New Deficit
Of £27,500.

(from Owr Own Cofrespondent)

ST. LUCIA, June 23.
The Administration announced
that the colony is in a serious
| position financially as a result of
a fresh deficit of £27,500 dis-
covered after the Secretary of
| State for the Colonies had per-
| suaded H.M. Government to
jgrant £105,000 to cover the
}colony’s accumulated deficit as at

| December 31, 1951.

The amount of a grant-in-aid
the colony has already been







to

fixed by the Secretary of State
at £30,000.

Government has appointed a
Committee of Enquiry to ascer-
tain how far the adverse gap
between imports and exports can
be filled.

Government has decided to seli
recently constructed housing and
shopping units in new Castries in
an effort to realize fresh funds to
complete the rebuilding pro-
gramme. A Committee has also|
been appointed in this connection, |

Big Three Send



|

TUESD4Y,

| Alexander Has
Full Schedule

Rar! Alexander, Brita
ruled for a busy round of ¢

Stetes Defence officials.

Alexai der who arrived trom,
Ottawa yesterday was Re ae
j with Defence Secretary

Lovett, Gen, Omar Bradley, ae
man of the Joint Chiefs of Sta?

and others before leaving | fb-
morrow on his return to Lando:
He is expected to call on Presi-

dent Truman

Alexander's visits to Ottawa and
Washington follow a tour of the
Korean war fronts. Discussions
here were expected to centre
| arounc the Korean situation ¢
}which Alexander will make a rt

f his re-

turn to London

Alexander's reaction to what he
saw in Korea was that criticism
jof U.S handling of truce negotih-
| tions was “absolutely unjusti-4
fled.—C.P.

Delegates All
Speak Of W.L
Unity At Talks

From Our Own Correspondent

KINGSTON, J'ca., June 23.

West Indian unity keynoted
speeches made by delegates at
the conference of the West In-
dian Branch’s Commonwealth
Parliamentary Association which
opened in the Legislative Cham-
ber at Kingston to-day, Hon
W. A. Bustamante weleoming thc
delegates said “Your presence
here is a demonstration of West
Indian unity. The time has come
when we are thinking of ourselve
as one people, fighting for a
cause the ‘common good of ow
Peg les’.”’

ustamante deplored the ab
sence of Barbados and_ British
Guiana at the Conference, E, L
Duval, the Trinidad delegatc,
replying to the welcome which was







Notes To Reds

BERLIN, June 23.

The Western Allied High Com-
missioners in identical notes to
General Vassily Chuikov, Soviet |
Commander in Germany insisted
that Western Powers have the
right to patrol the 110-mile high-
way between Berlin and the West.

Western Allies in answer to
Chuikov’s note of June 9 whicii
officially barred patrols from the
highway, said the Soviet ban ap-
peared to be a violation of the
Four Power agreements guaran
teeing the Allies free access to
Berlin as well as the 1949 block-
ade lifting agreement.

The High Commissioners said no
agreement existed limiting the
right of the Allies to patrol the}
highway. They disputed Chuikov's
contention that the Allies at a
meeting at the Soviet headquart-
ers on June 29, 1945, agreed to the
Red's sole right to patrol the high-
way.

Soviet troops and armed East
People’s Police today,
withdrew from the small area on
the Interzonal Border which they

occupied yesterday after kidnap-|

ping 43 West German workers.

The workers were freed earlier!
today.
But although everything was



quiet again to-night, armoured car
patrols of the British Lifeguards,
crack troops of the Queen’s House-
hold Regiment were standing by
in the area



Comnunists Cbject
To U.N. Decision

PANMUNJON, June 23.
Communist truce negotiators
objected to the Allied decision to
release 27,000 Korean civilian in-
ernees. North Korean General



Nam II said Communists never
have recognized United Nations
tight to reclassify those persons
from war prisoners to civilian in-
ternees

Allies did not include 2

K. Harrison, chief Allied dele)tate,
told him civilians were mista cen-
ly interned and that they dc not
want to return to Communist
hands. Otherwise Harrison nade
no reply

—Uy,r.







Our Owr orre mdent
LONDON “Tune 23.
The vere the usual surprises
in the Wimbledon Lawn Tennis
which began today
s Singh Matche
pl t wh ll be
té t 1 th
( re e Americ Art Lar-
sen seeded number ne and Ham-
jilt I t nber
ya
T
, Larse i ‘ beater
Iby 3% d Torste nsor
S n f 10-—£

seconded by Jamaica’s Speaker
C. T. Campbell, M.FLR., said * 1
ia about time we come together
more ways than one, I do hope
when the Caribbean Branch of
this Association is formed we will
do ‘everything to live up to the
objects of those who originally
gave birth to this idea’.”

Hand In Hand

After Hon. Carl Noel spoke on
behalf of the smaller islands Hon
W. H. Courtenay (British Hon-
duras) who was elected Chairman
of the Conference, referring to
that colony’s recent decision on
Federation said “I believe how-
ever in the fullness of time all
people in British Honduras ‘will
come to see that their only hope
for economic salvation, their only
hope of becoming a nation lies in
walking hand in hand closer with
their cousins in Jamaica and other
parts of the Caribbean. I am
very hopeful for the future be-
cause British Honduras is never
slow to accept an idea of regional
co-operation, has never been re-
luctant to enter schemes of co-
operation among the territories
in the area’.

Represented at the Conference
are Trinidad, St. Vincent, Gren-

1

24, 1

WASHINGTON, June 23
s Defence Minister, was sche
ferences Monday with United

Mossadegh
Hirries

Back Home



THE HAGUE, June 23

The Persian Prime Minister
Mohamed Mossadegh left The
Hague in @ hurry to-day a | MR. J. W. B. CHENBRY,
hours after the International President of the Amateur
Court had completed hearing Athletic Association of Bar
pleads from Britain and Persia bados, wishing Ken Farnum
t. determine the Court's compe good luck and good riding
tence to hear the Anglo-Persian just before he left for Trini
oil dispute. dad yesterday on his way to

In the court, President Dr. Jamaica where he will join the
J. G,. Guerrero of El Salvador Jamaica team for Helsinki.

said he would indicate at a later



date when the court’s decision

would be announced. It is 7

believed this will not be for some ‘I ] H |
wens, -nree Hurt tn
= about the same time Mosgsa- “4 —~e

degh spent twenty minutes S | I
inswering questions at a press c woner ‘we,

conference and anticipating two
possible decisions by the court.

From Our Own Cokrespondent)





**Raid’’

Unknown



OFF TO HELSINKI!



TUNISIAN POLICE
SEARCH HOUSES

Atlackers

Police Station

TUNIS, June 2%

The press conference over GEORGETOWN, June 28 POLICE today searched several houses in thé village
Mossadegh prepared to leave for] Three were injured when a fire of El Hamma 15 miles from (rabes after unknown attackers
_ airport to fly back to Te heran broke out in the engine room of had fired about 29 shots at a police station. Police said this

e was half hour behind higs|the 74 ton intercolonial sehoones : : i a a lie
time table. In fact to reach the | Timothy A. MH. VanSiuytman whil: was the second time the yang had fire d shots at a police
virport on time he would have|moored alongside DeFreitas Lim- station before they could be engaged
had to drive at eighty-four milesfited wharf around 6.00 P.M. ot Last night a police sentry
an hour, Sunday. uned fire but raiders nmuml

Urged frantically by hotel Injured are Chief Engineer ing six or seven fled without ¢ Death Roll Of
staff he shot out of a hotel Lift|Compton Gonsalves with burnt! iitting the building, Police beliove
crossed the foyer almost at the}face and hands, engineer Adrian! (hi ing were the game men
doubled and serambled into his]|Garraway with burnt hands and | been cutting te ‘lephon oF ugitiv es Rises
car. Police motoreycle escort}D. Fung a visitor with burnt} ond wire on main roads ti
with sirens scream made way for] hands |
him through trafic duving the { The Tunisian General Worl RIO DE JANIERO, June 29;
35-mile drive to the airport, Owing to prompt action of thé] (pion to-day said French “rex Information concerning the

Mossadegh’s plane, a Royal firefloat crew little damage was} :jonaries were respon ible for Mutinying prisoners from sel
Dutch Airlines constellation leti|@one. to the hull, but the engines) jowing up the union’s Bizeria 9 Island is still contradictory
after being delayed for an hour which were being overhauled| }oadquarters With a bomb yeaie- Out it was understood. that vio-
by a technical hitch. The Persian|When the fire started were! cay The union alleged that big lent shiemishes continue, on the
Premier accompanied by sever] “4maged more, } French ehployers angered by the ‘ainlind “petween mutineers and
members of the Persian’ delega-|., The schooner under Captaly! »poposed Tunisian Reform Pia. uthorities with a total death
tion to the International Court is|"odna Stoll arrived last week) Were making a “target” of trode (oll on both sides inéli@ing™ the
expected to arrive in Teheran| "om Barbados. At the time of the} unions land officially placed at 26.
early tomorrow morning, fire the ship heavily laden with} j Nighting appears fiercest around

—UP, firewood, was scheduled to gail on Neither French noy Tuniaians! the township of Parati with
Tuesday but is now delayed for} ihink the Reform Plan will ce: me ‘nutineers hidden in the forests,
» a week ito operation in the near future, ‘hese, have apparently now
B WI. TO lp} » French because many of them started to surrender owing to
3 Ie lare , CRBONeA to “concessions” y;ar- !ack of food and unexpected cold
SHARE Plastic Surgeort |\'culsty during the period of in-) Nin appears that’ some 90 ai
' nal disturbance, anc the a ~ar's § p

. nf vee {runt ians because both Natioral- ‘till at large ,
Called To jote and Communists are expected It i feared that mutineers
$3, 500, 000 ® 0 ee we re Zz pre iave spli' ee and porwr
/ ent the acceptance of reforms mweparation envisage aS >
Mannequin | “UV ghting at other nearby villages.
From Our Own Correspondent) " | \ll roads and possible exitg from
KINGSTON, June 23 Ra PARIS, June aa’ Perr ee the disputed zone are being

The Jamaica Sugar Industry i: “A plastic surgeon was Cc 7 atrolled by authorities,
lo receive aaesvalnabaly $1,000,-]'0 Lisieux Hospital in Northern ROBINSON—MA\IM Some reeuptured prisoners still
000 (W.I.) from the U.K, Govern-|!rance today to attend to Praline gran pneTD , were compelled to participate in
ment as its share of additional|[yme of the most famous and LIGHT: POSTPONED he revolt while others who
money earned through dollar sales beautiful Paris Mannequins who | refused were murdered by
of Commonwealth sugar to had been taken there seriously | NEW YORK, June 23. (mutineers, It was also rumoured
Canada, jinjured and with her face badly The World light heavyweight that. some mutineers fell or were

Difference in exchange rates injured in a car smash, | tle fight between Joey Maxim pushed into the sea from over-
has led to unexpected profits| When the car in which Sh) »nd Ray Robinson has been post- laden escape boat when crossing
which the British Government has, was veturning from a_ holiday med until Wednesday. frorm the island,



decided to divide among the pro-|W in collision with another car

ducing countries proportionally to|near Lisieux, Praline was thrown
the total tonnage of sugar shipped|/into the road, She was uncon-
by each country under contract to|scious when she reached the




ada, British Honduras and An-|the Ministry of Food between!hospital and an examination indi-
|tigua. Purpose is the formation! 1950 and 1952. cated the fracture of the skull,
of a British West Indian Branch| B.W.I. will receive about Praline whose real name is

| of the Commonwealth Parliamen- | $3,500,000 as their total share of|Janine Maynier is 29 years old.



—U.P.

When put to the TEST



7,000 on!

prisoner lists previously submit-
ted to Communists. Nam's protest |
came after Major General William

tary Association and the disceus- | profits, She has acted on the stage and

sion of matters of common Par- | ae in films, and has written her

liamentary importance in the a \utobiography

area including the necessity for R ° ° : my
ussia Will

A West German border official} uniformity in Parliamentary prac -

said the Russians and Eastern|tice and constitutional develop-

police had withdrawn from the ment

bey 500 yards by 150 yards] Jamaica is represented at the

Sauare about a mile south of the|Conference by Speaker C. '

Br zone border town.—U.P. |Campbell, Members of the Exec
tive Council and Representative

Members from both Houses of th*

Legislature



° ryt -
Pakistan To Send
+ «

Observers To Koje

KARACHI, Pakistan, June 23

It was learned that Pakistan
will act on the United States |
suggestions to send military
observers to Koje Island +
inspect prisoners’ camps.

Informed sources said one
jbrigadier and two junior officers
have been ordered to standby
for posting to Koje. Pakistan
Foreign Office declined comment
on the report.

Pakistan was invited to send
observers to Koje Island with
men from India, Indonesia,

[Bw weden and Switzerland,
—U.P.

2 Americans Beaten At Wimbledon











he American five years the
younger obviously out of
touch ir his first first class
tcurnamer ince last August and
A often caught wrong-footed by
the Swec ee er variation of
length. Ir » last two sets he was
iown to a trot

Richardsor begar confidently
enc Z st Selicisino Ampor
of 4 Philippines. He took the

first for the loss of only o
game and won the second by 7-5
But thereafter he was never in the
picture and hig s » of the last
th sets was or five games
' 6—2 4—3 KH



Not Be Called
Al Spy’s Tria

‘reening’ Starts
Without Incident







LONDO. J KOJE ISLAND, KOREA
a ‘ , eune Ju 1e 23
Informed sources vid Pav Prisone wee oftictale: tna
Kuzentskov secretary at the R saan ia 44,000 Chines:
sian Embassy in London, aa S “yaewi ’ ; i
almost certainly not be eal ag,’ 4 th Ko aie yews “
jas a witness in the trial of the} 8 "Ot previously been asked f
|British Foreign Office radiomar} °Y Would return home in the
William M. Marshall, charge: ent-of Korean armistice, |
| with passing official secrets fficially announced here.
| ieamnetenoe 5th in order of A spokesman seid, about 35,000 of
Le der =O the 80,06 rs > islar
seniority in the London Embassy ; ‘already. been. questioned a)
lis protected by diplomatic irn- Hl had said they wasted to be
ap tion ‘by the tae his patriated United States officials
srs Vmiesion, the Raman tanbus- ported to-night that 5,000 prison.
apy or Charge D' Affaires had een screened “without
Sa , é é : d Sa
No head of a diplomatic mi-. cident luring the day. ,
sion would be expected to talc Each prisoner after finger print-
such action without the request ind other identification pro
of the Foreign Office of the| cedure went into a booth for
country to which he was private screening. Eight screening
accredited. It was said it is highly |Cfficers were employed in eigh
improbable that the British |ooths, Prison vho did not wan
Foreign Office would make, such be repatriated did not eturt
a request to the Russian Embass their compound he said
—U.P. —U.P.





The

3y tradition the reigning ch: r never cope with the
pion Dick Savitt, U.S,A., was f ree services man
on the Centre Court and the t ‘ Or he odc
appearing nervous he won ea i get his racket t
enough in three traight a iting at
against N. Kumar, India’s nur I home the return
by 6—1, 6—2, 6—0. Service
trength was the deciding factor \ustral clash be-
with Savitt breaking through al- Ro nd another
most at will. Only once did he lose I the ur
own service, e pr ide
iber t tose evel
Frank Sedgman seeded 1 home ce sets | i}
one in even better for 8—6, bt it was as iii
gait J. Bartoli whom he be A er-anxiet i}
n three sets 6 6—O:

PURITY is BEST

QUALITY!

y

Winners of more

than any other Bakeries in this Island

WHEN BETTER BREAD IS MADE

ir wit BE PURITY BREAD

Dial 4529

PURITY



EXHIBITION PRIZES

BAKERIES

Orders Delivered Prompily !

LIMTED







PAGE TWO

Carib Calling









IR GEORGE SEL, K.CM.G. [pnexa Representative
\2 Comptrolier for Develop-sent EAUTY is my business’ —
and Weltar eg ae a4 this is Miss. Yvonne
ada a sunt by B vet 1© Durante’s motto, Miss Duraiite,
ee eee of the International Trading Co.,
Fer Trinidad Races Coleridge Street left the island
oe V. Cc. GALE, M.L.C., on the 2nd March of this year
Managing Directc of the for England where. she took a
Advocate Co., Ltd., left over the ihree-month course at. the Innoxa
week end by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad School of Beauty, 170 New Bond

to attend the four-day race meet- Street.

ing which will begin on Thursday Since her arrival home Miss
next at the Savannah, Durante has been demonstrating
Also leaving by the same op- to the public in the preparations
portunity to take part in the meet- of facials, massages and make-

ing was Jockey Wilder.
Acting Puisne Judge
M* JUSTICE MANNING who

is acting Puisne Judge in the

ups. To date public response has
been very good and in the near
future the Company hopes t
open a Beauty Shop, where Miss

. Durante will assist in making
Leeward and Windward Islands, .. ; rae 5
left for Antigua yesterday by beauty every girl's business”,
B.W.LA. after a short holiday ia ot
staying at the Enmore Hotel. He . Off To Helsinki
was accompanied by Mrs Man- I R. KENNETH FARNUM, ace
ning. 4 cyclist and Barbados hope

‘for the Olympics left the island
. es yesteraay afteinoon by B.W.LA.
gp thee ern cee sat 29 for Trinidad on his way to Ja-
hie B.W.LA en onesie wie maica where he will join the
g by WALA, . « asics j i
Puerto Rico after spending three 4 tiger wind eet fr
months, holiday here with her ..-6 mr. J B. Chen ea
relatives im the Ivy. dent of the A.A ae ren
Miss Clarke told Carib that she Pothetord Secretary” of the
enjoyed her vacation immensely, , a a Rp’ ceaart
and begs to thank the many friends Mr. a

After Three Months

such a pleasant one

Back From U.S.A.
and MRS.

A.A.A.B.

turned by the Lady Nelson yester- 1
day morning from Boston where
Mr, Wright went up for medical Jamaica,
advice. =

Retired Accountant First In Forty Years

R. AND MRS. A. ©. ELSON

of Trinidad, arrived here year
recently by B.W.LA. 4 7
months’ holiday and cre staying
at Cacrabank Hotel.

as he stepped into the plane.

resides in Halifax, Nova Scotia.

Mr. Elson, a Barbadian who
has been residing in Trinidad py the Lady ‘Nelson for about
for the past forty years, ha three months’ holiday and is stay-

been visiting Barbados practically jng with his brother-in-law and

every year since then. He has gister, Mr. and Mrs, E. A, Chase of
just retired as Accountant of “fathorneville”’, Hastings.
Messrs. George F. Huggins and

Co., Ltd. after serving for twen-

the
Secretary

as ee W. Jemmott and Mr. Louis
who assisted in making her stay | yich Life Vice President of the

Local cyclists including the Hol-
M* CLIFTON born group were among the many
WRIGHT of Pine Hill, re- who saw Mr. Farnum smile broad- Weather Bureau



ee



On Caribbean Tour |
R. E. S. J. CHAVASSE, Ex-|
port Manager of Unilever |
Export Ltd., Kingston, Jamaica
who is making a tour of some of
the islands in the Caribbean area,
arrived here last week by B.W.LA
from Trinidad on a short business
visit and is staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.
Mr. Chavasse expects to leave
on Thursday for Antigua and St.
Kitts before returning to Jamaica.

Intransit For U.K.

Q@PENDING about a week's holi-

day in Barbados are Mr. and
Mrs. C. M. G, (Purchas of St, Lucia.
They arrived yesterday morning
by the Lady Nelson and are stay-
ing at Stafford House until Sun-
day when they leave on the De
Grasse for England where they
will spend four months.

Mr. Purchas is a planter of St.
Lucia,

Also leaving on Sunday by the
De Grasse for England on four
months’ holiday is Mr. G. C.
Scott of Barclays Bank St. Kitts.
Mr, Scott who arrived yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson, is
from Scotland and this will be his
first visit back home since 1947.
He is staying at the Sea View
Guest House.

Meteorologist
R. EDWARD H. MARX,
Meteorologist in charge of the
at San Juan,
Puerto Rico, arrived here an Sun-

en will leave Trinidad to-day for day night by B.W.1-A. from Trini-

dad after attending the Meteoro-
logical Conference.
Mr. Marx has come over here

AYING his first visit to Bar- to visit the weather station. He
bados since he left here forty ig staying at the Ocean
s ago is Mr. L. W. Atkinson, Hotel,

for two 4 retired Electrical Engineer of the

View

He said that at Puadrto Rico,

Canadian National Railways who they issue warning for the Carib-

bean and adjacent waters of 75

He arrived yesterday morning degrees longitude west.

Surveyor With Apex
FTER spending about tweive
days’ holiday here, Mr, and
Mrs, L. Stoute of Trinidad, re-

Mr. Atkinson ix a brother of » yesterds i
Mr. L. H. Atkinson of the Depart- med home yesterday evsuine by

ty-three years with the Compeny. ment of Science and Agriculture. Deleabank: Wetel

Back Again With Booker Bros.
R. AND MRS. JACK ROB-

INSON of Montreal who

ISS PATRICIA JODHAN of C. P. Stoute,
British Guiana, arrived here Surveyor employed with the Apex

Mr. Stoute who is a son of Dr.
of Kingston is a

were in ®arbados two years ago on Friday morning by B.W.LA. to Oilfields.

are now back again for \
holiday. They were among the staying with My.
assengers arriving recently by Layne of “Dunmore”
.C.A, and are staying at Cacra- Belleville.
bank Hotel. Miss Jodhan,
Mr. Robinson is employed with the

another spend two weeks’ holiday and is
and Mrs, Nat
10th Ave.,

a stenotypist in from St. u
motor and electrical depart- been on holiday were Miss Lyn

Nurse And Stenotypist
RRIVING here yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson

Lucia where they had

TC.A. in. the Maintenance De- ment of Messrs. Booker Bros. has Derick, a nurse attached to the
partment, .),| already spent holidays in Tobago, Colonial Hospital in St, Vincent
' ‘ Trinidad and Grenada before com- and Mrs Sylvia Clouden, a
Intransit For USA ing here. stenotypist also of St. Vincent.

R, DOUGLAS TAYLOR of After Four Months

They are both on their way back

Dominica, arrived here on ETURNING to British Guiana home.

Thursday by B.G. Airways for a
He was accompanied by his son two children
Hotel Royal.

He is going up to the U.S.A. to at “Bauva”, Bathsheba,
earry out research work following

on Friday by B.W.1LA. were
short stay en route to the U.S.A. Mr. and Mrs. A .A. Gill and their

é Mary and Frances.
Nicolas. *They are staying at the They had been holidaying here
for the past four months staying intendent

Six Months In Bermuda
R*; MRS, GENTLES, wife of
Rev. H. T. Gentles, Super-
of the Mt. Sinai
Holiness Churches in the British

Mr. Gill, an old Combermerian, West Indies and British Guiana,

a Guggenham Fellowship award. is Manager of the Stock Farm ot arrived by the Lady Nelson yes-

= Taylor wae , British i the Demerara Bauxite Company
uras in oing researc! .
amongst the Black Caribs and Venezuelan Medico
has just published a book dealing
with their social anthropology,

at Rte rived here yesterday morning by
B.W.LA, via Trinidad for about
six weeks’ holiday and are stay-
ing at the Hestings Hotel,

Spending Summer Holidays
ISS DIANA KINCH, daugh-

ter of Mr, and Mrs. Stan.ey
Kinch of “Beverly”, The Gar- Typist In B.G,
riscn, arrived on Thursday morn- ISS AVRIL HOLDER, typist
ing from Canada by T.C.A. to of Messrs, Booker Bros, head
spend the summer holidays with office in Georgetown, returned
her relatives. home on Friday by B.W.1A. after

She is a student at St. Joseph's spending a month's holiday stay-
College in Toronto. ing at Abbeville Guest House.

verday
where

morning from Bermuda
she spent six months.

R. and MRS. LOUIS PONA While there, she was called to the
from Caracas, Venezuela, ar-

U.S.A, by the heads of her
church where she spent two
months and did a great deal of
travelling in the Eastern States.

Arriving by the same oppor-
tunity was’ Evangelist Irene
Smith of Bermuda who was here
with wher husband last year for
four months.

She said that she liked it here
so much that she had to return,
She is a guest of Rev. and Mrs.
Gentles of Barbarees Hill.



THE HAT WITH A NAME: THE SECRET GARDEN
It has roses, lilac and dancing butterflies



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THE SCORPION ..





. easy for summer,



POWDER BASE

It Will Make You Prettier in
Sixty Seconds Flat Pro-
vided It’s The One
For You

For dry skin with: freckles,
bletches, use type 6, 4 or 5 com-
bined with 10 and 11; flakiness,
fine lines, use type 4 or 5; sallow
colour, use type 6, 7 combined
with 4 or 5, or 4 or 5 with 10, even
colour, good texture, use type 4
or 5; under-eye circles, scars,
use type 4 or 5 combined with 10
or ll.

For normal skin with: coarse
texture, large pores, use type 1,
2, 8, 9, 10 or 12; freckles, uneven
colour, use type 10, 11 or 12; dark
circles under the eyes, sears, use
type 10, 11 or 12; sallow colour
use type 7, 3, 7 combined with 1
or 2, 10, 11, or 12; even colour,
good texture, use type |, 2, 8 or 9.

For oily skin with; large pores,
coarse texture, use type 9, 1, 2
8, 10 or 12; dark circles under the
eyes, scars, freckles, use type 10
or 12: sallow colour, use type 7,
10, 12 or 3; pimples, blackheads,
use a preparation prescribed by
your doctor; good texture, even
colour, use type 9, 1 or 2.

Descriptions of Type
Numbers

(1) A’ vanishing cream _ will
smorth over the skin’s rough
spots, fill in its minute hollows,
leaving an even surface for pow-
der. It also helps to make the
powder cling.

(2) Vanishing cream in liquid
form has the same pearly look
of No. 1. The lotion contains
essentially the same ingredients,
and it performs on the skin in
the same manner. ;

(3) Tinted vanishing cream is
the same as No. 1, plus added
pigment to give the skin a faint
glowing color, It smooths the sur-





@



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|



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SAO PAULO

| From Trinidad mamnibrat double-

decked “El Presidente,” world’s
largest, most luxurious airliner,
Direct flights to Rio, Montevideo
and Buenos Aires. Convenient con-
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2 a |

ROSES, lilac and dancing butterflies—and the result is a hat called The Secret Garden. The owner is
American film actress Adrienne Corri. |





New Shipment.... |
LADIES’ UNDERWEAR

|
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BRIEFS, PANTIES, VESTS, SLIPS, & NIGHT DRESSES
ARCOLA SHOES |

LADIES HIGH GRADE, IN RED, BLACK, GREEN &

WHITE. ALL IN SMART STYLES. |



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face, holds the powder, and tints
the skin.

(4) Emollient cream founda-
tion is a light cream that looks,
feels, acts and is half way be-
tween a vanishing cream and a
night lubricating cream. It keeps
the skin soft.

(5) An emollient liquid feun-
dation is a creamy lotion, some-



powder

The hairdressers
summer problem
to find some design
which is feminine
but short ; flattering
but easy to manage;
sophisticated but
natural looking. .. .
Something, also,
which is not a
revival of a past
fashion, Two candi-
dates by René from
this year’s styles
are presented here :

The Scorpion Cut.
brushed off the fore-
head and up at the
back, and the Cat
Cut, with tts furry
fringe.

Both come very
near to being the
perfect summer hair
styles

Both are new.

In each case effec-
tiveness depends on
the cut rather than
the set to keep their

shape.

The Scorpion is more
Sujtable for the over-
thirties; ue other is

for the younger face,



cake type, use a

dry

rouge over it or a cream rouge

under it.
apply

For all
cream rouge

other types,
after the

base, or dry rouge after the pow-

der.
*** if you have

a dry skin and
need two foundations — one to
keep the skin soft,
give it colour—use the emollient
base first.

*** never use

and one to

a coloured base

that is lighter than your natural

skin tone—it will look as super-

ficial as cake frosting. Use one

‘that either matches your skin or
ene that'is slightly darker.

it with

*** use no more powder base than
you need to just cover the skin.

‘Then blend the finger-

tips to make sure it is distributed

evenly.
*** always pat on your powder.

times of thick consistency, scme- If you try sliding a puff over
times with a pearly look. It is a powder base containing oil,
just slightly less lubricating than you'll get streaks. Instead pat

No, 4 is.
(6) An emallient

and press the powder
cream foun- then whisk off the excess with a

dation with colour to tint the skin powder brush.

is a bit heavier than No. 4. It
contains emollient ingredients to
soften skin, plus colour to even
skin tone.

(7) Coloured liquid, as clear
a$ tea or wine, that contains no
solid matter has but one function
—to give the skin a clear new
colour. It is also a good auxiliary
foundation,

(8) A cream or liquid with a
large amount of glycerine holds
powder firmly in a velvety finish.
It is detected by a sweet taste
and a damp feeling that it gives
the skin,

(9) A liquid of vegetable
gums, partly or entirely, has a
‘wharacteristic slipperiness when
wet. Just as many hand lotions
do, it imparts a smooth slickness
to the skin.

(10) Make-up cake con-
centrated in cake form formu-
Jated so that it can be applied to
the skin with water. It forms an
opaque veil which covers the
skin with even colour,

(11) A heavy

foundation, the
cream rouge,

is

coloured cream
consistency of
is the modern
daughter of theatrical grease
paint. It stays put, has great
opacity, covers spots.
(12) A ‘liquid powder = acts

—



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like powder, only more so, be-
cause it is in liquid form. It is a
good blotter for the skin’s natural
oil, and it imparts a smooth, even
colour.

How to Apply...
*** always give your powder
base plenty of time to dry—two
or three minutes—to make sure
there are no spots that are still
damp.
*** cover all of exposed skin,
particularly if the foundation is
the type that has colour. Blend
it right up to the eyelids, the
edges of the mouth, back to the
hairline and ears. And don’t stop
at the jawline —blend the foun-
dation dewn on the neck.

GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M

“SMART GIRLS DON’T TALK”
Virginia MAYO &

“HER KIND OF MAN”
Dane CLARK — Zachary SCOTT

THURS. (Only) 8.30 P.M
Action-Packed Double
“RED DESERT" (Don Barry)

“FRONTIER REVENGE”







***if it is a liquid powder or\#Lash LA RUE & Puzzy ST. JOHN
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IPLAZA PHEATRES|
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(Dial 2810) (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)

TODAY & TOMORROW
4.30 & 8.30 P.M

EMBRACABLE YOU &
| BECAME A CRIMINAL

Sally GRAY
Trevor HOWARD
THURS Special 1.30 P.M.
Roy ROGERS Double!

SONG OF TEXAS &
RIDING DOWN

Today & Tomorrow
445 & 8.30 pm
Whole (New) Serial

“LOST CITY Of The'
JUNGLE”

Today & Tomorrow

4.30 & 8 30 P.M.
“HOUSE of FEAR”
Basil RATHBONE — as
SHERLOCK HOLMES
< & “MUG TOWN” with
Deed 2k Russel HAYDEN

Thurs Keye LUKE

Special 1 30
p.m

“GRAND CANYON”
Richard ARLEN &

“DEPUTY MARSHAL"





THURS. (Only)
445 & 830 P.M
“BLONDE ALIBI"
Donald WOODS &







Jon HALL “MISSISSIPPI
THE CANYON Sata eel
| “GPENING THURS THURS. (Only) Kent TAYLOR
ct tine. et MIDNITE SAT
Re-Releas “BU ™-
Mark TWAIN'S MO rR ee™: || “BARBARY
) Ee PIRATES”
\PRINCE AND

Donald WOODS &
“RETURN Of The
“DURANGO KID"
Charles STARRETT

ROODAL THEATRES
EMPIRE

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 & CONTINUING

Ron RANDELL &
“DESERT VIGILANTE"
Charles STARRETT

THE PAUPER

Starring: Errol FLYNN


















LAST TWO SHOWS TD-DAY
4.30 & 8.15
Willlam HOLDEN

Presents ~ =< William BENDIX

Jane RUSSELL

Howard Hughes

Robert MITCHUM
in

“HIS KIND OF WOMAN”

Extra—Latest News Reel

In
“SUBMARINE COMMAND?”
Extra Shorts—
NAUGHTY NANNETTE
HALFWAY TO HEAVEN

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And CROCODILE :UNTERS Ra AP aia oh a eet
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TO-DAY & TO-MORROW ROYAL
ot nee TO-DAY LAST TWO SHOWS
A George Raft Double— 4.30 & 8.15

Whole Serial—
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WED. 25TH & THURS. 26TH
And 4.90 & 8.15
CANYON PASSAGE
¢ ont And
{ "OUTPOST TO MOROCCO CORVETTE K-225
) creneaeremaiereemnacte tain iataeetaee =











over it,

|



THE SEARCH
for a SUMMER
HAIR-STYLE..





TUESDAY, JUNE 24, 1952

| LISTENING
| HOURS

TUESDAY,
400 — 7.15 p.m
4.00 The News; 4.10 The Daily Service;
4.15 News Records; 4.45 Sandy Macpher-
son; 5.00 Lawn Tennis; 5.15 Cricket;
5.20 Nights at the Opera; 6.00 Ulster
Magazine; 6.15 Meet the Commonwealth;
6 45 Sports Round-Up and Programme
Parade; 7.00 The News; 7.10 Home News
From Britain
7.15 — 10.30 p.m . eee 2M
7.15 Rendezvous; 7.45 Persorial Por-
trait; 8.00 John Gavall; 8.15 Radio News-
reel; 8.30 Report From Britain; 8.45 In-
terlude; 8.56 From the Editorial; 9.00
Books to Read; 9.15 Film Review; 9.30
Accordian Music; 9.45 Report From Wim-
bledon; 10,00 The News; 10.10 News Talk;
10.15 Moray McLaren Talking: 10.30 A
Mid-Summer Night's Dream.





JUNE 2%, 1952
. 9.M. 5.58 M











CROSSWORD
aa 2

——r >

ai oe ,



3 | ie




«+ effective for summer,

London Express Service

AcTUSs
7: _ Lt wave the US. Ww become @
icture maker. (6)
NOW THEY WANT | ,, pits 2385. Shy os)
v Off it workers have a cuty. (3)
10. Incurring punishment (5)
TA TTOO SPOTS 11. Settlers supports ? (8)
f . 3 12. NO only two-thirds. (5)
13 Its drop is salty. (4)
14 Lady Sug no. what she
MONTREAL. wears = (0)
17 Little Betty Bounce: thougnt
ern: women have started of him as bes cath boy, (9)
uying auty spots from a| 19. Value of sour iemons? (3)
ig 20. Nears the trap. (5)
tattoo artist. 21. Sign of office. (5)

‘ * . ‘ 22 Lady of the herd. (3)

‘Sailor Joe’ Simmonds, who]! 23. Slangily it's just nothing. (5)
runs a studio for skin etchings and| 24 What ee eens uews (4)
claims a world record of 4,871

: * , since Ma saw wiotures.
tattoos *. his own eins, tsi 8 i es pips ~ ” oh
reporter there is a new trend in 2 mers witb the cat in su
Me d r . " . 3 Blend, (5) 4 Remainder. (4)

wo ache aati 6 Insect of the decanter (3)

6 Two-thirds of 7 upset (4)

He now etches beauty spots for i Sortly let 16) ant
+ “ may 4 y
girls. The beauty spot _ novelty 13 This calls for 2 tn court, (6)
is becoming a fad,” he said, “One 14 Money from the bakery £2)

rec i 1 ces to frig nm one? (5)
day recently 10 girls came in to) 1@ just a {itte Iniet (5)
get spots taftooed on their cheeks.| 18 Sees (3)

? . 20. Only part of 13 down (3)

Simmonds operates a studio in Solution of yesterday » vuazie | Across:
the rear of a pool room. He said] doar" Yall APR Pattee Wirulee?
most of his customers are sailors, 2, Notte’ Bete ride at Notes 24.
but he has left his etchings on Pree manasa ATOR. kar"
many prominent men and women. | {m0 \shine: Shel ne Zoe? i

A ‘ Avert i/ Ride’ 18 Pose 22 «ra:

He got into the tattoo business 23. (searSun

in 1923 when he was a sailor on
leave in San Francisco
| got
Several quarts of ink and thou-|
sands
came out of Chinaman Ku Man
Lee’s studios with pictures all over
jhis body.

i
! most
| Dionne Quintuplets.
ipictures of the faces of Canada’s
famous
wrestler Roy MacDonald.

expert who calls himself “pro-

He first
small tattoo on his arm.

= fessor’? said that to-day the sting
has been taken out of tattooing
He credited an American for that.

CANADIANS MAILER

“Charlie Wagner, dean of
American tatooists, the author of
the masonic emblem on President
Roosevelt’s left arm, invented the
modern electric fiber brush which
finished the pain and inconveni-

ence,”’ he said.
It used to hurt, but the Montreal

of needle jabs later, he

What “Sailor Joe” rates as his
unusual job involved the
He needled

five on the chest of










IRV-O-LITE
PLASTIC GARDEN
HOSE

and
GREEN’S
LAWN MOWERS

in 12" & 14”



Sizes

LTD.



GLOBE

TO-DAY Last Shows 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

ENVITATION
VAN JOHNSON RUTH ROMAN



To-morrow &© Thursday 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Opening FRIDAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

il GET BY

(Harry James Orchestra)

and
i4 HOURS (Richard Basehart — Debra Paget)








5 a
——_—_—) Fe chnicolor

Jean PETERS - Louis JOURDAN - Debra PAGET

Thomes Gor

with HERBERT MARSHALL - James Rober

GEORGE JESSEL - JACQU



Cunveny Fox

ES TOURNEUR- PHILIP_DUN









TUESDAY, JUNE 24,

1952

Colonies In The
Commons

LONDON.

In the House of Commons on 11th June, Mr. Bernard
Braine (Conservative, Billericay) asked the Secretary of
State for the Colonies, whether he is aware that the Colo- match which began on Saturday.

nial Development Corporation schemes on Andros Island Of

is exceeding its estimated production cost by 100 per cent;
whether he is aware of the serious results which will follow

in this sparsely ited

island if it should fail and

Intermediaie Cricket :

C.&W. Gain First
Innings Lead
Over Y.M.P.C.

Cable & Wireless have gained
first innings lead over YÂ¥.M.P.C.
in their Intermediate Cricket



the six Intermediate matches
played, this was the only one in
which both teams have each
batted an innings. Cable & Wire-
less scored 129, Y.M.P.C. 95 and

whether he will examine alternative methods not under Cable & Wireless are now 16 for
operation of the Colonial Development Corporation by
which the scheme may be placed upon a sound basis in the
interests of the local community.

Mr, H. L. d’A Hopkinson, Minis- ports ships are turned round at men

ter of State for Colonial Affairs
replied:

I am aware of the statement in
‘the Corporation’s Annual Report
for 1951 that “1952 production costs
would probably be nearly double
original estimates.” I agree that it
would be regrettable if the scheme
were to fail and I am confident
that the Corporation is
everything possible to find the
sound basis of operation to which
my Hon. Friend refers.

Control of Mosquitoes On
Cayman Islands

Mr. Bernard Braine asked the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
what progress has been made with
the scheme for eradicating disease-
cartying mosquitoes from the
Cayman Islands.

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

replied:

Good progress has been made.
Nearly 4, buildings have been
sprayed, fish which eat larvae
have been introduced into wells
and pools, and experiménts for
controlling mosquitoes by the
oiling of swamps and by land-
clearance are carried out.

Development Schemes in the
‘Colonies ;

Mr. Thomas Reid (Labour,
Swindon) asked the Secretary of
State for the Colonies, if, in view
of the urgent need of wealth-
producing schemes in the Colonies
especially in Order to forestall
famine in future in many terri-
tories, he will depart from the
present practice of spending under
the l0+year development plans
only about as much on economic
development as on social services.

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

Expenditure within develop-
ment plans must be related to the
long term needs of each territory
but Her Majesty’s Government
continue to emphasise to all Colo-
nial Governments the importance

of devoting r attention to
economic at the
present time.

Mr. Thomas Reid asked the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
‘nies, what. wealth-producing
schemes have been sanctioned in
the Colonies “as°the result of the
work of the Colonial Primary
Products Committee, apart from
those undertaken by the Coloniat
Development Corporation and the
Overseas Food ation.

' Mr. H. L. dA. Hopkinson, Min-
ister of State for Colonial Affairs
replied: '

The purpose of the Committee
was to review the possibilities of
increasing Colonial production of
different commodities in the light
of present and prospective world
needs. Their reports provided, as
‘was intended, a useful background
against which specific schemes of

development could be planned
both by Colonial Governments and
by private enterprise.

It is not to say which

of the various schemes that have
been started since the Committee
re result directly from the
Committee’s work.

Turn-Round of Ships in
Colonial Ports

Mr. Ronald (Conserv-
ative, Wembley) asked the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies how
the time taken to turn round ships
in Colonial in 1952 compares
with that of pre-war years.

Mr. Henry Hopkipson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs, re-
plied: “In the absence of detailed
records it is not possible to make

a ise comparison, but it is
undarstocd that in some Colonial



least as quickly,
quickly, than in pre-war years. At
these places where the rate has
deterioratéd through, for exam-
ple, increases in traffic and cargo,
urgent steps are being taken to
improve port facilities so as to
reduce delays.”

No Surplus Meat in Colonies

Mr. Ronald Russell asked the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies what are the prospects of the
United Kingdom obtaining appre-
ciable supplies of beef and mutton
from colonial territories.

Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs, re-
plied: “Apart from a little canned
beef from East Africa and some
mutton from the Falkland Islands,
there is at present no surplus beef
or mutton available in colonial
territories. In most territories
there is a large and growing de-
mand for meat which is at present
unsatisfied. Imports of carcass
meat from many parts of Africa
would in any case be impossible
owing to the risk of infecting our
own livestock with rinderpest. I
fear, therefore, that there is little
prospects of obtaining appreciable
supplies for the United Kingdom
from the Colonies in the foresee-
able future.

Expansion of Maize Growing

Mr. Ronald Russell asked the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
if he will take steps to expand
the growing of maize in the Colo-
nies.

Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs, re-
plied: “Maize, which, in the Colo-
\nies, is almost entirely a peasant
crop, is more exacting in its soil
and climatic requirements than
cereals such as sorghum and mil-
let, but where conditions are suit-
able cultivation is being encour-
aged, primarily to meet local re-
quirements. If a suitable hybrid
maize could be developed, that
would increase production, Apart
from that, any large expansion
could only be at the expense of
ther crops.”

Expansion of B.G. Coconuts,
Copra

Mr. Bernard Braine (Conserv-
ative, Billericay) asked the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies what
action has been taken as a result
of the appointment by the Govern-
ment of British Guiana in 1950 of
a committee to make recommend-
ations for the organisation, im-
provements and expansion of the
coconut and copra industries.

Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs, re-
plied: “The committee’s report,
which was submitted recently, is
now being studied by the British
Guiana Government.”

Jury Service in Trinidad

Mr. Bernard Braine asked the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies whether he will consider in
conjunction with the Government
of Trinidad amendment of the law
so as to permit women to serve
on juries.

Mr, Henry Hopkinson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs, re~-
plied: “Arrangements for jury
service are_a matter within the
discretion of the Trinidad Govern-
ment. The question of amendirg
the law to enable women to serve
as jurors was recently considered
by the Trinidad Government when
ithe local Jury Ordinance was
under review. It was then decided
not to pursue the matter since
there is no general demand for the
inclusion of women as jurors and
that jury service by women would
create difficulties under local con-
ditions. In the circumstances, I do
{not propose to take any action.”

—B.U.P.

loss of 2 wickets in their
second spell at the wicket.
Police put up the good total of
225 in their match against Spar-
tan, but Spartan’s opening bats-
were in fair form and have

if not more so far scored 47 without loss, §,

a making 25 and E. Roach

Combermere were all out for
117 in their match against Wind-
ward who went on to score 96
for the loss of three wickets. For
Combermere H. Wilkinson
scored 23,

Empire have made 54 for the
loss of six wickets after bowling
out Mental Hospital for 99,

Wanderers put up 98 for all
anqd Regiment whom they are
playing against
for the loss of five wickets.

In the other match, Pickwick-
Carlton, Pickwick scored 210 and
Carlton are 12 without loss.

Cable & Wireless were saved
from collapse in their match
against YÂ¥.M.P.C. when E. lL.
Branker who went in at number
9 managed to score 35 not out.
Then, bowling against Y.M.P.C,
Branker took 4 wickets for 42
runs.

Following are the scores :—

CABLE & WIRELESS vs.

Cable & Wireless “99 (for 2
Â¥.M.P.C, Core

Cable & Wireless—ist Innings
M. Matthews |.b.w. b Austin

R. Knight Lb.w. b Austin
C. Cozier 1.b.w b I. Burke
C. Frost b G. Archer :

H. King stpd, wkpr, (Lewis) b
E. S. Branker : as 38
Croney ec Hoyos b B. S. Branker 13
Alleyne b Archer 0
Seale ¢ K. Branker b- Burke 13
L. Branker not out .. 35
T. Clarke 1b.w. b Austin 4
Archer c Mayhew b Porter .. 1
Extras: 19

“
95
7
6
6
7

ozmara ZopoD

Total: ‘ ae
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M
Burke 13
Austin 10
5

we

mgO™ “ON

Archer 3

2
¥.M.P.C.—1st_ Innings
King ¢ Frost b E. L. Branker
Mayhew b King . »
Burke c & b E. L. Branker .
Branker b E. L. Branker
Porter stpd. wkr. (Clarke) b
Archer
LEWIS ec Branker b Archer
S$. Branker b Archer
Mayhew c Alleyne b
. Hoyos not out “
Austin run out
Archer run out
Extras:

Total: ve
BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo M
King : 7 0
Croney ‘ 1 0
0

H.

R. ‘

E. L. Branker 10
D. M, Archer ......
B.
oO,
A

1,

RONK.
os aha?
is
eon —nmwnmew

o

Branker.

OFSRRs SATO Bosam

tFegexs

M. Matthews b E.
R. Knight b E. 8.
Cc, net out .
M, Alleyne not out

. 8.
Branker

Total for 2 wkts.

POLICE vs, SPARTAN

15) euige Beoug | Tl acneemek

not out
Extras:

Total (for 0 wkt.)

Police hee ey OE es scale oan 225
Spartan (for 0 wkts.) ....... a
Police—ist Innings
C, Sealy b Medford + 0
C, Griffith ¢ Parris b Medford 1

G. Cheltenham c wkpr. Roach b
Medford 1
M,. Haynes b io
S. Howard c & b Chase 16
C. Springer ¢ Wood b Cumberbatech 65
B. Morris run out 30
F. Ford ¢ Matthews b Chase 11
F. Smith ¢ Sub ) Chase ...... 51
E. Denny b Wovd 40
B. Barker not ou 0
Extras: vers 3
Total: os 225

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R W
Cc. Wood 3 1 5 2
i. Medford 9 1 a7 a
S. Parris v 8 1 6
S. ‘Chase ..... 15 1 68 3
B. D, Morris 2=— 6 —
Cc. Cumtberbatch 7 — 6 1
Spartan—ist Innings

S. Parris not out 25
E, Roach 20
2
a7

MENTAL HOSPITAL vs.
EMPIRE

Mental Hospital .. voneades
Empire (for 6 wkts.) ..........6:.5
Innings

Mental Hospital—ist

V. Boyce lb,w, Armstrong 19
G. Yarde b I. Harris 23
C, Williams run out ta “4
M. Crichlow c I. Harris b M, Arm-

strong “ weir 2
C. Gaskin b Challenor in ©
R. Chase c & b I. Harris ......... ;
Vv. Todd c Armstrong b Challenor

"INE





have scored 54 56)

EMICAL'

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

2nd. Division Cricket :

(pent hastens



Combermere Score
218 Against Lodge

The first day in the Second

cricket matches ended on
were ideal and honours

man and bowler. At Y.M.P.C.,,

for 130 runs. O Burke to:
21. The best bowlers for

three wickets for 12 runs and D. Spooner with three for 16.

Wardle Takes Six
Wickets For 67

LONDON, June
Scoreboard: â„¢ =
Kent versus Surrey. Kent 217

and 112 for 6; Surrey 346 (

six for 116).

- as versus Leicestershire,
or 307 and 91 for 3; Lei-

trical 245, (Wardle six

Gloucestershire versus Glamor-





gan, Gh 284 «for
nine declared and 126 for 2
Glamorgan 166, (Lambert five for

Derbyshire versus Northamp-
amptonshire 115 and 128 ‘tor ‘
shire ‘or
Essex versus Lane a
cashire 266; Essex 260 for nine.
Sussex versus Oxford Univer-
sity. Oxford University 384 for

oe

nine declared and 68 for two;
Sussex 305.

Warwickshire versus Cam-
bridge University. Cc
University 290 for nine 5
Werwieanire 138 and 177 for
one,

Somerset versus Middlesex.
Somerset 213 and 94. (Â¥ five
for 22). Middlesex 201, (Hazel
five for 59).

Worcestershire versus

eight declared; N
266 for two,

nee

Pmrwes % Challenor

© Drayton b Chalk
Hope b Challenor ot
Catheart not out

Extras;

Total :
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M

Prescod 5 1 8

Beckles .. 4,

Armstrong 8 3 14

Challenor 10.5 1 20
11

Harris 39
Empire—ist Innings
Taylor ¢ Williams b C. Knight

, E, Clarke Lb.w. b Knight
- Drayton ¢ R. Chase b Crichlow
Jones = Knight

¢ Burrewes b B. Ho
M. Armstrong not out ‘ie
QG. Amory ¢ Yarde b B. Hope
xtras:

N.
c.
B.
w.

ae wowl | s

leweton

Total (for 6 wkts.)
WANDERERS ys.
REGIMENT

(for 5 whts.)
Wanderers—ist Innings

G. Seale b Phillips
Armstrong Lb.w. b Clarke

G. Mayers lLb.w. b Weekes
Patterson ¢@ Pinder b Phillips
. H. Alleyne c & b Watts...
Mayers ¢ Price b Weekes
B. Proverbs ¢ & p Clarke
» Me G, Patterson not out

B. Robinson b Phillips
Q. Armstrong run out
Corbin b Watts

Extras;

oa
-

Wanderers
Regiment

Sosez>
33-8 z=

z

Soo

Total:

BOWLING ANALYSIS

Philli 4
Price .

eanw-2Z
Sa

oe

ee Sen
|
| wenn! o® 8h Sneciartio

=

s

is
-eoeaw

Regiment—ist
Ishmael b Corbin
Licorish ¢ Proverbs b Mayers
Phillips b Corbin

Weekes ¢ & b Corbin

Price b Corbin

Beckles not out

sea See

Total (for 5 wkts) 54

‘ PICKWICK vs. CARLTON

Pickwick

Carlton (for © wht.) ‘ a2
Pickwick—ist Innings
G. ©. Moore c Cox b Matthews 0
Cc. G. Greenidge run out : 1
Cc. White stpd. wkpr. Goodridge
b Cox
M. Foster 1.b.w. b Cox vera |
A. Kidney stpd, wkpr. b Cox 31
Cc. Evelyn b Nicholson 51
N. W. Greenidge c & b Cox 2
Jordan ¢ Hill b Cox “ 7
J, Peterkin not out 11
Marshall ¢ Proverbs b Nicholson 34
0

oO. Lashley b Nicholson
Extras '

10

Total 210
BOWLING ANALYSIS

o M R WwW

G. Matthews 10 3 36 1

H. Burke 4 3 1 0

Cc. Stanford 4 1 14 6

K. Edghill . . ae 6

G. Heart 4 0 15 0

G. Hil 6 0 37 0

Cc. Cox 13 1 45 5

A. Nicholson eet eee

'







a

SEA AND AIR |
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



Series of Seeond Division | pstnone
y. Again the conditions
ly divided between bats- | |

bowled out ¥.M.P.C., deviason






Student
M.V

Prince
Compton

Sch Philip

M.V. Caribbee

idee Sch. Franklin D.R.. Sch Sunshine R
‘ with 4 ane a Veeree M.V. Willemstad, M.V, Caracas
were V. eete Who
pare ARRIVALS
M.V. Caracas from Trinidad, M.V
, : , Student Prince from Dominica, Se
Empire has now replied with 46 DOrtac from British Guiana, S $8 Lad
Nelson

for the loss of two wickets. College

batted first against Erdiston and . DEPARTURES

4 ry Sc At Last, for British Guiana, $5
seored 110 runs, E. Williams 42 Lady Nelson for Trinidad
fun out. For Erdiston C, Cuffley,
medium paced bowler, took fou: SEAWE
wickets for 24 runs and N, Sealy LL
two for 34. ARRIVALS BY BW.LA. ON SUNDAY

At the end of play Erdiston had =, Nickens tS. Sock E, Cumbi

Jost four wickets for 62 runs. In bateh, K. Collins, P. Haynes, FP. By
the Wanderers-Pickwick match tâ„¢, B. Watson, J. Connell, B. Hut
Pickwick are well on the way ta {Wain i Bartle, Mi. bowls. B. Senle
securing a first innings lead over w. Haray ? mii
Wanderers whom they dismissed ‘
in their first innings for 114 runs. Tom §¢. Leola

- Willis " >, S i. Soel
E. Seale was the best batsman for ,jy. gay’ B Burke, Si’ GS

Wanderers with 39 and J. Piere.
with 20. G. Hoad took four for 37 DEPARTL be W.LAL ON
for Pickwick.

Por Trinidad
Gittens, J

hen stumps were drawn Pick- M_ Psack, D. Stone, C 1
had collected 100 runs for Waller, M.’ Previte, Mac Lauren’ (
"wickets. E. Thomas scored 53 Herbert, J. Economides, A. Goddard |

G. Guzman, B. Farmer, F
For St. Lucia
c Byer W Savers, Vv

Kenneth Hutchinson

Lewis

before he was given out leg be-
fore

Cooper

Combermere 218 sili tna
ARRIVALS ON MONDAY
From Grenada

At Lodge, Combermere did well 6 jones Wow as
to score 218 against Lodge in their payrison. W Harrison, R.

Harrison
Harrison, 1

first innings. Lodge is now 12 Pena, M. Pena, M. Henzell, G. Ghent
runs for the loss of three wickets, © Ghent, Col. Bridgeman, ©. Agos
tini, D. Skinner, L. Pearee, G. Calkins

At Foundation, Foundation batted »
the whole day against Windward

and scored 294 runs for nine wick- DEP ARSURER ON MONDAY

ets. M. Evelyn made 92 and E. . ae ee ‘
Jones is 94 runs not out. Bowling § page: BH Skeete, D. Tahu
honours went to F. Fields who Kieaicuall je
captured four of the Foundation n 6 ON 3

wickets for 61 runs and H, Kirton vor Antizun

two for 33 runs. Manning, M. Manning J

The s were: Aiton, TI Siegel
ba Marjorie Wilson, Miss Beverley
Clarke, Mr. Gustav Pabst, Mrs. Claris

Jones

Justice
Henry, I
Mrs

Y.M.P.C, vs. Empire at Y.MLP.C. Gipson. My. Elliott Gibson, Mr, Marola
at Beckles R & Melville, Mr. Hamble Bayne, Mrs, Ide
Y.M.P.C. Ist Innings. 130 (©. Bynes, ' Miss Barbara Wickham, Miss

3 Mabel Baynes, Mr. Cecil Watson, M

Burke 31, D. Spooner 3 for 16,|Geraid King, Mrs. Eldica King, Mis
V. Skeets three for 12.) Perline King, Mr Frederick Corbin

Ympire Ist Innings 46 for two |Miss Derothy Borris
wickets.

College vs. Erdiston at Erdiston.
College ist Innings 110. (D
Williams run out 42, E. Batson not
out 12, C. Cuffley four for 24)
Erdiston lst Innings 62 for four
wickets.

Wanderers vs. Pickwick at Wan-~
derers. |
Wanderers Ist Innings. 114 runs.
(E. Seale 39, J. Pierce 20, G. Hoad |
four for 37).
Pickwick
four wickets. |
Combermere vs. Lodge at Lodge.
Combermere Ist Innings. 218, |
Lodge 1st Innings. 12 for no
wicket.

Foundation vs, Windward at
Foundation.
Foundation 294 for nine wickets.
(M, Evelyn 92, BE. Jones 94 not
out, F. Fields four for 61 runs) .
Central vs. Leeward at Central.

Central 224, (BE. Weekes 3, V.
King not out 43, G. Gilkes five for
68, L. Foster two for 54.






.
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GENERAL TONIC

100 for |

Ist Innings. |





Leeward seven runs for one

wicket,
MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Dominica by Sch, W L
Bunicia_ will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:-
ieee at 12 Noon on the 24th For Weddings, Anniversaries

Birthdays, Christenings, eto.

‘ Regiatered Mail at 2 p.m, on the S4éthi one RINGS
June 5 : & SILVER
a ee Ph at 2.30 p.m, on the JEWELLERY

See your Jewellers...



Mails for Trinidad, Grenada, by the

Sch. Henry D. Wallace will be closed ot | y I
the General Post Office as under:— | . e 4
Parce! Mail at 12 Noon on the 24th
June 19s & €O., LTD.
Registered Mail at 2 P.m on the
2th June, 1952 20 BROAD ST.
Ordinary Mail at 230 p.m. on the and at MARINE GARDENS
Ath June 1952
Trinidad, Grenada




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PAGE THREE

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PAGR FOUR

BARBADOS ef ADVOCAT

~ Feet Casaue’

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad 8t., Bridgetowa



Tuesday, June 24, 1952

TD



SHOP WINDOW

MR. AUBREY STARCK, Her Majesty's
Trade Commissioner in the British West
Indies, was reported to have said last week
that “this island, like Bermuda, is becom-
ing a very important shop-window for
U.K. goods.”

He was delighted to find too when in
the United Kingdom that many firms were
looking to this area for expansion of their
trade.

There is always risk in isolating state-
ments from their context. But these two
statements of Mr. Starck’s stand independ-
ently and can be considered in turn.

Barbadians have for so long been say-
ing that the tourist trade of this island
could be better exploited in the interests
of dollar earning for the sterling area
that they will no doubt feel satisfaction
at hearing Mr. Starck confirm a long
established ‘view of this island’s “shop-
window” value. '

But too little is done in the United King-
dom to make British exporters under-
stand the necessity for giving satisfaction
to West Indian buyers.

Only last week one of the island’s large
importers received an invoice from a Brit-
ish firm which claimed to be the largest
factory of its kind in the United Kingdom.
On the invoice a very high charge for
small spare parts carried the explanatory
note “Made in U.S.A.”

Now if Barbados is to be used as a shop-
window for British firms, they must do
much better than that. If the biggest
factory of its kind in the United Kingdom
is unable to manufacture spare parts for
the machines it exports to Barbados, there
is no point in adding to Barbadian costs
of living the unnecessary extra charges of
obtaining United States’ equipment via
the United Kingdom. Barbadian importers
are quite capable of ordering spare parts
from the United States and could pay
much less for them if the existing import
regulations allowed them to make such
orders,

This simple story of the spare parts
demonstrates vividly the lack of co-ord-
ination in imposing trade restrictions.

The government of Barbados is told by. the .

government of the United Kingdom to
control imports from all countries except
the sterling area countries: the Barbadian
government obeys. But the government
of the United Kingdom is so anxious to
assist British firms to trade with the West
Indies that the British exporter is granted
a permit to buy spare parts made in the
United States for export to the British
West Indies. And as Mr. Starck confirms
_ many British firms are looking to this area
for expansion of their trade. It seems a
very confusing and inconsistent policy
which has been devised in London for
application in the British Caribbean.
This region, like the United Kingdom,
is overspending.

Imports are not all being paid for by
exports but some payments have to be
made out of savings or hidden earnings.

In the United Kingdom severe measures
are being taken to discourage spending
and to encourage savings: in the West
Indies. however; people are being encour-
aged to buy just as much as ever before,
provided ‘that they buy in British markets.
There may be glimmers of light in this
maze of sterling-saving device: but the
case of the spare parts shows up the more
obvious murky patches,

DANCING

IN Barbados dancing can safely chal-
lenge cricket as an island pastime. The
suggestion therefore that dancing is some-
thing new or something deserving especial
commendation Will surprise many. Yet
the exhibition of Dancing Time at the
Empire Theatre on Friday was something
quite new.

There have been exhibits of dancing at
the Empire Theatre on several occasions
in recent years. The pupils of Madam
Bromova and Mrs. Stuart and the caste of
Revuedeville have set very high standards
of professional dancing. Many of Madam

Bromova’s pupils. were included in Dan- ~

cing Time. But Miss Joan Ransom’s dan-
cing is something quite new in Barbados.

Her individual skill and ability asa per-
former were warmly appreciated by Fri-
day’s audiences. These qualities, how-
ever, were eclipsed by the successes of her
pupils. Madam Bromova had _ trained
many of them,

Miss Ransom had the difficult task of
leading them on to the same stage where
not long ago they had so worthily reflect-
ed Madam Bromova’s qualities as a teach-
er of dancing. All who heard the rousing
chorus in which Miss Ransom’s leadership
was acclaimed by the pupils after Friday’s
evening show will understand how she
has been able to carry on and improve on
the dancing foundations built by her pre-
decessors.

If dancing as taught by the Barbados
school of dancing could be more wide
spread the word might be more correctly
used than it now is, when any kind of
motion aroused by the notes of a band is
so described.



Coronation

‘Nobody suggests that the
Coronation should be domi-
nated by the considerations
of tourist trade . . . but it
seems to be asking for crush
and confusion to pack thous-
ands of extra guests into
London in Derby week next
year.’

There is still time to cover
up an embarrassing, ¢xpensive
blunder that will be at its
most embarrassing in this Der-
by week next year.

The blunder was the official
decision made four weeks ago
which fixed Tuesday, June 2,
1953, as Coronation Day.

If the date is mot changed
soon before the King-of-Arms
proclaims it ceremoniously at
St. James’S Palace, thousands
who want to see the Coronation
ceremony will be disappointed.

There will be a national loss,
too, of millions of pounds in
foreign currency that would
have been brought in by tour-
ists from abroad.

Worst Week

One man who was astound-
ed when he heard that June 2
had been advised was Sir Alex-
ander Maxwell, chairman of
the British Travel Association.

Only an hour before the offi-
cial announcement was made
last month he was telling a com-
mittee of M.P.s at the Commons
that the worst date for the Coro~
nation would be the first week
in June because that is Derby
week, the peak of the London
season when hotels are all book-

ed up.
He picked up a sheaf of let- ‘

ters from his desk yesterday and
said: “Here are requests from
American agencies for Corona-
tion bookings. Most of them
will have to be turned down. I
was put in this job to boost
Britain’s tourist industry, Now
I find that the event which has
greatest tourist appeal is of no
use to us at all in bringing in
extra tourist traffic, Its date is
too late.”
‘Full up’

Here are some of the reasons
why the date is wrong. London’s
Hotels, with their 25,000 beds,



BARBADOS - ADVOCATE

Who Bungled The

Hy James Hartlett

have the “full-up” sign for the
lurst week in June because out-
of-town visitors will be flocking
in for the Derby, the Oaks,
Trooping the Colour, and other
celebrations of the Queen’s offi-
cial birthday.

Even without the Coronation
it is the greatest social week of
the London season, So a Corona-
tion Day on June 2 merely puts
thousands of people on the end
of an already long queue of
visitors unable to book rooms,

American tourists, particuler-
ly, demand hotel bedrooms with
private baths. There are only
5,000 such rooms in London's
hoes. ss

TWO MILLION DOLLARS
have been lost because 20,000
visitors to the International Ro-
tary Congress have changed their
minds and will go to Paris in-
stead of London in June next
year. They wanted to come to
Britain—until they heard that
the Coronation date would clash
with congress plans. . . .

LONDON'S BIGGEST BALL-
ROOM will not be available in
the first week of June next year.
It has been booked for the An~
tique Dealers’ Fair.

Tree topping

LORD MAYORS and other
mayors in towns throughout the
country will spend their time
in the next twelve months deal-
ing with all the local arrange-
ments for Coronation celebra-
tions.

But before Coronation Day—
if it stays at June 2—they will
have to step aside and let new-
comers take part in the cere-
monies, Under present election
law mayors in each town and
city go out of office in late May

TREES are in full leaf in
early June—so their branches
‘will have to be lopped so that
foliage will not mar the view of
the processions from the grand-
stands, It has been part of the
official argument put up by the
Ministry of Works in the past
in favour of a Coronation date
in early May. ...

Date?

Next May, in fact, is the time
favoured by most critics of the
present Coronation date, . .the
hoteliers, trade associations, and
travel agents,

Sir Alexander Maxwell says:
“I suggested May 7 as the most
suitable date from our poinc of
view. It would bring tourists to
Britain a little earlier than
usual and be more comfortable
for everyone.”

After aster

NOBODY suggests that the
Coronation of Queen Elizabeth
should be dominated by the
pounds, shillings, and pence of
British trade. There is a deep
traditional and religious signifi-
cance at the core of next year’s
Coronation spectacle. But even
when this all-important symbol-
ism is kept in mind there is no
good reason why June 2 should
be the chosen date.

Any date earlier than Easter
would be unsuitable in relaioa
to the Christian Calendar, but
May 7 cannot be criticised on
such grounds, It-comes between
Easter and Whitsun, as happen-
ed with the Coronation date of
the late King.

Police Plans

There seems only one reason
that explains why the Queen’s
advisers should have picked on
the first week in June.

London is so jammed with
traffic and visitors during Derby
week that hundreds of police-
men must be drawn in from out-
lying Metropolitan divisions to
deal with traffic control.

It is a serious, widespread
task of police organisation in a
force that is nearly 4,000 under
strength. So there is an excuse
for using these police for Cor-
onation crowd control while they
are already gathered together.

Absurd! Not so absurd as the
fixips of a Co tion date that

st bring 1 confusion,
waste, and frustration to all the
people who to fit in with it.

The Coron: Proclamation
will be more cheerfully acclaim~
ed if it heralds the choice-of a
new date—a brighter morning
in May.

—L.E.S.

Whoosh Goes The Oil —

That Rivals Texas

WASHINGTON,

MENTION oil to an American
and the chances are he will
automatically think of Texas,
legendary land of the go-getter
who brings in the gusher.

But another tremendous
change is taking place in this
America of constant, dynamic
change —- a formidable com-

petitor to Texas is .growing
‘before our eyes.
It is situated athwart the

boundaries of the two northern
States of Montana and North
Dakota, hitherto specialising
mainly in wheat and cattle,
The Canadian border is not
far off, and this brand-new “oil
empire” runs from a point south
of the Saskatchewan town otf
Moose Jaw in the west to some-
where south of

east —
fabulous
potential.

THIS is the Williston Basin,
and back and forth across its
surface, amid mounting excite-
ment, go the prospectors, from
eager ‘“wildcatters” to the
seasoned, scientific representa-
tives of the big companies.

Fifty oil companies are hunt-
jing the best spots to sink their
wells, with more on the way,
and at least 300 wells will be
drilled this year.

RUT never was the old saying
abcut having to spend money
to make it better exemplified.

Some wells, going as deep as

call it 300 miles of
wealth, present and

OUR READERS SAY:

Help Nurses

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—In my capacity as a Nurse

and a member of the Executive
Committee of West Indian Stu-
dents’ Union, I attended a meet-
ing held by representatives of the
Conservative Party in a committee
room in the House of Commons,
As a result of my remarks then
I was asked to draw up a list of
proposals regarding West Indian
nurses for deliberation by the
members of the Conservative Party
with a view to advising the various
West Indian,Governments.

Here are the proposals:

1. Colonial nurses training in
England are on the inerease,
thus for a nurse to acquire
a senior or administrative
post she must have the
necessary post certificate
qualification. With this in
view I would like to propose
that provided a nurse’s
basic training showed that
she had the ability to do
post graduate work the
various West Indian Gov-
ernments should support
her,

23. That the Directors of Medi-
eal Services in the various
islands should send every
three months a list of
nursing posts vacant, along
with salary scales and re-
quired qualifications to the
Secretary of West Indian
Students’ Union.

3. That each West Indian
island should form its own
Nurses’ Association and
seek membership with the
International Council of
Nurses,

4. That each West Indian
Island should support an

annual conference of West
Indian nurses in London or
in one or other of the West
Indian Islands,

That salaries paid
Colonies to West Indian
nurses trained in the U.K.
should be on the same scale
as that paid to Europeans

w

in the

the Manitoba‘
oil town of Virden Field in the}



‘ing

Ihy KR. M. Mae Coll

14,000ft., £125,000
apiece,

And transport and markeiing
difficulties can only be fully
solved by bui.ding a great new
pipeline.

Meanwhile, poor plainsmen,
whose lives were always haun-
ted by the fear of drought and
grasshopper plagues, suddenly
get paid £9 an acre just to let
some strangers see what lies
beneath it.

And, when oil is struck—bang,
the land jumps in value of £900
an acre overnight.

TALKING of Texas, down
there they now,speak of. “rich
millionaires” And “poor
millionaires.” Definition of a
“poor millionaire’—a man who
owns only one private airplane.

ALTHOUGH the _ desperate
pace of events has pushed the
calamitous Mid-West floods off
the front pages of all but the
local newspapers, many areas
are still hard hit. :

A friend who flew over some
of the worst of the disaster
region the other day _ tells me
that one of the most awesome

will cost

sights is the “exploded” silos
and grain storage bins. As the
water seeped in the ‘grain
fermented.

The pressure thus! generated
could not be containe@ even by
strong metal, and in consequence
these huge containers burst

if tne post ls an adamunis-
lrauve one,
Yours sincerely,
ILEN® A, SiJUART.
Kado Station

SIR,—tor years people have
been talking about having a
broadcasting stauon in barba-
dos, but here we are more than
half way through 1952, without
any signs that such a_ station
will be established.

Trinidad has two broadeast-
Stations and anticipaies
dicense for a third in August.
British Guiana and Jamaica
have powerful broadcasting
stations and so too—Bermuda,
the Bahamas and British Hon-
duras,

With the advent of a powerful
local station, radio would be
within the reach of thousands
who cannot now afford the
powerful receivers necessary
tor overseas reception. In addi-
tion to this a_ broadcasting
station would be of inestimable
value in emergencies, such as
would be occasioned by a hur-
ricane, By this means people
could be directed as to what to
do by the authorities and even
the lowest priced battery radios
would be able to pick up this
information.

In addition there is the great
value of a broadcasting service
in advertising Barbados, to

listeners in neighbouring and
even far off countries.
An average electric mains

radio consumes 15 cents worth
of current per month if used
2 hours a day. The present cost
of such a_ receiver locally is
$65.00. Such a receiver can pick<
up world wide broadcasts in
addition to local broadcasts
where such exist, Based on this
it is reasonable to believe that
for local station use alone, a
set even more economical to
operate would “ost hardly more
than $35.00. Provided we had a
geod local station it is plain to
see that many thousands of
people would be able to enjoy it,



apart, looking as
had been bombed,
IN Jacksonville, Florida vio-
lence flares up as Negroes
prepare to go to the polls in a
vote to nominate delegates to
the Democratic Convention,
Dynamite wrecks a_ public
building, and a “dud” bomb is
found the home of a pro-
minent Negro politician.
HOUSEWIVES, angry at the
potato famine, would like to
dye Washington officials who
ordered spoiling-by-dyeing of
millions of spuds last year,
because there was a surplus.
DICK POWELL, an actor for
20 years, is to have a crack at
direction, He will handle
“Breakaway” for R-K.O., about
an ex-Serviceman who gets
mixed up with gangsters.

JOHN VAN DRUTEN is rival-
ling Jose Ferrer as Broadway’s
busiest man. With his prize-
winning play “I Am a Camera”
still in full flood, he finishes a
beok, called “When I Work,”
for early publication, and a new
play, dashed off in a few weeks,
“I've Got Sixpence.”

One thing is certain—that last
title is an understatement so
far as Mr. Van Druten is con-
cerned.

THE HUMAN. TOUCH, 1 like
the description. of a_ typical
Washington cocktail party as
“the underground rush hour,
with s&hdwiches and free
drinks—but never any seats.”

though they



who are not at present in a
position to have a radio.

Yours faithfully,

P..C. MAFFEI,

Regrading Schools

SIR,—After noticing the ex-
‘quisite self confidence with
which J.E.B. argued from
premises which he assumed but
did mot prove, I had expected
that his oteue it constructive
criticisny i@ been more
imaginative,

It came as an anti-climax to
ead his recommendation of a
wholesale adoption of an Eng-
lish System, with never an orig-
inal suggestion for adapting it te
local requirements. Surely J.E.B.
is aware that if his pet scheme
were ever to be implemented, he
would be one of the most vocif-
erous in decrying the expense.
“There would be kindergarten

(or Nursery) schools for
children under years, Infant
schools 5—7 years, Junior
schools 8—1l1 ‘years, Senior

Schools 12—14 years.”

Well, Well! ! “Fiat Lux!”

J. E. B. seems to recoramend
for the Junior School, history,
geography, arts and _ crafts,
physical training and singing
but he does not indicate whether
any of these subjects are taught
at present, nor how. if they are
to be taught. Sufficient time
would be left for concentration
upon his all important 3 R’s.

T wonder if your correspond-
ent, J. E. B, believes that he is
the only layman sufficiently in-
terested in things educational to
read a few of the many relevant
publications that are on the
shelves of the public library?
The truth is, Sir, that for all his
oracular utterances, J. E. B., is
mo more qualified to deal with
this complicated problem than
T am because, he has no idea
what the regrading of the schools
would cost, and as he does not
know what developments are
going on inside the schools. he
does not know if his transcribed
scheme is what is really needed
to improve education generally.

BATHOS.

TUESDAY, JUNE 24,

| PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

Adcocate Newspaper

Can be ordered from the...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

1952







The Players Shout More
Than The Lookers- On...

(By BEVERLEY BAXTER)

IT IS ALWAYS interesting to invade
another world than one’s own. Therefore
last month I accepted Lord Cowdray’s
invitation to lunch with him in the country
and watch his polo team, which included
the Duke of Edinburgh, demolish its rivals.

Horseback Hall has never had much
attraction for me. I am a’ townsman who
loves to look at fields and trees and misty
hills and then return to the hub of things.
in fact my sentiments are not remote from
those of Sydney Smith, who declared : “You
who live 14 miles from a market town, are
become a sort of holy vegetable. .. . I have
no relish for the country, it is a kind of
healthy grave.”

WITH DASH

But Horseback Hall, if I may so designate
Cowdray’s place, has its compensations.
There is an out-of-doors swimming pool, and
there is a gallery with Rembrandt, Rey-
nolds, Frans Hals and Gainsborough on
view. Even in art his lordship runs a good
stud.

There was a crowd of some thousands for
the game and Prince Philip not only rode
with great dash but hit some excellent shots.
He is not yet in the top class, but the wise
ones were nodding their heads and saying
that he is the most promising younger player
in the country.

For some reason the crowd, was strangely
silent, which apparently is habitual, but the
players make up for it. They shout warnings
and exhortations to each other in all direc-

tions.
* * *

Lord Cowdray lost his left arm in the war,
it being amputated at the shoulder. He
rides with a metal arm and plays with tre-
mendous dash and accuracy. So here is
another man who refuses to bow to the
malignant fates.

/

“And You Should Have Seen the
One I Caught Yesterday !”

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him about horses.

My famous predecessor on the Sunday
Nxpress, Lord Castlerosse, once wrote: “I
played Metcalfe a game of golf yesterday.
He went round Addington in 20,000 words.”

He watched the polo last month in just
under that figure.

BRILLIANT

WHAT has happened to that massive,
towering, terrifying Scot, Lord Reith? We
still remember the early years of the B.B.C.
when the clocks almost stopped as he walked
the corridors of Broadcasting House.

But the other day I sat beside him at the
21st anniversary lunch of the Radio Manu-
facturers Club and he made a speech which
had the place in roars of laughter. It was
too long, but it was brilliant.

We liked the way he “needled” Sir William
Haley, who succeeded him at the B.B.C.
“This club started with a hundred mem-
bers,” said Reith, “and now has seven hun-





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dred. It won't be long before it outnumbers
the listeners to the Third Programme.”
Whereupon he turned his chair about and
rested one knee on it — comfortable, no
deubt, but unorthodox. The next day he
made a speech in the House of Lords in
which he had the peers almost rolling on
their benches.

Did we misjudge him in the past ?

LACE TEA CLOTHS
and
TABLE CLOTHS



CHECKED LINEN
TABLE CLOTHS

Is it with matching

possible that inside that grim Scottish NAPKINS

mountainous figure there was always the

heart of a jester ? 52” x 52” and
IN MOURNING Penk Mh

HOWEVER, it is not only Scots who can
be unpredictable. At Westminster on Thurs-
day I had the pleasure of meeting Mr. Emile
Bustani, Leader of the Opposition in the
Lebanese Parliament at Beirut. He asked
how things were going with the Conservative
Party and I told him ... whereupon he took
a card from his waistcoat pocket and handed
it to me.

It was rimmed in mourning black and
bore these words :—



YOUR STORY
HAS TOUCHED
MY HEART
Never before have I met anyone with
more troubles than you. Please accept











FOR THE BES

9D99-9-9-9-99-9-9-9- 99999999 3-OOO'

Which is what one might call an irrefut-
able statement.—L.E.S.

this token of my sincerest sym- TO-MORROW MAY BE TOO
pathy. : LATE.

Life in the Lebanese Parliament must be FOR TOCK se eal BREAKFAST
lively! Incidentally, he says that the Arabs ae FOODS,
feel most warmly towards the British and Featine Paste si tials
that the increase in their oi! production is i ie Shredded - Wheat
rapidly filling the gap left by the Persians. Ox Tongues Grape Nuts

His story has touched my heart! mien ag weet Farex '

Spaghetti & Cheese Pablum

What is there in the name of Shaw that pean tins Oat Flakes
defies the passing of the years? This Mr. Salmon Scotch Oatmeal
Shaw, who is 91 (his wife is only 90), began|$ felden Com Corn Flakes
work at the age of eight, minding cows. He Carr’s Biscuits
was a farm worker all his life and still keeps oo aaa MEAT DEPT.
a cow and a pig. mrs Insi Calves Liver

Naturally and properly the Sunday Ex- Sorc ue ee

3 properly y 12 oz. Bottle of BEER Sausages
a asked the Sg people for their rerine Ask for GOLDENTREE or
or a happy marriage. Says Mr. Shaw : “If Holland’s Best Fresh Vegetables
everybody stuck together as we have done,
there would be no separations nor divorces.” | ¢
*
>

: PHONE GODDARDS

24000



9-3





TUESDAY, JUNE 24,





1952-

Bandit Terrorises Isle
From Prison Cell

Giovanni Battista Liandru knows that his chances of

CAGLIARI, Sardinia.

coming out of jail are slender. But he smiles just the same.
For from his cell he is reaping a bloodthirsty revenge on

people

*Bh Seve betrayed him.
Since hé Was arrested late in 1949, 13 people have died;
13 people who in some way made it possible for the police

to put the bandit behind bars.

Among the 13 was his wife
Magdalena, killed on the roadside
when going to visit her husband
in jail—killed after she had re-
vealed his hiding-place to the
police because she knew he was
ill and because she wanted the
£2,000 rewatd on his head.

When Liandru was captured in
his hide-out in the mountains
above his native town of Orgosolo
36 names soon appeared on the
wall of the churck there.



St. Joseph Round-up

6 Cents Al Peep At
‘A 3-Legged Chicken

A THREE-LEGGED CHICKEN
which has been the centre of at~
traction in St. John for the past
few weeks was seen in St. Joseph
on Friday and again yesterday
morning. The price asked for @
sight of the chicken was four cents
in St. John, but the price asked
in St. Joseph was six cents. Those
who were interested paid readily
and saw the chicken while those
who couldn’t pay waited around
to get information from those who
had seen the chicken,

ANOTHER CHOIR has _ been
formed in St. Joseph. This time it
fs in the Bathsheba area, and is
conducted by Louis Hinkson, lead-
er of St. Aidan’s Church Choir,
At present it has about 16 mem-
bers ?

THE ADVOCATE representa-
tive visited the two Police Clubs
in Cleaver's Hill, during the week.
There are now 18 members at the
Girls’ Club and all have shown
much. interest in their respective
departments —- indoor games,
handicraft and needlework. Miss
Audrey Payne is in charge of the
Girls’ Club. When the _ cor-
respondent went to the Boys’
Club he was told by some boys
in the Club Room: “Mr. Layne
isn’t here so you cannot come in.”

A LARGE CROWD, about 300
in number, saw Young Sam
Haynes (142 lbs.) score a five
round knock-out win. over_ his
heavier opponent, Fearless Fred-
die (151 lbs.) when they met in a
scheduled eight round contest at
the Belfast Social Club on Friday
night last. Freddie floored Haynes
in each round for a count of two
on each occasion before Haynes
saw his first opportunity and took
full advantage of it. A corker of
a left hook to Freddie’s head and a
right cross to chin straightened up
Freddie for about five seconds be-
fore he fell in a sitting position
and took the ¢ount, ~

TV BR
ae

4







7



; ad
iol oe

PR VRS,
5 bays '

INGS OPERATION TO THE HOME

Against each name was written
the word “spy” or “traitor”,

The first name was the first to
be shot. The latest victim—a
shepherd—was killed by masked
men with a’sub-machine gun last
week while tending his sheep.

Not all the suspected, however,
were on the list. There have been
additions. Yet the 23 who were
named and still survive cannot be



To the fortress-like prison
of Cagliari in Sardinia flew
reporter. Sidney Rodin.

There he unravelled the
story of a man who is terror-
ising the island from his pri-
son cell,



sure if or when their turn will
come,

The terror-stricken have fied
the neighbourhood; the cautious
stay at home at night; the bravest
go about unarmed,

Feuding Rife
_ I. soon discovered that feuding
is rife in the more remote dis-
tricts.

Liandru, now | 47, began his
banditry before the war when he
was sentenced to six years for
sheep stealing and armed robbery
on~ the highways. “When war
broke out he escaped from a penal
colony to renew his activities,

in one £4,000 raid two police-
men were killed and one wounded.

Manhunt

Mobile squads of police were
moved in from other parts of Italy.
It became the biggest manhunt in
the history of the island, with 700
police taking part.

One bandit was caught when
being measured for a suit at a
tailor’s shop at three o’clock one
morning.

Under questioning he gave away
other members of the gamg, With
the net closing round Liandru, his
wife decided to tell the authori-
ties his hiding place,

Then the vendettas broke out.

Although Liandru was in jail,
further hold-ups and killings oc-
curred.

Former Mayor

Francesco Cuchedda, a former
mayor of the town, was shot dead
while walking in the streets one
night.

Pasquale Soro, the mayor's
secretary—a man who spoke his
mind—was ordered out of his car
on a lonely road by. three masked
men and shot dead.

In.a_ neighbouring village the
smith was killed at bis forge.

Three masked men entered the
saloon of Nicola Taras, the barber
of Orgosolo, at dusk and shot him

@ On Page 6







HISTORY IS MADE at the Wesley Memorial Hospital in Chicago as a
television camera records for a potential TV audience of 30,000,000 a
major operation to save the life of a 60-year-old man. The video public

saw only eight minutes of the threc-

and-a-half-hour operation to re-

move a half section of the stomach, The surgery was a “special feature”
of the 101st annua) convention of the American Medical Association.








in Cotton, Art Silk, and
Nylon in “Fashion-right”

styles.

These have been most
carefully selected and
amongst them you'll find
something suitable for

any occasion.



°

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29292998 9O9-4-00 90904OO0O

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







€.C. Will Diseuss
Shift System

The General Body of the Bar-
bados Chamber of Commerce has
asked that a General Meeting be
summoned to discuss the proposal
of instituting a shift system in dry
goods shops which now are al-
lewed to remain open up to 5 p.m.
on ordinary closing days and 1}
p.m. on early closing days.

The meeting takes place tomor-
tow at.2 o'clock at the Office of
the Chamber.

BLOOD-IN-FREEZER AIDS VICTIM

~



At the last meeting of the Coun-
cil of the Chamber, a letter con-
taining the proposal was disoussed,
and the Council were unanimous
in their decision that the law re-
lating ‘ov Shop Closing shculd re-
main as the Act now prescribes,
and that any change would en-
courage “sweated labour” and the
return of a “ridiculous state of
affairs.”



£5 kor Woundirg
With Fork

A tine of £5 to be paid in 28

Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and
Mr. H. A, Vaughsn.

Walrond was also ordered
pay 8/4 appeal costs.

to

Hunte who is of the same dis-
trict as Edwards, told the Court
that she saw four sheep in her
ground and caught three of them.
Edwards to whom the sheep
belonged, told her with an oath
to let them gp, and while speak-
ing, stabbed her in her chest,
her left forearm and top lip with
an agricultural fork Which he
was using at the time.

Elders & Fyffes
Offer Contract

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, June 23.

FROM HER REFRIGERATOR in her home in the Bronx, N. Y., Mrs. Louis
Graziano (top) takes a supply of fresh biood after a doctor had been
called to give a transfusion to her son. William, 4, a hemophiliac (one
who bleeds abnormally from slight wounds). She had received the vital
blood from the N Y Chapter of the Hemophilia Foundation under.a
nev “blood-in-the-freezer" program At bottom, the youngster re-
ceives the transfusion from Dr. Mario Biserdi as the boy’s mother
holds the bottle aloft (International Exclusive)





Twelve European Aircraft

Works Build British Jets
Contract for the marketing of

. Twelve separate Continental manufacturers, spanning Jamaica bananas in’ England on a
Western Europe from the Baltic to the Mediterranean, are commission basis for an_ initial
producing British designs of jet fighters and engines under Period of ten years was meeores
license. Most of the aircraft they build will go to reinforce pode. government of Mammals, by

: . or. cara Elders & Fyffes Ltd and its Eng-
the air forees of the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation. lish Se atten Fruit Co. .
In the majority of cases, the Macchi are

The Contract was proposed by
‘ wy : the Company as the sequel to an
preliminary woling-up stage 1s : y ;
over, and aireruft and engines are announcement, by the British
coming off production lines in

bui.ding and repair-
ing de Havilland jet fighters and
engines, and other companies are

making aircraft tools and jigs. A Government to banana purchasers



’ pes aan in Britain that bananas are to be

ba i . ; Special company, S.1.C.M-A-R., qecontrolled later this year thus
ne na.ions: involved are Bel- has been formed to co-ordinate ending the current contract be-

gium, France, Holland, Italy, (ail the work. tween the island and the Food

four, members of N.AT.O.) Swe- New Factory Ministry

den and Switzerland. At all tne The Fiat organisation, with me

factories within N.A.T.O. th more than 60,000 workers, has

aim is to build parts that are puilt an entirely new factory at

interchangeable, so that the com-

Turin for mass-production of the
ponents from one factory can be

Ghost engine, and the first

Rates Of Exchange

days or in default two months’
hard labour which was imposed
by Mr. G. B. Griffith on Walrond
Edweris of Mt, Stepney, St.
Andrew, when he found him
guilty of wounding Myrtle Hunte
with en agr.cultural fork, was
yesterday confirmed by the

|

wae to speed production at Jtalian-built jet has recently been aussie eg SP, aes echaala
another, run. Alfa-Romeo is also to build 75°4> . roe
In . Rrance,, the , government- a 7 4/10% Cheques on Bankers 11 /19%

this engine in southern Italy and 4 Sight or Demand
















neat ;
owned Sud-Est Company i5 the company’s Pomigliano fac- _ "Drafts 71 6/10% SHOPPING CENTRE & TRANS-CANADA Air Lines
building the Vampire fighter, and tery, jn Naples has been recon- 72{/10% Cable drengs am. 1.1 — ee
a large number have already been gtructed to do the job. Coupons 69 6/106 POP PPPPOE POPP OO GOOF OOF, | nr en cna cee ma net
produced, powered by Goblia Two companies, Fiat and 50% Silver 20% ¢ I® x} -
engines imported from Britain. Macchi, are combining to build 9 y/o. Siienile on’ mabkues 1s s10m)s New Shipments to a
The same on is also ore _ the Vampire fighter—Fiat con- Demand Drafts 15.36% | % $1
int roduction a rench rati yings ; acch} Sight Drafts 75 2/10% | » $ |.
version of the Vampire, filted ce fusclages’ TheeVenom funter iyi Gaia | * Weatherheads & |
S , selages. p ghter 9. { 7 Mirrenty % » " ,
with the more powerful Rolls- will also eventually be built by " oupend, ba 10° x : Xx
Royce Nene which is built by Pjat, Macchi and Ambrosini. 50% Silver 20°% - Again This Week - - ¥
the French engine company, His- In Switzerland, the Ober- % . . 49 3 |
pano-Suiza. This exclusively winterthur works of Sulzer ~ Tae 3 18 KODAK FILMS — V120 — %) s t
French combination will be Brothers is being turned over A ye20 — v127 — Vile — ¥| Offers a Commission of $1.50 in CASH for every New
known +3 the Mistral. Sud-Est to puilding Ghost engines, and, EXAMIN E. rR : %) |} Subscriber brought to and accepted by the Company.
will alse ‘suild the de Havilland other Swiss factories will be $ ve1e — vi22 — V1I8 — ¥))) RED{FFUSION will pay in addition a bonus of $25.
two-seat Sea Venom for the cajjed in later. Another Swiss % % t ers ho b re a t ty-fi N Subscrib-
French Navy; its Ghost engine company is building the Venom % V130 — PX135 — KI35 % 0 any person who brings In twenty-live New
ill Mane” 1 ditec® fom norte. Se m| % $ ers in one Calendar morth who are accepted by the
wil be ordered irec fighter. In Sweden the Ghost is S XX135 XX828 — K828— 3) ‘
Britain, supplemented by a ven in production as the powerplant | % see % i} Company.
ther batch which the French for the S.A.A.B, J-29 swept wing Can Y ‘NO’ to > KODAK MOVIE FILMS” _&|!
Government has ordered from jet fighter, now in service with in ou Say % ¥ il
j , s ave always ly of Recommendation Forms rea
Italy, F h Fich Swedish squadrons. All These Questions? 8MM Kodachrome Rolls & ys a supply nF dy
renc ighters
Hispano-Suiza a5 alan building oa ven P Magazine. 16MM _ Koda- % | THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE
the Rolls-Royce Tay for a num- i i \CKACHE? 100-feet Rolls. K 1) r shiny, 2
ber of advanced French fighters. Fish Seller Fined £2 RHEUMATISM? pnrome $1 REDIFFUSION +3 Trafalgar Street.
Another engine company, Their Honours of the Assistant. — ALSO ts , % || x
S.N.E.C.M.A., is overhauling and Court of Appeal, Mr. J. W. B.| Ting¢ Of Earn, KODAK MOVIE CAMERA }|
repairing the Goblin jet engines Chenery and Mr. H, A, Vaughan T00 8MM Model 55, aqgnolote Ri
supplied direct to France from yesterday agreed with a decision | “ yRINATION? with carrying case. To get ¥|
the United Kingdom. of Mr, If, A. Talma who had fined it nawer is “YES” of the best results “- a x
In Belgium and Holland, the Cyril Oxley, a fish seller £2 to) © Om ameter S> sng ene Films have fm va.. at
fighter in production is the be paid in 7 days or in default] faulty Kidneys. Don't dela Printed ee w+ J ies
Meteor. Airframes for it are one month’s imprisonment. Oxley | Take 's Kidne: Wea meng ENCHANTING
built at the Fokker factory in had been found guilty of wound-’ remedy, Par ever ball « If ‘ uire a Passport z ERS dale,
Holland, and some are assembled ing Edward Greaves, a fisherman, | sufferers in all parts of Pete a oaks get it at .%
in Belgium by Avions Fairey. with an iron weight during a} relief and permanent benefit & —? ’ a oan
Its‘ Rolis-Royce Derwent engine fight in the public market in! the use of this famous remedy, te 3 BRUCE WEATHERHEAD %
is built by the Fabrique Nationale which the disposal of certain fish | Kidney Pills are safe—sure--easy to buy | 4 4 % ; )
at Liége. was in dispute. and easy to take, Bottle of 40 pills3/-.J16 | $ x! ADORABLE we
In Italy, every major aircraft Mr, E, W. Barrow appeared! . x LTD % ee ee
company is currently helping to for Greaves and Oxley was Dodd s Kidney Pil is x Head of Broad Street $|
build British jets for N.A.T.O. represented by Mr, D. H. mI . ¥ |
forces. Fiat, Alfa-Romeo and Ward. OO} LOL LALLA

he Height of
Delight

From Morning till
Night



These are Recent Arrivals...

4711
4711
4711
4711

Eau de Cologne
Shaving Bowls
After Shave Lotion
Soaps

4711 Cologne Sticks
4711 Perfumes

4711 Gift Boxes

Cre,” te.

OOOO OCO G4 FOO COO





CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

13 Broad Street.














- — PAGF. FIVE
Brooks’ Inquest |
Adjourned
ay Bas ty sore



more delicious with

June 25 the inquest into
cumstances surrounding the d
of Almina Brooks of Sherhx
St. John.

Brooks was taken to the

Gen- 4,
eral Hospital on June 3 after she
was involved in a collision on
Pool Road, St. John, with a bi-
eycle. She died at the Hospital on

June 15 and Dr. A. S. Cato per-
formed the post mortem examina-|
tion,

Clarrissa Taitt of Sherbourne
St. John, told the court that about |
8.45 am, on June 3 she was
awaiting the bus at Pool Road, St
John, The deceased was standing}
with her. While waiting on the|
bus, the deceased walked away
from her and then she (Taitt) |
saw the bus coming. }

While the bus was coming the|
deceased crossed the road and)
then she heard someone say that}
the deceased had been knocked}
down by a bicycle. She went and
saw the deceased lying on the |
ground in an unconscious condi-
tion |

To the jury, Taitt said when the |
deceased was knocked down she|

was on the right side of the road | MAL prom Conn STARS




going up. |
Edith Bradshaw (55) of Sher-j| STA
bourne, St, John, said that on} !

To make sure of unequalled flavour,
creaminess, smoothness be
certain your custard is Bird's, For
as long as you... or your mother

., ean remember the name Bird's
has been an assurance of unvarying
quality, :
So when you ask for Custard, it's wise
to ask for Bird's !

June 3 she was at Pool Road, St. | “mcucy cauoune 6 Laer
John, with the deceased,

The deceased was waiting on
the bus. Then she heard the en-
gine of a bus and a woman named
Esther Springer say that Miss Taitt
had been knocked down

She went back to the scene
saw the deceased lying on
road and talke| to her but

and |
the
she



did not reply. She helped in lift- |

ing up the deceased from the

ground, oy
The rider of the bicycle was

there,

The Jury asked no questions of
this witness. |
At this stage the inquest was

Many ailments are caused by poor vlood which
further adjourned until June 25. |

may affect the whole system. Sel nich PUMPLES
and irritation, simple rheumatism and 1 BOAS
joints are nature's signal that you need c's “Ne OTMER
Blood Mixture. famous medicine helps £2
to cleanse the blood stream of impurities and ggggpramTs
keep fit and free from these and similar

teoubiencepe comnplednts. Be sure to ask for AWEUMATE

CLARKE’S...
Blood Mixture “7



WATCHES

GOLD, STEEL or
CHROMIUM

Models for ladies or gents
FULLY GUARANTEED !

15 & 17 Jewels



A wonderful new range on
show at outstanding prices








and take advantage of

60-DAY EXCURSION FARES TO CANADA

and new low

TOURIST FARES, CANADA TO BRITAIN

exat the wey by big, <-cuatned. soe Star”
Skylin w roomy, two-abreast sea threugh-
ere vite oak. On trnue-Atantie Bight nomiged

charge is made for meal,

ONLY $1,267.50 BW.1.

Bridgetown to London Return '

exe eer ev xl

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.
MeGregor St, Phone 4518



Today at your jewellers... (

Y. De LIMA
& co., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.. and at
MARINE GARDENS




4
a
ss


















PERFUMES COLOGNES — SOAP —

POWDER — LIPSTICK

DUSTING

In “Je Reviens”, “Dans La Nuit”, “Jasmin
and “Gardenia”



On Sale at

KNIGHT'S LTD
.
PPL EEE ELL LALLA PVPE AAPL PAPA PEPE POPPE OFFS

ENJOY THESE

WHILE YOU SAVE !!
Sd





LIPTONS FRENCH COFFEE—per } Ib. tim .......... .69

MAPLE LEAF TABLE BUTTER—per Ib. ............ 1.44

CANADIAN RED CHEESE—per Ib. .. Fee ibs otee ne 1.13

IMPERIAL LAMBS TONGUES—per tin ............ 1.34

HEINU CHICKEN GUMBO SOUP —per tin ........ -49

CHAMPION MUSTARD—per jar i .25

ee LION WHITE PEPPER—Ground—per 1 oz. 39
i LION BLACK PEPPER—Ground—per 1 oz. a2

4711 Eau de Cologne 5))) KOO GUAVA JELLY—per 1 Ib, tin .......... 26
available in all sizes KOO MELON & LEMON JAM—per 2 Ib. tin . 46
from Handbag Size’ CRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS—per tin 1.20
to large Family . . POTATOES—per 10 Ibs. F akaaee 1.08
Size ( ONIONS—per 4 It ey oa ial oabe .72
i \ TRINIDAD ORANGE & GRAPE FRUIT JUICE—per tin 28



TRINIDAD GRAPE FRUIT JUICE—per tin :
THE ABOVE ITEMS FOR CASH & CARRY
CUSTOMERS ONLY

4
ST * YSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.

665.905 PEL EEE PELE EAE LPPLPA AD

%

696606960000 6668% 356

EPPA SLEEPLESS LESS OD

44
LLL LES







PAGE Six

CLASSIFI





>. .
er necessary (o suffer
_TSLEPHONE_ 2809 “3 aa Uranium Find pet ehiaeety Nets Bss | MOMTRAE, qunreana, ew
STONE WALI DWELLING HOUSE Ree eee ee at Myeen (lormerty (M.A.N.%. LENE)
DIED FOR SALE with 4,004 square feet of land attached Snown as Chinarcid). Hytex starts to sada tdiaes
COPPIN—At London Road, Britton Hill f e at Dayrell's Road, Christ Church. The| Private enterprise in the guise It is expected the fields will be| York im 10 minutes and not only stops S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to
Millicent Ethelinda ee bars welling house gontaing living f= of two of the best-known mining great dollar earners. The com-| the patio but also takes out the eweli- sail from Port Pirie May Sist, Devonport
anefal leave: r late residence a TT two rooms, itchenet usua rl aw ‘ bleed! and combats nerv.
400 o'clock for the St. Patrick Veniences, Government water instalied |Companies in Australia is to be bined British~American agency | ing, stops thereby" curbing « other, trou- | June 2ith, Brisbane July Sth, arriving
Chureh, Christ Church AUTOMOTIVE House wired for electricity. Inspection|given the job of pushing ahead which carried out extensive tests bles caused by ee Se bh as Headache, = . Souk aie
Clarence, Stsnett, Eric Coppin on application to the tenant.Mr. Ince, | with Australia’s great uranium of the uranrum fields has told| Nerv nekenche, Const eats pe e . vend
Pc pig taevae |” CAR —Dodge Super-Deluxe, First Class a” ee et aa Oe find in the Northern Territory. Menzies it sis prepared to discuss Simpouttion, Get, eats See es yaar al eae Se se ~e
land, Agatha, Daphne and Fran-|condition and Owner-driven. $2,000] “"") ove awelling house will be set} These two companies have made the matter of giving financial and | gruggist ‘under. the oom cargo.
cis (Grandchildren) and Cecil | Dial 4476 12.6.52-t.£.0 | 5 for sale by public competition at our}their inspection of the uranium technical aid to the project. The| guarantee tog Mytex mast money back accepted on through Bills
Callender (son-in-law) | CAR Dodge. Two seater recently | Mice, James Street, on Friday 2ith June) fields and are prepared to push Australian Government is most Semen Oat EN el ean Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
se ian _246.S—In. | cchauled. "New. tyres. Excellent] stant at's p. "YEARWOOD & Boyce,|0n with the job as soon as the concerned that private enterprise Leeward and Windward
TIELDS,+On June 23 at the General} working condition, Phone 6479. Solicitors equipment is available. The min- be well represented in this ven- q
Hospital Alien Fiekis. | His ones ae 13.6.52—99. | ing companies I learn will do the ture. For further particulars apply—
leaves the residence of his brother | ~————————.. - — |}; -plus basis. FURNESS WITHY &@ CO., LTD.,
ili: t CAR — Vauxhall Velox, little used, job on a cost-plus .
Bric Fields. Foul Baye church, | owner-driven, good as new. Dial 4476, AUCTION TRINIDAD.

Estelle Fields (mother),

Eric ana DaCosta Fields (brothers),



Eileen Fields (sister), 'NDER TI THE | IVORY HAMMER
Bindley and Edward Greenidge |tery and in good condition. Dial 4019 by order of Mrs. C.
tcousins) Ridley, Herbert and 10.6. 52—8n. Marshall — will eh her furniture at
Pauline Fields ‘niece and nephews) |-———-_—_—_-————— “Granville,” Flint Hall, which in-
24.6.52—1n. CAR—One (1) 1947 Austin 10 h.p.| cludes:—Table, Upright chairs, Settee,

- Saloon fully licenced to 1953, new battery] Morris chai with cushions, ali in
MANNING—On the 23rd Jume 1952 at|and tyres. Condition like new. Reason| mahogany; Bentwood chairs, Liquor
the ~ General Hospital, Kathieen |for sale — owner purchased Jaguar. | case, Pictures, Books, Marble top wash-
Alberta mning (late Senior Assist-| Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd., Phone 4949. } stand, Mahogany dressing table, Linen
ant Teacher of St. Matthias Girl« 21.6.52--3n. | Press; 1-burner Valor stove, 3-burner
School). All Friends are asked to Falks stove & Oven, Ice Box, Doprs

meet at Saint Matthias Church: st
4 o'clock this evening wherq tv
Funeral Service will be held and
then proceed to the Westbur
Cemetery for the tnterment.

Martha Manning (Mother), Ediih

Manning, Letitia Chastenet (at
» Lueia) (Sisters).

—————

ROCK—On June 23, 1952 at New Have

Christ Church. Caspo:
‘The Funeral will leave

to-

- wd
ond

: MEMORIAM
CONNELL—In loving memory of our
dear one, Beresford Allan Connei!,
who ‘was called to rest on the 24th
June, 1949.

“Time passes, shadows fall,

But love and remembrance outlast

all
The Connell family. %A.6.52-

FOR RENT

Attractive seaside Flat main road Hus
tings, ~comfortably furnished, Engii\u
Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitabse
one person for couple). From July i.
Telephone 2949. 18.6.52-—t.f.n

———_—$————
BUNGALOW-—The Modern Bungalow,
“Beresford” Maxwell Road fully fir
nished-all modern conveniences from !/'

of July Ring Nugse Pilgrim fr
Monday during the day. Phone 8#1f'
22.6.52-——21

in

FURNISHED FLAT,—at Dundee, St.
Lawrence Suitable for 2. only. Avail
able June 15th Onward, aon “¢

A z £m,

FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St.

‘oste. | the Schedule hereto and situate at
Lawrence on-Sea, Phone 3503. RS. _Aeoty Manager, ¥

S hs Hall, St. Joseph 21.6.52—7n. | Queen Street and Sand Street in

20.3.82-—-t.t,n. Speightstown, Saint Peter, in the Island

i o rbados are likely to be needed for

rARAWAY. St. — on oat | MISCELLANEOUS purposes which in the opinion of the

Sumnlawes. Wi *. Governor-in-Executive Committee ore

embe . Dial 19.6.52 4.2.1 ! ANTIQUES — lescription public purposes, namely for a Fish

FULLY sp eee sen-side residence
near axe i, 2 ence From ist
August, M .6.52—-20

LARG and
end sheaieat” tex Rent
Land, Bush. Hall Cross
business stand. Apply
Bush

shop
5

shingled

E Alleyne,
at

ta




rane Const, fully fur

VEN, Gr
aunes Bor july, November,
Tal «47.

ber only. 19.6.52—t.f n
ee
PAIGNTON, Sher! Gardens,
Maxwell 4 _ Reractiv c
bungalow, urn teh 3 bedrooms,
living « roomy bresifast room, kitchen
ete, Pleasant gardon — available fro:
July Ist. Phone 4640. John M.
& Plantations Byles, |

52—1n

sT WINIFRED — Unfurnished Max-
well Coast. Available ist July. Apply
next 24.6.52--2n

TRELAWNY, Hastings, third houve
from St. Matthias Gap; three bedrooms.
= and basins in each, Inspection
6 pm. Immediate

to possession
Dial 3870

246.52
WANTED

JUNIOR ws Rowans Planta-



tion. “Apply dn Person. 26.6. 52—n
POSITION—Required as Cook oF
butler; pastries a specialty. Responsile
cheerful and willing aa rs
662-4"
eee
MISCHULANEOUS
HOUSE- bedrooms. Garden space. On Bus route

Apply: X X X C/o AEROINN, Co.

4.6.52—-2n

~POSITION—Cook or butler
specialty Responsible, cheerful
bedrest Dimi 4598. 22.6

[WENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Ronus
from Rediffusion for 25 recommenda
tions in one calendar month
4.6.52—20n
———————
$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned
by recommending 25 new suoscribers tc

—« in one month
4.6.82—-20n

REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash for
each new Subscriber recommended by

Pastries o
and

a



mn 4.6 52 20n
YOUR INCOME b»

mending REDIFFUSION, Obtain

ful aT particatnes from the REDIFFUSION
office 4.6 §2—20n
<6 22 9O999O0000$0O0009

FURNISH TO-DAY

The Maney Saving Way

Popula> Bureaus, Bedsteads,
Beds, Wardrobes, Washstands $8.00
up, Coil and
TABLES for Dining, Kitchen and
Fancy use, ideboarde Waste Tea
Trolleys. Sideboards — Kitehen,
thina. and Cabinets,

ae Cases ae sO up, up — DRAW-
ihe ooh’ Funnies Bese
for Little and Big Screen
Frames, Lroning
Boards, Benches,

Stools in wort and rush.
Mats $1.20: u

=

L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4060

500080-646-00090000000005

Third Annual
Benefit Show & Dance

fin Aid of The CR. CH. and
ST. JOHN'S BAPY WELFARE
LEAGUE CLINICS
At- DRILL HALL, Garrison
PRIDAY, July 4th 1952 at 8.45 p.m.
Under the distinguished Patronage

of Sir George ane Ledy Seel,
Madame Ifill presents

“The Star Buds Schoo!
of DANCING

in a variety of classical dances
such as Ballet, Musical Comedy—
A Novelty Dance “Kitten on the

Office-heigiy
Rope



Herve" A Solo Dance “Rose in
The Bud Parasol” ete
By Rind permission of Col.
Michelin and under the direction j
of Capt. Raison, A.R.C. }
M.B.E: The Police and will
supply the Music. !

“ ADMISSION $1.00

Dancing after the Show. Tickets
from Committee or “The Star}
Bud"...Bar and Refreshments



i





with pneumatic tyres and half tracks very
little used. Appky Manager Foster Hall, | tioneer
St. Joceph



order, 20,000 miles:
High St



Good] ty

Deecem- GALV.

modern] Auto Tyre Co. Dial 2696—

Bladon] very attractive prices.

ED ADS.)



12.6.52—t.{.n

New Bat-



CAR—1950 Hillman Minx. ‘













TRACTOR—One Massey Harris Tracto:

21.6.52—Tn

VAN—Fordson Van in perfect running
Royal Store No, 12
6,52-—-2n

Dial 4359

ELECTRICAL

Just received new shipment of Garrard
Changers at

P, Cc . Radio
porium



MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM.



15.6.52—t.f.n
FURNITURE
CHAIR--One Invalid's Wheel Chat
practically new, price $100.00. Appl
Irene Williams, St. Savour’s Villag
Dark Hole St. Joseph. 22.6.52—in.
MECHANICAL
MAL Hin k-—Used Domestic Singe:

Sewing Machine In good condition p-
ply Reliance Shirt Factory 21.6.52—4n.
“ROYAL TYI EWRITER - ~~ As good at

new. Apply H. Jason Jones & Co
24.6.52— Sr

LIVESTOCK

CALVES—heifer Calves at Kingsland
Jairy. Dial 8325. 21.6.52—2n.



pW.

22.6. 52-—4n.

COW—One Guernsey - Holstein c
To calf in a few days, Phone 2084
Pilgrim, Chapel Gap

eS
One widing HORSE and three GUERN } Committee that the lands described in
SEY HEIFE:

every
ola Jewels, ~ Silver
Watercolours. Barly books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc., at Gorringes Sakicne Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club

2, 2.52—4.t.n,

BEAUTY SOAP. Bring out your Beau-
with the Milk and Almond Ol in
“WILLOW” Beauty Soap.

Get a tew

6.52—2n| cakes today from your Suppliers.

13.6.523--0n

ANISED—Special offer for "10
Best qual.ty English galvanised
sheets 6 ft. $3.04 7 ft. $4.60 8 ft. $5
Also galvanised nails 39 cents per ib

21,6.52-—t.f.n

JUST opened lovely
in beautiful designs

dress materials
and colours at
The Shopping
No. 37, Swan Street.
24.6,.52—2n

Centre.

Floor Way, We can do the job whether:
you have electric Power or not. Call
Evelyn a and Co., Ltd. Phone —
9684 or 22.6.52—3n
PRIMUS STOVES,—

This name has

in} been proven by years of experience os LIQUOR LICENSE NO NOTICE

being an insurance certificate against fire
hazard. Do not buy cheap inferior makes
that do not last and which are danger
ous. Primus stoves use less fuel and are
the most economical and emolent cook-
made. Accept no other
make “Primus’ is ACE: e W. Huteh
inson & Co,, 1.6.52-—-S—t.f.n,
RAILINGS—Pine Office Railings suit-
able for an Office L. M. B. Meyers
& Co., Ltd. 20.6.52—t.f.n,

ee eee |
Subscribe now to the Delly Telegraph| °°:

England's leading Dally Newspaper now
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London. Con-
tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co.,

al Representative, Tel, 3118.
17.4,52—t.f.n,

and other items

UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

yo f the buildings and erections thereon

Ltd.
}

_PUHLIC SALES |

}
j



REAL ESTATE

















Sale at 11.30 a.m.

Terms Vincent ori Auc-
21.6.52—3n

By instruc
Lowe I will sell by auction at her
house “Katieur’, Rockley, Hastings

On Waianae, next,

of

cludes:—1 large dining table, sideboard,

mahogany tables, dining room chairs.

Radio, chest of
id fe

«4s stove, KiaSs Ware, pictures and many
other items of interest. TERMS CASH
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

Auctioneer:
20. in



PUBLIC NOTICES

CLUB ROYAL

NOTICE TO MEMBERS
The Club will be closed to members
on Saturday June 28th 1962,
By order,
ASTOR BANCROFT,
Secretary
24.6.52—2n

The Land Acquisition Act
1949

(Notice required by Section 3)
NOTICE is hereby given that it ap-
pears to the Governor in Executive





Market
THE SCHEDULE
ALL THAT certain parcel of land con.
taining 4,306 square feet more or jess
situate at the junction of Queen Street
vith Sand Street in Speightstown in the
parish of Saint Peter Abutting on the
north on lands of F. Miller, on the
west on the seashore, on the south on
lands of the Vestry of Saint Peter
(being the site of the present Fish
Market) and on the east on Sand Street
and Queen Street aforesaid or however
else the same is abutting Together with

Dated this 20th day of June 1952 at
the Public percings in the City of,
Bridgetown In the Island of Barbad 1s

By Command,
N. TURNER,
Colonial Secretary,
24.6.52—3n



EARN BIG MONEY by selling Redil-
fusion in your spare time. Get a Suny
of forms today. 4.6.52—200.

TRANSFER AND REMOVAL
The application of Zelma A. Watts of

Road, Ch. Ch on Wednesday next,
Liquor, License No, 1159 of 1952 granted
to Cyril A. Ince in respect af No. 131

Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, to remove
paid License to ground floor of a wall
building at Cox Hill, St. Philip and to
use it at such last described premises
Dated this 23rd day of June, 1952.
D. L. JONES,
ee for Applicant,

—A HARPER, Esq
or Magistrate, Dist. “Cc”.
N.B is application will be cop

sidered vat a Licensing Court to be hel
} on Tth July 1952 at 11 o'clock a.m. at
Police Courts Dist. ca



W. HARPER,
Police Magiotratee ist, S"



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-

ment) Order, 1952, No. 22 which
Gazette of Monday 23rd June,

will be published in the Official

1952,

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling

prices of “Lard (Velvo Kris)” and

“Oil—Kerosene” are as follows: —~



ARTICLE

WHOLESALE

PRICE RETAIL PRICE

(not more than) | (not more than)





Lard (Velvo Kris)
Oil—Kerosene

36c, per gallon



49c. per 14 oz. tin
37c. per gallon or
5c. per pint.



21st June, 1952,

ANNUAL DANCE

Given by
MR. ERROL BISHOP &
MISS ERLA BISHOP

on
SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952
at
QUEEN'S aa HOUSE

ADMISSION 2/-

Musie by Mr. Percy Green’s
Orchestra
Refreshments on Sale







ERNIES
DEMOCRATIC
CLUB

Ernies wishes to remind |
his friends to keep to-mor-
row night open as_ there
will be a meeting to discuss
the problems of the first
day’s races of the Trinidad
Summer meeting,

There will be the usual
cold buffet. Squadron Lead-
er A. C. Snow of the Edge-

water Hotel fame has
promised to supply his well
known lobster cocktails,
Chicken Pelew, Peaches
and Pear Melba

————

——————e



1H

24.6.52—In.

“|, ae Pays to ....
--- Advertise

SOCOSSCOG

SAFER ROADS.

1 of the ‘Savina in
SAFE DRIV





is pee

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 fg
GAS SHOWROOMS, BAY 8)
YSOSSGESS tet sttstytytststststne tsetse

PASSENGERS sailing on

8.8. De GRASSE

June 29th are asked to be
on board by 2 p.m,

24.6.52—2n.



S. Leonards Centenary
SOCIAL & DANCE

GOODWILL LEAGUE
1ED

FRIDAY JUNE 27th
Â¥ p.m, to 3 a.m.
Admission 2/-
Good Orchestra,

Refreshments on Sale

24.6.52—3n } )

CSTE SSSA SSS!



pected to tie up the strings of the
contract with the combined Brf&-
ish-American Atomic Energy Or-
ganisation on the way home
through America.
ens, head of the Australian Supply
Department which controls the
Rum Jungle uranium fields and
the Woomera rocket range, and
Dr. Harold Raggatt, head of the
National
ment, have just flown from Sydney
to America to join Menzies in the
talks which are bound to have a
tremendous effect upon Australian
received from Miss/and British Commonwealth de-
fence and economic positions,



a



USES POOGSSSS S666 56 S666 CE COHOSSSS

ee ES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JUNE 24, 1962

ee
‘SHIPPING NOTICES

Two Companies Push



‘CurbYourPiles





Prime Minister Menzies is ex-



NEW YORK SERVICE.
A STEAMER sails 20 June—arrives Barbados ist July.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.

The S/S eee eae eae ems Tuneesrives Barbados fist June.
A STEAMER satis 19th Barbados 5th Juiy.
eae a a en

Bandit Terrorises
Isle From Cell

From Page 5.
with pistol and hunting rifle while
he was cutting the hair of a youth.

Maria Pichereddo, a 50-year-
old peasant woman, was shot dead
while working in her garden. She,
too, may have spoken to the cara-
binieri.

Wealthy landowner, Antonio
Congio was kidnapped during the
killings. Though ransom monev
was paid by his family Congio was
not returned.—L.E.S.



WANTED FOR CASH

USED
POSTAGE STAMPS

General Stev-

Of the British West Indies,

Good Prices Paid. At The

CARIBBEAN STAMP

SOCIETY, 3rd Floor, No. 10,
Swan Street.

23.6.52—6n

Development Depart-







































SOUTHBOUND
POST OFFICE NOTICE ee ERR
Effective 23rd June, 1952, Air Mails will be closed at the General Post Office, oe eal * ; i z jai" =
as follows:— * a
NORTHBOUND























DESTINATION “Time Day DESTINATION Time Day
ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
AFRICA ty «-| 2.00 p.m.| Monday HAWAII .| 11.45 a.m.| Monday Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
2.00 p.m.| Wednesday 11.45 am.| Thursday
11.45 a.m. day
HONG KONG -.| 11.45 am.| Monday
ANTIGUA te -| 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday | 11.45 a.m.| Thursday
9.30 am.| Saturday |
INDIA .. " ..| 2.00 p.m.| Monday
ARUBA An ++} 11.45 a.m.| Monday 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday
11.45 a.m.| Thursday 11.45 am.| Friday CANADIAN SERVICE
AUSTRALIA -.} 11.45 am.} Monday INDONESIA 2.00 p.m.| Monday
(all_air) 11.45 a.m.| Thursday 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday From Montreal and Halifax
AUSTRALIA : ; 3 a.m. eee | 11.45 am.| Friday ony Expected Arrival
ir to Panama on 1 a.m. ay 1 Hielifax * Dates
oon ee y JAMAICA 2.00 p.m.| Monday en . Bridectows, Basbeder
2.00 p.m. Wednesday j s.s. ° bop nr {ARSAN' y* - x = 9 iz 4
BAHAMAS .. — ..| 2.00 p.m Monday 11.45 a.m.| Friday EE gate CL" ae gh Ie on Hh Aust
: -™m “A VESSEL” 4 August ugust
— - JAPAN oF 11.45 a.m.} Monday oS eo =
BERMUDA .. 2.00 p,m,.| Monday 11.45 a.m.| Thursday UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
2.00 p.m.| Wednesday MALAYA ar ae Sicniey P South W, us wih Cheansn
BORNEO ++} 2.00 p.m.| Monday 3.00 pm.| Wednestsy | __ Peau South Wales, Liverpesl and Ginsgow
2.00 p.m.| Wednesday *11.45 am.| Friday South Expected Arrtva
11.45 am.| Friday MARTINI Wales Liverpeel Glasgow Dates Bridgetown,
ee 2.00 pam.| Monday s. “4 " .8June 15 June 2% June 10 July
BR. GUIANA aM a.m. jo a 9.30 am.| Saturday ‘S| “SUNWHIT" 30 June oS July 14 duly ) Auguat
a wis eee oe Se ey « sEARRINAGR: % _ Ma mame aa foot
6.5,°% c . ar) uy
a oe ae | eee ii83 him;| Bridays | 5.8. “SeARRERZR” " . any'Sept Md Spe.” aid Getaber
ses peae em | Woauee UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
2.00 p.m.| Wednesday | MEXICO 11.45 a.m.| Wednesday
11.48 am.| Friday 11.45 a.m.| Friday From Antwerp, Rotterdam and London
CANADA (Direct) ..| 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday | MONTSERRAT 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday Expected Asrtvat
‘s we Tdad .. | 11.45 a.m.| Friday 9.30 am.| Saturday Antwerp Rotterdam Londen oaise oo eakes
" EN aii 9.30 am.| Saturday -| 8. “PERERA: VOVAGER" 19 June 16 June 23 Jyn0 Ta
CANAL ZONE 11.45 a.m.| Monday va aa 4 ates ‘Bheraay s. Baar sac tN r ‘Mid ‘Aust End August pad Seok.
| 11:45 am.| Friday we SERLAND ii 11.45 am. Monday me ; End Sept. Qetober
r to Panama on 11.45 a.m. ay ee oe
CENTRAL AMERICA 11.45 a.m.| Wednesday Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4708
(except C.Z. ) 11.45 a.m.| Friday PALESTINE --| 2.00 p.m.| Monday
CEYLON ‘ 2.00 p.m.| Monday 2.00 p.m., Wednesday
2.00,p.m.| Wednesday 11.45 am.| Friday
11.45-a.m.} Friday !
* PHILIPPINES 11.45 a.m.) Monday
CHINA ..| 2,00 p.m.| Monday 11.45 am.| Thursday
2.00 p.m.| Wednesday
11.45 a.m.| Friday PUERTO RICO 2.00 p.m.}| Wednesday
. 9.30 a.m.} Saturday D GOLD
CUBA we ee | 11.45 am. Wednesday
11.45 a.m.| Friday ST. CROIX, V.I. 11.45 am.} Wednesday
9.30 am.| Saturday AND
CURACAO ..| 11.45 am,.| Monday
ise 11.45 am,| Thursday |ST. KITTS ++| 2.00 pm.| Wednesday
9.30 am.| Saturday
DOMINICA .| 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday J E W E L R Y
DOM, REPUBLIC ..| 11.45 am.| Wednesday |ST, LUCIA ‘ae 2.00 p.m. Monday
11.45 a.m.| Friday 9.30 am.| Saturday
DUTCH GUIANA ..| 11.45 am.| Monday ST. THOMAS, V.I. ..| 11.45 am.| Wednesday OR IN PIECES IN
11,45 a.m.|} Friday 9.30 am.| Saturday SCRAP FORM
EUR e 2.00 p.m.| Monday ST, VINCENT 9.30 am.| Thursday
FR: ok “} 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday 9.30 am.| Saturday The very highest
11.45 a.m.| Friday market prices paid
SOUTH AMERICA ..| 11.45 am Monday t
FIJI’ .. ees ew | 11.45 a.m.} Monday (except Venezuela) | 11.45 a.m.| Thursday at your Jewellers . .
ie 11.45 a.m.| Thursday TORTOLA 9.0 Wednesday
ee .00 p.m.
FR, GUIANA } 14.45 an. Monday 9.30 am.| Saturday Y. De LIMA
11.45.a.m.| Friday TRINIDAD 10 ak endow & c
® a.m
GT. BRITAIN ’ 2.00 p.m.| Monday 2.00 p.m.| Monday o.. LTD.
2.00 p.m.| Wednesday 11.45 am.| Wednesday 20 BROAD ST
\ 11.45 a.m. day to : °
, a’ Friday
GRENADA ..° .. #00 pitn.| Monday 9.30 a.m,| Saturday
"ee fey r U.S.A. ..| 2.00 p.m.} Monday
GUADELOUPE : 2.00 p.m.| Monday 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday Of s
9.30 a.m.| Saturday 11.45 am:| Friday JOINERS Sere uns
We have an assortment of
HAITI : .. | 11.45 aam.| Monday VENEZUELA .._..{ 2.00 p.m.|_ Monday
11.45 am.| Thursday } 2.00 p.m.| Friday MIRROR
a AND CHROMIUM PLATED FITTINGS
FOR SAME.
General Post Office, ROBERT A. CLARKE, ere
“"93.6.52, Colonial Postmaster. THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner. Broad and Tudor Streets

If not saved but seeking *
Salvation, please write for

FREE BOOK
Which Makes
“GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION PLAIN” 3

8. Roberts, Gospel

Book & Tract Service,
Central Ave, Bangor, N.I.

VI-STOUT

FOR YOUR

TAPS & or










PI
yy” Vy", 36”, wy’, 56”, 34 a Te", 1M", 15%4”, 7, ov

BSF
T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH a", we”, 30 aia, 2", th”, 56", 94”

Ye’, *e”,





: ’
Special Peucils for Shorthand 10c. } a se a hee SAE or NF HEALTH S SAKE
Atte Pink Diamond ee Ya", 0”, 9”, Ta”, 0", 3”, 30”, %4
TREROGEES oc doses se wncceee » US ;
Large Supply of Paints, Sane * Wy", hg”, Be", oT gh 3S ee
Ete., for Artists Just Received x aan 492 216» , ;

ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS
Yalb., 34lb., 1Â¥%lb,, 134]b., 2%lb., 3lb.

FILES
FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE

HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES
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BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES

| OPEN & BOX SPANNERS
PRESSURE GAUGES 0-400 Ib.

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269

Coloured Sheet Plastics for mak- MY
ing Bags, Ete .

STOUT

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2. BUILDS YOUR STRENGTH

3, INCREASES YOUR VITALITY
C4

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GROCERS
*

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%

AT

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE



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PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIRS
FROM .. guna &

THANI’ S

Pr. Wm. By. 8}. Dial 3466

NEW

aan





TUESDAY, JUNE 24, 1952



HENRY

1 SEEM TO REMEMBER
THAT MARK SEVERN
WAS FILMING AT PYV.L.
STUDIOS THAT VEAR -
ANO LAUR LATOUR'S
YOUNGER SISTER
~JILL .. WHAT
BECAME

OF HER ?..

SHE DIED —
IN AMERICA ~
Six VRARS AGO.







TT " [WHAT DOES-)( SEE THAT CRACK
‘ PAGWOOD ) THE PLAS
} o Gwoop, ) UN E PLASTER

UP THERE?
ee

oe F
wv

THINK





FOR ANOTHER CHARGE /
FLASH SLIDES BACK a
TO THE WALL... |

SH INTO A

THE ARENA WALL HAS STUNNED @

THE ICE BFAST MOMENTARILY... f
an CHIPPED ICE

WILL DO NICELY ¢



‘

aS

‘COME INTO MY PARLOR, SAID
THE SPIDER‘..ONLY I’M NOT
SURE JUST WHO IS THE FLY






POOR JiGGS! MAYBE IF T
SING IT WILL TAKE HIS
MIND OFF HIS TROUBLE!

/

2





LET'S LEAVE IT
AT THAT, LAURI.
‘T'S TIME WE
YVOINED THE
OTHERS..+












\ “CHEeR's DAUGHTER,
«ee GAVE HIM THE CoLD
‘ aia
SHOULDER m
; ' ,





BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

ee en cn tt RIA

PAGE SEVEN
SSP OOCCOGOE POSS

WE OFFER

Cocktail Cherries
Coektail Onions
Stuffed Olives
Plain Olives
Tins Cocktail Biscuits
Salted Peanuts
Jelly Crystals
Blanc manges
a * Icing Sugar
Bots. Lemon Essences
4 Vanilla Essences
Jars Mayonnaise
Prepared Mustard
Currte

WHEN A COLD STRIKES, :
STRIKE BACK FAST... ee





SCPEEELOCAE ACES
4 %

»

>

»>

BY CARL ANDERSON








, Apricots
} Hams per Ib
| Cheese per Ib







STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

Headquarters for Best Ram.
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TCTHATS WHERE HE.
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IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL

——— -—

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only























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












Your Dollar Goes Further

The Place Where

DOVE DOOO STUDD OOTYE



Usually Now
Confectionery Dyes... 6.05 13
POTATOES, —-3 Ibs. ....... AS AU Seer ee $
Sweet Orange M’lade—2-1b .... 51
GRUDE. ICE SPEAI Strawt Jam—2-It 1.01
Ic . 7 < ~ Z s » D r a —2- eeeeeeeenee .
STRAIGHT TOWARD DUTCH CLEANSER .......:.:.000005 34 30 trawberry Jam )
THE BEAST'S HEAD! Sweet Corn—20-02. 0.000606 AB
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Apricots—16-oz, caesiivs 39
Grapes—30-0z, A9
PICKLED ONIONS. .......660:008 15 70
THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

|

DOOPPSODD.GOODVODDOVD GOD OO HOODOO OOOH

am
The Sexual Side
Of Marriage

Hy M. J. Exner, MLD.









The Foundation
Of Motherhood

Ry Cyril V. Piwk, MLILC.S.. L.ALC.P.

This volume is the second edition of the
book published in 1929 entitled “The Ideal
Management of Pregnancy”, completely re- In this book, Dr
written in order to bring entirely up-to-date.

Exner has materially
helped to meet the need, stressed by doctors





ANEW PAINT JOB \
AND NEW LICENSE
PLATES...WE' RE ON
OUR WAY AGAIN,




HERE WE ARE, MR. KIRBY...
THIS IS BIRCHLEY,..

THE
GARAGE WE'RE
LOOKING FOR
1S ON MAIN
STREET...

LOOKIT THAT ROOKIE?) [cso
Mey

HE'S REAL JUNGLE mag MCN
PATROL NOW? | }
rrennnoâ„¢



Sees

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ON

ADVOCATE

MOOD DD GOGO

It is intended to indicate an attitude to
childbirth in its wider aspects, to fill gaps in
the knowledge of a woman embarking on
motherhood, and to indicate a way of life
which will help her to achieve normality in
all its stages. The advice given is based on
the experience of a small group of workers
at Stonefield Maternity Home over a period
of some thirty years.

There is a rapidly increasing number of
workers, both inside and outside the ranks of
the medical profession who seek to direct
their attention, and that of sick persons, to
cause rather than to symptoms. The author
belongs to that group. He and his co-workers
believe that the form of preventive medicine
which is the natural outcome of this prac-
tice, with its emphasis on the mode of life of
the patient, is in line with the best tradition
which comes to us from the past.

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and clergy alike, for guidance in marital re-
lations. Indeed, it may be said that it is
written from the Archbishop of Canterbury:
“I would rather have the risks which come
from free discussion than the greater risks
which we run by a conspiracy of silence”.
The following two opinions may serve to
indicate its value:-— THE LANCET: “The
book is written with tact and delicacy, and
it ean be safely recommended to the person
for whom it is written”. The Reverend
Hernert Gray, D.D., of the Presbyterian
Church of England: “I am particularly glad
at the emphasis placed on the necessity for
psychological adjustment in marriage as well
as physical adjustments. The very fact that
the book is an honest study of facts culled
from experience and experiment, and not a
defence of any preconceived ethical position,

ives it a peculiar value.’

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’





PAGE EIGHT



Mankad (184) Sets Up
Two New Records

(From Out Own Correspondent)

LORD’S, June 23.

England need just 37 runs to-
morrow moriing to win the
Second Test and the man who
deprived Len Hutton’s men of a
hard .earned rest is .... you’ve
guessed: the irrepressible, ebul-
lient Vinoo Mankad.

Barring a_ deluge England
should win by eight or nine
wickets-——-yet despite this: despite

the elegant mastery of Hutton in

century-mood, the piquant flam-
boyance of Godfrey Evans and
the thundering fast bowling o
Trueman this will always be

known as Mankad’s match.

The man is a marvel, A piece
of human machinery who needs
no winding up, no refuelling’ and
gives a guaranteed 100 per cen
performance,

So far this match has lasted
24 hours and for all but four an
three-quarter hours of that time
Mankad has been in the field.
And what is more he has been
doing something all the time.

Today he just wouldn’t give
England rest. He hammered and
smashed their bowling carrying
his Saturday night not out score
of 86 to 184—the highest indi-
vidual score ever made by’ any
Indian against England and the
first Indian test eentury at
Lord’s.

With his skipper Vijay Hazar:
he took part in a record equal-
ling the Indian third wicket
partnership of 211 and when he
finaty played over a yorker from
Jim Laker and. was bowled he
had hit one six and 19 fours in
a glorious innings lasting just
over four and a half hours

Just to show how dominating
Mankad was during that time, he
scored 148 out of a 211 partner-
ship with Hazare, Hazare’s con-
tribution—and the Indian skipper
is no sluggard—was 47 with 16
extras making up the balance,

And as soon ag he was out
Vinoo scorned the massage table
and an easy chair. Within five
minutes he was on the players’
balcony watching all his great
work going to waste as Laker
and Fred Trueman started mop-

ping up the rest of the Indian
side,
Wickets started falling like

autumn leaves. From 284 for two
to 323 for eight in hardly less
time than this takes to write, It

looked like an easy England win )}



SPORTS WINDOW

Water Polo matches this
evening at the Aquatic
Club at 5 p.m. are :— Boni-
tas “B” vs. Whipporays
“B” and Harrison College
“B” vs. Caviar.

First Division Basketball
matches at the Y.M.P.C, at
7.30 p.m, are :— Carlton vs.
Pickwick and Y.M.P.C. vs.
Fortress,







THE WEATHER
REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall From Codrington:
Nil.
Total Rainfall for Month to
date: 3.47 ins.
Highest Temperature: 86.5

Lowest Temperature: 73.5

Wind Velocity: 15
per hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.957.
TO-DAY
Sunrise; 5.45 a.m.
Sunset: 6.18 p.m.
Moon: New, June 22,
Lighting : 7.00 p.m.
High Tide: 3.42 a.m.,

miles

30.004

5.38

p.m,
Low Tide: 10.48 a.m., 10.36
p.m.







WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Original Jurisdic-
tion 10.00 a.m.
Police Courts and Petty

Debt 10.00 a.m,

Meeting of the Legislative
Council 2.00 p.m.

Police Band Conerrt at
Mental Hospital 30 p.m.

Water Polo at Aquatic Club
5.00 p.m.



Mobile Cinema show at St,
Mark’s dirls’ School
Pasture, St. Philip 7.30
p.m,



' They'll Do It Every



Thirty Mites FROM

His WORK

| LIVES BRUNO RP SNERK, /(

| AND HE'S ALWAYS ‘
ON TIME

IN FACT, EARLY*. \I



ay

i

long before close of play.

But after both teams had been
presented to Her Majesty Queen
Elizabeth II along came Ram-
chand

And he brought with him some
of the Mankad spirit.

Abetted but imperceptibly
1ided by Shinde, Ramchand
raced the score up by 54 in $5
minutes before young Trueman
ended the gallop.

And that left England
to win in eighty minutes.

It looked easy, Hutton took
five off the first two balls sent
flown by Ramchand and the
crowd cleared their throats for
the victory cheer,

just 77

They had reckoned without
that man again.
For there at the other wicket

stood Mankad ready to open the
bowling from the nw end.
A preliminary rubbing of ball
on the green to remove the shine
and Nawanagar’s favourite son
was fighting tooth and nail for
India again.

Three maiden overs he
with and Hutton
tarted to feel they
their master,

They tried to take short singles
to upset the field. Result: Simp-
on brilliantly run out. So Eng-
land had to wait for runs instead
if knocking them off as they liked,

If there is a deluge tomorrow—
Tt will be Mankad who has saved
the day for India and well he will
deserve to for no man ever fought
harder on a cricket figld,

England’s bowling: Bedser two
for 60, Trueman four for 110,
Laker four for 102,

INDIA—First
SECOND INNINGS

V. Mankad b Laker

P. Roy

H. R

began
and Simpson
were facing

184
b Bedser 0
Adhikari b Trueman 16

V. Hazare c¢ Laker b Bedser 49
Vv. L. Manirekar b Laker 1
D. G. Phadkar b Laker pai
P. R. Umrigar b Trueman M4
M. K. Mantri ¢c Compton b Laker 5
G, 8S, Ramehand b Trueman a7
S. G. Shinde ¢ Hutton b Trueman 14
Ghulam Ahmed not out 1
Extras 36
Total 478

ENGLAND—First Innings OR
Second Innings (for one wicket) oy
L. Hutton not out 27
R. T. Simpson run out 2
B. H. May not out a
Extra: 3

Total ‘for one wicket)













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:

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A 8543
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A 10
AKRG4
@J854
K 107
QJ84
93
This land
, h

rom @ dupli-
S a typical
the right and
way of treating the
foubie of One No-Trump, In
Room 1 North bid Two
Spades ovr South’s double
E 8 One No-Trump, on
sounds that he “was

d to bid his best suit,”
pussed and East led

K, sl ng to QA and
10 after noting West's
tart of an echo with $8.
Yi ) won and led 93, but
I Went up with A and
coulinued with > A and 6.
West rafled and his Heart
urn was ruffed by Bast,
vho then led O4° West
made h Q and the return
of his last Heart allowed
Fast to win a seventh trick

rih was thus two down



nple of

vrong







‘ oreuewtenecsecers sees
&S
>D
—- Rew s2



$8235 e5 523 qpencacestaRs==>



& aeainst a smart, if lucky,
s defence The events in
: Room 2 will be described

' & to-morrow

}

}

*
London Express Survie

]



'In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station





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Bur pmsuis Me SuANT,
RIGHT NEXT DOOR

Know Your Cricket
LAWS 5 &6

By

0.

I have already dealt with the
Laws governing the players, um-
pires and scorers and today I shall
deal with the implements of the
game—The Ball and the Bat,

The Ball

LAW 5.—The ball shall weigh
not less than 54) ounces, nor more
than 5°4 ounces, It shall measure
not less than 8 13/16 inches nor
more than nine inches in circum-
ference. Subject to agreement to
the contrary cither captain may
demand a new ball at the start of
each innings. In the event of the
ball being lost or becoming unfit
for play, the umpires shall allow
another ball to be taken into use.

They shall inform the batsmen

whenever a ball is to be changed.
Advisable

It is advisable that before the

start of a match all the balls to be

used be approved by the um-

pires and captains. This would

save a lot of bother that has been
known to take place after a match
has been started, It leaves an un-
pleasantness in its wake that
might well be averted.

The notes to this law provide
that after 200 runs have been
made off a ball in first class
matches, the captain of the field-
ing side may demand a new one.
In other grades of cricket this
regulation will not apply unless
so agreed before the toss for in-
nings.

Experiment
Of course there have been a
certain experimenting and most

people know of the 55 overs rule
in which it is agreed that a new
ball will be introduced after filty-
five overs. This is aimed at mak-
ing the cricket brighter and giv-
ing the bowler a chance to use the
shine before he has been pum-
melled out of all usefulness.

In Barbados we play under the
jaws Governing the Barbados
Cricket Association competition
and they have not yet introduced
the fifty-five overs experiment.

200 Runs Here

In addition to this, the laws
governing the First Division, In-
termediate and Second Division
competitions provide that after
200 runs have been made the cap-
tain of the fielding side may de-
mand a new ball, .

Tt must be borne in mind that
any ball substituted for one losi
or becoming unfit for play should
have had similar wear or use as
that one aiscarded,.

In case the ladies are interested
in this column as well I shall men-

tion for their benefit that the
Women’s Cricket Association
standard ball weighs 5 ounces



DO’S AND DON’TS
FOR CAREFUL
DRIVERS

Do make allowances for
the errors of others: no one
is perfect, Don't get impa-
tient : irritation gives rise to

| indiscretion,












S. COPPIN



i

BARBADOS





|

}
}

|
\
}

and is slightly smaller than the |
standard size,
The Bat

LAW 6. The bat should not ex-
ceed 4% inches in the widest part; |
it shall not be more than 38 inches
in length.

The weight of the bat has not!
been specified but a full sized bat
weighs about 2 lbs. 3 ozs.

During the last two hundred
years the conduct of the game of

Cricket has been governed by a)
series of Codes of Laws. These
Codes were established, subject

to alterations by the
authorities of the time.
Sole Authority

Since its formation, however, in

governing

1787 the Marylebone Cricket Club | ¢
as the sole | @
authority for drawing wp the code | $

has been recognised

and for all alterations.

It is peculiar that having stud-' 2
ied some of those codes I find that | ¢

there is great consistency with re-
gard to the dimensions of the
cricket bat, and so there have
hardly been any controversies
over this law.

As far back as 1809 J. Wallis’ |$
broadsheet of the Laws of ~May |%

25th 1809 states that the ball
“Must not exceed Four inches and
One Quarter in the wideft part”.

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ADVOCATE

ENGLAND NEED 37 TO WIN 2ND

M.H.S.0,B. DEFEATED

The Second Division basketbal!
match which was played yester-
day afternoon at the Modern
High School grounds between the
M.H.S.O.B. and L.S.S. ended in
a victory for the Lynch Boys.

The mateh was an exciting one
with the Old Boys leading for the
first three quarters of the game,
but in the last quarter of the game
‘he Lynch Boys combined well,
and when the referee blew his
whistle, signalling the end of the
game the score was 22 points each.

Another two minutes were al-
lowed for play, but this also found
the score at a tie,

After one minute’s rest, play
was scneduled to be resumed for
another five minutes, and in the
latter part of the extra time, the
deciding point was scored by D.
Badenock.

The chief scorers were Skeete
and Greaves with 12 and 8 respec -

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TUESDAY, JUNE 24, 1952 %
TEST 2 |
asketball: r O ic U M

YMPC Defeat HC

Harrison College in their Sec-|
ond Division fixture against |
Y.M.P.C. at Y.M.PC yesterday!
evening lost their first game of |
the season by 26 points to 23. The |
game was a keen as well as in- |
teresting one, and it was not until
the last five minutes of play that)
the College team lost their lead
which they had maintained.

The scorers for Y.M.P.C. were
G, Butler, Mandeville, G. Green-
idge, Archer and Evelyn, while
Robinson, King, Quintyne and)
Rudder scored for the College |
team.



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Badenock with 17 for the Lynch
team, " ed

This victory is the fourth win |
for the Lynch Boys.








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Full Text

PAGE 1

BARB VDOS ADVOf\TF TtESDAV. Jt'sr 24. 19S2 BARBADOS A ADVOCATE r ..-V.~i n -r v lrlol-a b, i. A4** TurMl.v, June 21. 1*52 SHOP UIMIOW MR. AUBREY STARCK. Eta Majvtjft TradV COHID II ktnai in tinBritish West Indies, win, reported t<> have said last week that "this island, like Bermuda, is becoming a very important shop-window for 0 K ^uods." He was dcli^ht^d to lind too when in i m that many tirms were looking to thil area for expansion of their trade. There is always risk in isolating statemenis from their context. But these two :unt.s of Mr. Slarck's stand independently and can be considered in turn. Barbadians have for so long been saying that the tourist trade of this island could be better exploited in the interests of dollar earning fur the sterling area that they will no doubt feel satisfaction at hearing Mr Starch confirm a long established View of this island's "shopwindow" value. • But too little is done m the United Kingdom to make British exporters understand the necessity for giving satisfaction to West Indian buyers. Only Usl week oaa ol the island's large importers received an invoice from a British firm which claimed to be the largest factory of its kind in the United Kingdom. On the invoice a very high charge for small spare parts carried the explanatory note "Made in U.S.A." Now if Barbados is to be used as a shopwindow for British firms, they must do much belter than that. If the biggest factory of its kind in the United Kingdom is unable to manufacture spare parts for the machines it exports to Barbados, there is no point in adding to Barbadian costs of living the unnecessary extra charges of obtaining United States' equipment via the United Kingdom. Barbadian importers are quite capable of ordering spare parts from the United States and Could pay much less for them if the existing import regulations allowed them to make such orders. This simple story nf the spare parts demonstrates vividly the lack of co-ordination in imposing trade restrictions. The gevarnment of Barbados is told by the government of the United Kingdom to control imports from all countries except the sterling area countries: the Barbadian government obeys. But the government ol the United Kingdom is so anxious to assist British firms to trade with the West Indies that the British exporter is granted a permit to buy spare parts made in the United States for export to the British West Indies. And as Mr. Starck con tirms many British firms are looking to this area for expansion of their trade. It seems a very confusing and inconsistent policy which lias Keen devised in London for application in the British Caribbean. This return, hke the United Kingdom. vrspending. Imports are not all being paid for by exports but tome payments have to be made out of savings or hidden earnings. In the United Kingdom severe measures aire being taken to discourage spending and to encourage savings: in the West Indlat. howeVsW, people are being encouraged to buy Just as much as ever before, pRmded that thev buy in British markets. There mav he glimmers of light in this maze of sterhng-saviiu: device: but the case of the spare parts shows up the more obvious murky patches. IN Barbados dancing can safely challengfl cricket B| an island pastime. The eatlon therefore that dancing is something new or something deserving especial commendation will surprise many. Vet the exhibition nf Hunting Time at the Empire Theatre DO Friday wux something quite Dan Tbre have been exhibits of dancing at tiie Empire Theatre on several occasions m recent years. The pupils of Madam Uromova and Mrs. Stuart and the caste ol Rrvucdcvillc have set very high standards ol professional dancing. Manv of Madam Bromova's pupils were included in Dancine Time. But MlM Joan Ransom's dancing i%  omethlng quite new in Barbados Hei Individual skill and ability as a performer wenwarmly appreciated b,* Friday's audlencea. These qualities^ however, were eclipsed by the successes of her pupils. Madam Bromova had trained many of them. Ransom had the difficult task of lending them on to the same stage where not long ago they had so worthily reflected Madam Bromova's qualities as a teacher of dancing All who heard the musing chorus in which Miss Ransom's leadership was acclaimed by the pupils after Friday's evening show will understand how she has been able to carry on and improve on the dancing foundations built by her predecessors. If dancing as taught by the Barbados Ml of dancing could be more wide spread the word might be more correctly H is. when any kind of motion aroused by the notes of a band is so described Who Bungled The Coronation Date? 'Nobody *g|Mte UI.I Ibr (OrMulion should] i— domlnated by UM ..nsni.i II.,II<>( tourist 'i i.li ... but It *wmi to be Asking for rraih ii il ronfulnti lo pjik thoutoiHml eslrs ini.-t. into l^ii.l.m in Derby Meet. nrt jear." Is still time lo cover up an rmtinnK. expensive blunder that will be at iU m late." 'Full up' Here are *ome of the reasons MI. thf -i-.v i %  rm London'*. lloteK with Ihetr 25,000 beds. If* l.ini.s Hull, if hews the "full-up" sign for the ,i,i week m June because outof-town visitors will be flocking in f..r the Derby, the Oak*. Trooping the Colour, and o;hei cvle brat ions of the (jueen's official birthday sEVea without the Coronation it la tne greatest social week of the London season. So a Coro.uUon Day on June 2 merely 3-jts thoussincls of people on the en.I of an already long queue of visitors unable to book roomr. American tourists, particularly, demand hotel bedrooms with private baths. There are only J.00O sunn rooms in London's hotels TWO MILLION DOLL A Hi, have been lost because 20.oou visitors to the IntumaUonal Rotary Congress have changed their minds and will go to Paris instead of London In June next year. They warned to come to Brit,tin—until they heard that the Coronation date would clash % %  nitres* plans. . IAJNDONS BIGGEST BALLROOM will not be available in the flrst week of June next year, Jt has been booked for the Antique Dealerr* Fait Tree loppiny LORD MAYORS and other mayors In towns throughou: in* country will spend their tirrc in the next twelve months deallog with all the local arrangements for Coronation celebrations But before Coronation Da/— if it stars at June 2—they will have to step aside and let newcomers take part In the ceremonies. Under present election law mayors in each town and city to out of office in late May TREES are in full leaf In early June—so their branches Will have to be lopped so that) foliage will not mar the view of the processions from the grandstands. It has been port of :ho official argument put up by the Ministry of Works in the past In favour of a Coronation date ir. early May. . Next May. in fart, Is the time favoured by most critics of the present Coronation date. .the hoteliers, trade issuclatloaJ, and travel agents. Sir Alexander Maxwell n*K "I suggested May 7 a* the most suitable date from our poin. if view. II would bring tourists to Britain a littiaearlier than usual and be more comfortable for everyone." After ..aster NOBODY suggests that Uic Coronation of Quoen Ehialx-tn should be dominated by the pounds, shillings, and pence of British trade. There is a de-p tradiUonal and religious signillcance at the core of next y.-ar's Coronation spectacle. But even when this all-Important symbolism U kept in mind there Is no good reason why June 2 should be the chosen date. Any data earlier than Easter would be unsuitable In relado.i to she Christian Calendar, but May 7 cannot be criticised on such grounds. It comes between Easter and Whltaun. as happened with the Coronation date of tie late King. Police Plans There seems only one reason that explains why the Queen's advisers should have picked on the first week in June. London is so Jammed with traffic and visitors during Derby week that hundreds of policmen must be drawn In from outlying Metropolitan divisions to deal with traffic control. ft is a serious, wldespreul task of police organisation In a force that Is nearly 4.000 under strength. So there is an excuv for using these police for CJTonation crowd control while *hcv are already gathered together. Absurdf Not so absurd as the fixing of a Coronation date that mutt bring onlv confusion, waste, and frustration to all the peuple who ur Vfit in with It. The Coronation Proclamation will be more cheerfully acclaimed If it heralds the choice of %  new date—a brighter morning In May. —L.E.S. Whoosh CjfM The Oil That Itivals Texas WASHINGTON. MENTION oil lo un AmtVti in and the chances are he will automatically think of Texaa\ legendary land of the go-getter who brings In the gusher. Hut another trasnatsOsMH change is taking place in ttm America of constant, dynamic change — a formidable comj-.iU>i u> Texas is .growing before our tyvs. It Is situated athwart the boundaries %  >( the two northen Sink-of Montana and North Dakota. hitherto specialising mainly in wheat and Cattle, The Canadian border Is not far off, and this brand-new "oil empire" runs from a point xoutn of the Saskatchewan town ol Moose Jaw in the west to somewhere wuth of the Manitoba" oil town of Virden Field m thel east call it 300 miles oif fabulous wealth, present and potential. THIS is the Williston Basin, and back and forth across its surface, amid mounting excitement, go the prospectors, from eager "wildcatters'' to the lotted, •dentine representative* of the big companies. Fifty oil companies m bunting the bed •.pots to sink thenwells, with more on the wav, and at least 300 wells will lie drilled this year. !JT never WHS the old say Inn •h HI bavins to spend monev to muke It better exemplified. Pom" well', going a< deep H i H. ML Mbw il 14,000ft., will coil £125,000 apiece. Ami transport and marketing oiilHuitus can only be lully solved by bui.ding a great new plixhl.i Meanwhile, poor pluinsmen. whose lives wore always haunU>d by the fear ol drought and grasshopper plagues, suddenly get paid £9 an acre JuM to let •in. -dangers see whal lies beneelh it. And, when oil ii struck—bang, the land Jumps in value of 11900 an acre overnight. TALKING of Texas, down there they now speak of "rich millionaires" And "poor millionaires." Definition of a "poor millionaire"—a man who owns only one private airplane. ALTHOUGH the dcspcr.ib' pace of events has pushed the calamitous Mid-W.-i floods <>IT the front pages of all but the local newspapers, many arena are still hard hit. A friend who flew over some of the worst of the disaster regdon Utsj other day tells me that one of the most awesome sights is the exploded" dins and icraln storage bins. As the water icepcd in the grsin fermented. The pressure thus generated could not b*> contained even by strong metal, and in consequence in."*., hue,containers burst apart, looking as though they had been bombed. IN Jacksonville, Florida violence flares Up as Negroes prepare to go to the polls in a vote to nominate delegates to the Democratic Convention. Dynamite wrecks a public building, and a "dud" bomb is found In the home of a prominent NegTo polltlcisn. HOUSEWIVES, angry at the potato famine, would like to dye Washington officials who ordered spoillng-by-dyeing of millions of spudi last year, because there was a mrplus. DICK POWELL, an actor for 20 years. Is to have a crack at direction. He will hand I. "Breakaway" for R.K.O., about an ex-Sen-Iceman who gets mixed up with gangsters. JOHN VAN DRUTEN is rivalling Jose Ferrer as Broadway's busiest man. With his prizewinning play "I Am a Camera" still in full flood he finishes a book, called 'When 1 Work." for early publication, and a new play, dashed off in a few week::, "I've Got Sixpence." One thing h certain—that last title is an understatement so far as Mr. Van Druten is concerned. THE HUMAN TOUCH, I like the description' of a typical Washington cocktail parly as "the underground rush hour, with sandwiches and free drinks—but never lny seats." oi ii in: \ m :iis SAY: i The Editor, The Adrorotc— Silt. III ma DBpecdty as a Nurse and n member of the Executive, % %  •• of West Indian Stu'!< nt Union, I attended a mcetli H held by [SpraasMltMlvei Ol the live Party In a conuntobN loom In the House of Coin miniAl i reouH of my remarks then I was asked to draw up a list of proposals regarding West Indian nurses for deliberation bv the embers of the Conservative Party iih a view U> advising the various We* Indian .Governments. Here are the proposals: 1 Colonial nurses training In England are on the increase, thus for a nurse to acqiinv a senior or administrative post she must have the necessary )>ost certificate iju.ilitlcation. With this in view I would like to propose that provided a nurse* basic training showed that she had the ability to do p.t graduate work the %  "un. West Indian Government* should support her, 3 That the Directors ol Medical ServV M la UM t Islands ibouli send every three months H list of nursing posts vacant, alone with salaiy s..ilc and required qualifications to the Secretary of West Indian Student.' Union. 3 That each West Indian island should t!(. %  to pick up this Information. In addition there Is the gre-it v.. Such :i receiver can pickup world wide broadcasts in addition to local broadcasts where such exist. Based on Ms" it is reasonable to believe thel tor local station use alone. I set e*?n more economical to operate would *et hardly more than 13500 Provided we had a Kcod local station it is plain to sea? that many thousands of people would be able to enjoy it, who are not at present in a position to have a radio. Your; faithfully, P. C 3. MAFFEI Rvgrtidinfg School* SIK.— After noticing the exquisite self confidence with which J.E.B. argued from premises which he assumed but did not prove. I had expected that his attempt at constructive criUeum would ksvc been more imaginative. It came as an anti-climax to read his recommendation of a wholesale adoption of an EnElish System, with, never an original suggestion for adapting it tc local requiremc' s. Surely J.E.B. is aware that if his pet scheme were ever to to mplemented. he would be one of the most vociferous In decryn g the expense. There would be kindergarten (or Nursery* schools for children under years. Infant sonants 57 years. Junior schools 8—11 years. Senior schools 12—14 ^Mrs" Well. Well' Fiat Lux" J. E, B. Teem, to recommend for the Junior School, historv. heography. arts and crafts, physical training and singing iHit hdoes not indicate whether •ny of these subjects are taught n: present, nor how. if they are to IKtaught. Sufficient tim" would le left for concentration upon his all important S R's. I wonder if vour correspondent. J. K I. believes that he Is the only layman sufficiently Interested in thing' educational !o read a few of the many relevant publications that are on the shelves of the public llbrarv? Tho truth i.\ Sir. that for all his nrncular utterance*. J K H i* no more qualified to deal with this complicated problem than I am because, he has no Idei what the regrnding of the schools would ccst. and as he does not know artist developments are going on inside the schools he does not know If his transcribed •cheme Is what is really neded to improve education eenernlly. BATHOS. The Players Shout More Than The Lookers-On... (By Hi \ I Kl.l i BAXTER) IT IS ALWAYS interesting to invede another world than one's own. Therefore last month I accepted Lord Cowdray's invitation to lunch with him in the country and watch his polo team, which included the Duke of Edinburgh, demolish its rivals. Horseback Hall has never had much attraction for me. I am a townsman who loves to look at fields and trees and misty hills and then return to the hub of things. I |n fact my sentiments are not remote from those of Sydney Smith, who declared : "You who live 14 miles from a market town, are become a sort of holy vegetable ... I have no relish for the country, it is a kind of healthy grave." WITH DASH But Horseback Hall, if I may so designate Cowdray's place, has its compensations. There is an out-of-doors swimming pool, and there is a gallery with Rembrandt, Reynolds. Frans Hals and Gainsborough on view. Even in art his Lordship runs a good stud. There was a crowd of some thousands for' the game and Prince Philip not only rode with great dash but hit some excellent shots. He is not yet in the top class, but the wise ones were nodding their heads and saying that he is the most promising younger player in the country. For some reason the crowd was strangely silent, which apparently is habitual, but the players make up for it. They shout warnings and exhortations to each other in all directions. • • • Lord Cowdray lost his left arm in the war, it being amputated at the shoulder. He rides with a metal arm and plays with tremendous dash and accuracy. So here is another man who refuses to bow to the malignant fates. In such a setting one was almost certain to find Major "Fruity" Metcalfe looking on. You will remember that he was equerry to the Prince of Wales and did much to enthuse him about horses. My famous predecessor on the Sunday Express, Lord Castlerosse, once wrote : ''I played Metcalfe a game of golf yesterday. He went round Addington in 20,000 words." He watched the polo lost month in just under that figure. BRILLIANT WHAT has happened to that massive, towering, terrifying Scot, Lord Reith ? We still remember the early years of the B.B.C when the clocks almost stopped as he walked the corridors of Broadcasting House. But the other day I sat beside him at the 21st anniversary lunch of the Radio Manufacturers Club and he made a speech which had the place in roars of laughter. It was too lony. but it was brilliant. We liked the way he "needled" Sir William Haley, who succeeded him at the B.B.C. "This club started with a hundred members," said Reith, "and now has seven hundred. It won't be long before it outnumbers the listeners to the Third Programme." Whereupon he turned his chair about and rested one knee on it — comfortable, no doubt, but unorthodox. The next day he made a speech in the House of Lords in which he had the peers almost rolling on their benches. Did we misjudge him in the past ? Is it possible that inside that grim Scottish mountainous figure there was always the heart of a jester ? IN MOURNING HOWEVER, it is not only Scots who can be unpredictable. At Westminster on Thursday I had the pleasure of meeting Mr. Entile Bustani. Leader of the Opposition in the Lebanese Parliament at Beirut He asked how things were going with the Conservative Party and I told him . whereupon he took a card from his waistcoat pocket and handed it to me. It was rimmed in mourning black and bore these words:— PHOTOGRAPHS Copies of Local Photographs Which have appeared in the Advocate Xenmspaper < ,in be ordered from the . ADVOCATE STATIONERY "And You Should Have s.-.-n the One I Caught Yeiterday I* uuniaiunt — Pure Irish Linen Rod LaSial with n 911 lbs. breaking strain. PITCHER'S also stock: FISHING LINE with n breaking strain from IH lbs. to 36 lbs. C. S. PITCHER & CO. Ph. 4472 A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE FINE RECEIVERS -.. I 1 IIITABLE MODEL RADIO ••• 6-TI-BE TABLE MODEL RADIO •••• 5-TI'BE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM 175.M 6TIBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM M 6-TLBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM (wttn Automata Thrr. ftMai Ch.men) 515.M LET I'S DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS. DA COS FA V CO.. LTD. LINEN SHEETING i' f .. ; ; White & Coloured 72" and W : Also : LINEN HEM STITCH PILLOW CASES. LACE TEA CLOTHS and TABLE CLOTHS CHECKED LINENTABLE CLOTHS with matching NAPKINS ST' X Si" and 52" X 70" Da Costa & Co. Ltd. YOUR STOKV HAS TOUCHED MY HEART Never before have I met anyone with more troubles than you. Pices* accept this token of my ainecrest sympathy. Life in the Lebanese Parliament must be lively Incidentally, he says that the Araba feel most warmly towards the British and that the increase in their oil production is rapidly filling the gap left by the Persians. His glory has touched my heart! • • • What is there in the name of Shaw that defies the passing of the year* ? This Mr. Shaw, who is 91 (his wife is only 90), began work at the a^e of eight, minding cows. He was a farm worker all his life and still keeps a cow and a pig. Naturally and properly the Sunday Express asked the old people for their recipe for a happy marriige. Says Mr. Shaw : "If everybody stuck together as we have done, there would be no separations nor divorces." Which is what one might call an irrefutable statement—L.K> • TO-DAY '# %  ##- loan H wu /i/f. BE TOO FOE VOt'K RESERVE STOCK. Pair d> fab <..... I'.mr.i Meat I .-.iinr Paste Corned Beef Cereal l.unrh Taaiues OK Tuneuet Brisket of Beef Ssusafes Spaahelll A Cheese Cheese In tins Ssrdlnes Salmon (.olden Com llerrtncs Can^s BUealU Canada lit. Drinks l astant Qag— Insist on a 12 oz. Bottle of BEER Ask for GOLDENTREK Holland's Best BREAKFAST FOODS. Are Bran Shredded Wheat Grape Nuts Fares Pablarn Oat Flakes Scoleh Oatmeai Corn Hakes MEAT DEPT. Calves Liver Kidneys Sausage* Dressed Rahhlt* Sweei Breads Fresh Vr.rUl.lfPHONE G0DDARDS FOR !" E ^T i i ii iiiM i i i % %  im i iiinii \





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TIT-.llVT Jl'ST U. \H2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE pvor FTVE Bandit Terrorises Isle J '2S E AIDS VICT,M From Prison Cell CAGL1AR1. Sardinia Giovanni Battista Liandru knows that hia chances of coming nut of jail are slender. But ho smiles just the same For from his cell he is reaping a bloodthirsty revenge on people t||l|vr betrayed him. Since netrVas arrested late in 1949. 13 people have died; 13 people who ID some way made it possible for the police to put the bandit behind bars. Among the 13 was hit wile Against each name was written Miitidalena. killed on the roadside the word "spy" or "traitor". when going to visit her husband The first name was the first to in jail—killed after she had rebe shot. The latest victim—a vealtd hit hiding-place to the shepherd—was killed by masked C ce because she knew he was men with a sub-machine gun last ind because she wanted the week while tending his sheep. £2.000 reward on his head. Not all the suspected, however. When Uandru was captured in were on the list There have been his hide-out In the mountains additions. Yet the 23 who were above his native l"n of Orgosolo named and still survive cannot be 36 names soon appeared on the wall of the church there. si. j>>-!'ii ktiunii-up 6 Cents A Peep At A 3-Legged Chk'ken To the fortrtu-Ukr prison of Cagltari fn Sardinia ftvu: .Vtdm-v Rodin. There he tinrat'clled the %  lory of a man uho is lerrorittnu the island from his prison felt sure If or when iheir turn will come. The terror-stricken have fl.il the neighbourhood; the cautious A THREfc-LtGGUl CtUCUN which has been iho oantM >f ltraction in St. John lor the P 6la „, home mt nuiril: lho b; few weeks was seen in St. Joseph g0 ao out unarmed. on Friday ami again yesterday morning. The price asked for a Bight of Uie chicken was four cents .?" in St. John, but the price asked C.C. Will Discuss Shift System Mnl Uodv or the Bar. Brooks' Inquest Adjourned ,:. h now are l .1 lo riina.ii open up to & pm uii urdlaao *lsUig days and 1 p in on early closing daj i i iumeeting lakes placa tomorrow |( I o'clO.-k at the Office of the numUT I'IIIIIM: Rife discovered that feuding i the more remote d)<>tenced to nan for s^^K^r r^"^^ had seen the chicken. the highways. When war fmK day ilony to renew his activities. In one £4.000 raid two policemen re killed and one wounded. Manhunt Mobile squida of police were moved in from other r-iiib %  ( I' 1i U^nn>1^ %  ~ i .'. formed In St. Joseph. This time H b ui the Bathsheba area, and la conducted by Louis Hinkson, leader of St. Aldan's Church hnir. At present it ha* about 16 memSlaT8 M D iS'iSa73& I in Cleaver's Hill, during the week. There are now 18 member* at the Girls' Club and all have shown much interest in their respective departments — indoor games, handicraft and needlework. Miss Audrey Pavne is in charge of the Girls* Club. When the respondent went to the Club he was told by some boys police taking part One bandit was caught when being measured for a suit at a tailor's shop at three o'clock one morning. Under questioning he gave awav other members of the gams. With the net closing round Liandru. his !" r ; wife decided to tell the authori"P* 5 ties his hiding place. Then the vendettas broke out. FROM H(R REFR OFBAtO* IT: MI | • lr DM Uronx. It Y Mrs Ixtuls Grnilann (topi lafce* %  rupplj of fresh (lood after a doctor had been called to give a tnnsfustoa U> hri -on William. 4 a hemophiliac (on* Who bleeds ahn..: oundttl She had received the vital blood Imtn the N V Chapter nf the Hemophilia Foundation under a ne\ %  blood-Ui-ihi'-frer-rr' program At bottom, the youngster re•stvaa the transl islon from Di Mano Bta II at the boy's mother balds the bottle alft flalefllwHI Crclusfpe) Twelve European Aircraft Works Build British Jets St John. n.ooks *a< taken to thi i ;en%  n I KaepHal on JuiM 3 afl< i sr >..ii.vulved in .i col Pool Read. St John, with .i bleyesa She did at the H June 15 and Dr A S Cat* perAt tire tot rrCpMng of the Counformed the posf M i. a letter conn uiscussed. Clarriss* Taitt o.' Sherboiirne. and the I % %  unanimous SI. John, told the court that uHout in then ...... i. that the law re8 43 am. on June 3 ah Shop Closing anxuld reawaiting the bus at Pool li mail' .ithe Act no* prenrritx-s. Jn The deceased was standing and thai any el nwith her Wbll ig on the t i.uf.arvatsjd labour" and the bus. the deceased walk* regu if a ridiculous state of from her and then she iTaiiti affan < MM the bus coming. ^_^__^^__ While the bus #M coming the ik 'eased crossed tin then she In | ... thai the deceased had been knos j fa gayBfn i>> saw the dtceasod King mi the ground In an unconscious condition To the )wv. TaMI said when UM deceased uas knocked down she was on the right side ..i the i i U. Griffith on Walrond g(llnR lip ot Ml. gttcasnejr, %  %  Edith Bradsh.iw t:\*i ,.i Sh.i • when he found tmn bcurne. St. J..hn. saM thaR an bounding Myille llunte June 3 ilia was al Pool Road, Si agr.cultural fork, wtu John, wnii thi .i..-iuK-d. niflrnieil by the Tin dew.is.d * \*.iling on Judge* of the Assistant Court of lh#j Mil Then she hoard Appeal Mr. J. W. B. Chenery snd ghw* of a bus and a womnn name-l Mr. H A Vaugh; 11. E(her Springer -my th.it Miss Taitt Walrond was also ordered to had been knocked down pay 8 4 appeal coat*. She went ha. k I *^' saw tin dacaased lylni on the llunte who 1 of the same dls-.road and talk'*! onr cutiatd l Bird'*, lor as long as you ... or your moiher can rememhei (he name Mnf* BH bssa an aagSjnsJH of unvaryuif gaadJk*, S. -hen .HI ak f. I ie.tarS. lit 1M U> ad. Iw iiira 1 that 'he saw tour sheep in her ground and caught three of Ihern. Edwards to whom the sheep belonged, told her with an oath lo let tihcm gp. and.while speaking, .stabbed her in her chest. her left foreann and lop Up with an agricultural fork which he was using at the time. ig up the deceased from the i pound. The rulei of the bleycll there. Thr Jury aikrd no qua this witness. At this stage the lnqugt wai further adjourned until JUM in the Club Room: "Mr. Layne Although Liandru was In Jail. "A Ks T ciow^ SS; & sss 1 "" d up " d """"'* x in number, saw Young Sam Haynes (142 lbs > md knock-out flvo kin over hi Former Mayor Francesco Cuchedda, a former Elders & Fyffes Offer Contract KINGSTON. June 23. Twelve separate Continental manufacturers, spanning jggnaicn banaOM Ln Eiuiiand on %  WtStoTI) Burapaj from the Baltic to the Mediterranean, are commission basis for an initial producing British designs of ict fifihters and engines under Period >f ten years was proposed license. Most of the aircraft they build will M u to reinforce g^JJJ f^Sud^SSt^tUM air furces of the North Atlantic In-iitv Organisation. Z, 'L m£Z£ PeiVloU Frrd mayor of the town, was shot dead SraSl iCsTrh^STey^efi? 1 ; ^ * E the streeis one scheduled eight round contest at the Belfast Social Club on Friday night last. Freddie Homed H.yr.-i in each round for a count of two on each occasion before Haynes •aw his first opportunity ;.ml t"->k full advantage of it a left hook to Freddie'" I right cross to chin slraiglitened up Freddie for about five seconds before he fell ma Mtting position and took the < night. Pasquale Soro. the mayor's! secretary—a man who spoke his mind—was ordered out of his car on a loncfey road by three masked men and shot dead. .lliige tin "A 2£--f3 ,n %  neighbouring village A mar or smHn WM ki|I(T| a; hJf f %  I ''•' I : %  I TKW PI : ..:,.., >, ,, ,.. t.,.,,,1 Three masked men entered the saloon of Nicola Tares, the barber of Orgosolo, al dusk and shot him • On Page 6 U£:c,:r:ru;:. Rates CM Exchaoge TV BRINGS OPERATION TO THE HOME In the majoitly of cases, the Matchi JIV uui ding and r*'i ptoUnUnary ux>ling-up stuge H Ing de Havilland jet fighters over, and airci-ft and engiiKs aro engines, anu UIIIM companies -1 COgflslUJ off DtoduetJon lines 111 making aircraft tools and jigs. quantity. Special company, S.l.C.M-A.R The nn-ioiK involved are Belhas been formed to eo-ordlnai glum, France. Holland, Italy. I 1-1 lliv work. four, members of NATO Sw\ ru Factory den ..nd Switzerland. At all uuThe Fiat organisation, wit factories within NATO the more lnan go.UOO workers, ha; aim u to build pam Owl u uullt „ interchangeable, so that the cumT>U*> for ponents from one. f.ictor> pan BO Ghost engine, and lit. used to speed production at jtallan-built Jet has recently be.-n „,,_. another. ,„. Alfa-Komeo is also t. bultl ,.,,, In France, UugowrnmeiHln „ rtlKlll) „, w ,„thci,, li.i, and owned Sud-Est Company 1:. lht ^.mpjmy' PdmlgllMo ft %  buildHigtheVasnplrelighti-i.il-).: fary, (ll N. iplt hi a htrge number hnve already becti gi,ui i,.,( (o do the fob. produced, powered by Ooblin Two companies,. Fiat and *> %  engines imported from Bntidii Ifgcehl, are combining 1<> build ~ J U I firm is also going to he Vampire tighter Flat conput into production .1 Fn-m.li ^uniting on wings and Ifacchl version of the Vaasplre. Bttod ull roaoiaga Thi Venom nghtor f I.! with the more powrrful Rollw ill al.-n evenluall) bg built by Roy re Nrn* which is built by p lit< Mncchi and Ambrosini the French engine company. Hism SwUsorland, the Obcr_ This exclusively u/interthur works of Klders A Fyffe* Lid and lish asMM-uite ftm.-.! Pruii (' __ The Contract was proposed by the >'< mpany as the sequel to 111: "* annouiicemeiii by the Brilist 1 A Government to banana purchaseri in Britain that bananas are to b* decuiiirolled later this year thus ending the current contract beIwevn the Island and the Food Mir -. I IOIK ... u-. Mi WATCHES ( %  nin STKEI. *r ciiROMit m ModcU .'or ladles af genta HIM (il'ARAN II I 1 %  I* II Jewels A wonderful new ranie show at ouUlaiidlng prir V.lhllMA A, IO., I I 2U 1IKOAI) ST I lit MARINE OAROKNK • mii'i'iM. ti.\nii Many mlmciiU uc .auted hy pool I-UKIU which may sltcct die whole ivuem. Skin crupooas sad nnisoon. sunple rheumatiiin and painful minti are nature'* *ignal thai you need ( larfce'i Blood Mbmire Thi* hunoui meduinr helps to clauue the blood 100110 of impurities sad V| >erp you lit and free frntn ibese and unular louUcsoinc TI plain 1 Ik 1 t tn ask for CLARKE'S-*Blood Mixture Tt • 104 CUI BJBJVtS [ANADA Clwqun .... Bank*. DMI*H1 l>ra/U Sl1)l in %  ( %  1 .1 — French combination known %  the Mistral. Sud-bt will alsc 'jmld the de Havilland two-seat Sea, Venam for tho French Navy; its (ihoat rnguuwill be ordered direct fiord Britain, supplemented by a further batch which the rroocfa Government has ordered from Italy. French Fii:hler> Ilop.ino-SuiZH Is also huildini; the Rolls-Rowv Tay ti0 FUEQUEKT URINATI0NI II ymm i !" - U "TES" l.wfMil lU MMHMM Ihw. jf an Ikaij • nrtM* tt | ^.•l^ Sllipmrnlx In Ui:;illnii In 1 nl'. Alain ThL \\rrk • •I KODAK FILMS V12t I v! — viii — vne — ^ Vl — VIM — VIII — •j VIM — HXI15 KIJ5 I; XXIM — XXItl KIIIKOI.AK MOVIE HI.MS 1' KMM K..d.'hr..mr Kull. St M.i.iln. li.MM K.,,1. i. lOO-ffi-t RolU Fly fCA to BRITAIN via CANADA %  nd lol* odvonfoo* of 60-DAY EXCURSION FARES TO CANADA and ..tow TOURIST FARES, CANADA TO BRITAIN %  II th wr bf bl|, t %  %  ., W "Narlb BSar~ .,l.l.l..,lh"l.l.ll.l...llll!vT| ; ,!...,. i. : ,..r-f... i — t. .. 4Aa> .•:^ ,;.. , ^ fI. s 0 ..".. ^.. ., I OIBlllilT-^-:: : %  -; *,;.":.::'"PL 11 li3jl|l. TRANS.CANAOA Air Un,. Ill Pj | ut Ox Icy, a fish seller C2 to -" %  ladb^W^r^A-ll %  '" '' "' ( x '"' T.k. I).d'. K-u-v Pifia It• rD T*d r*a(t>. rat ani hall a ewawr aaMaai %  *-r• .n *il Mrt* *4 the ttarU !* %  *• U*H1 had be*--n found rullty of wound[ ml Edward Greaves, a flaharman, with ;m Im) weight during a| lighi in tiie public market HISTORY IS AAADI al the Wesley Memorial Hospital in Chicago as a television camera records for a potential TV audience nf 30.0M l major operation to save the life ef a G0-y(*r-nld man The video public aaw only eight minutes of the tbrl -.nnd-a-half-bnur opemtinn to remove a half section ot the BtOtTHKh The surgery was a "apecial fen lure" or the 101st annual convention ot thf American Mr-diml Aasoriaii<>n i built by the Fabrlque Nationale which the disposal of certain Ash/ -: I. %  -.'. In Italy, %  i, %  company is rurrenlly helping build British 'orces. Fiat. Alfn-Ronie NATO a*aj in dispute Mr. K W • ir Qua KM i I r %  i..|ii-.i IW uppeared Ox ley was It If. U Ih. mm at thit aa* Uaaa FUb ajg a*J| an^MiMUr %  al Miy M !•*•. lanVal Uaila}/.. 114 ir Dodd's Kidney Pills — ALMO — KODAK MOVIK f'AMDRA -MM Madrl 5S, complete with rarrylng eaae. To get | the best resulU from your Films have them devrlped. Printed and rinlarird at . UF.ATIIr.K m:\Ifs — ALMO — If you require a Passport Photo you ean gel It at . SEE 8 BRUCE WEATHERIItAD REDIFFUSI0N Offtfg I Cum mission of ;?l.50 in CASH (or every New Subscriber brought to and accepted by the Company. KI.IHUISION will pajy m addition a bonus ot S25.O0 i.ny persoi 1 I : % %  11. iwi lit \ live New Sllbscrib em in one Calendar tnoi.lh who are accepted by tha t'utnpanv. 11.1.. aKvuys u supply nf Kernmmrndatlon Forms ready THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE KhlllPh. SION Trafalgar Street W LID II...I of Bro*d Slrrrl 0——> 0 W lrt b C**.C< t > III I I I IHII IIII I %  %  %  YOU'LL FANCY THE Wf'RE SHOWING' in I ..11..11. Art Silk, and -Vvlim in "Fashion-rigM" styles. These have been most carefully selected and nmonnst them you'll find something suitable for any occasion. HARRISONS BROAD STREET-DIAL 2352 MM I MM H b /^hxQemme,\m DEC010GNE >j/47lir* !" (X)UKiME.iHiiti %  iw lAMuasuaikOouiiAaai. lohc Weight of Zklight 7rom fMorning till Wight Thrie are Retell Arrh-ali Oil F.au de Cologne 4711 Shavini: Bowla 4711 After Shave Lotion 4711 Soaps 4711 Cologne Sticks 4711 Perfumes 4711 (lift Boies tiflCHAMTIft'G ADORABLE W IIT II PBUTOMH COLOGNES SOAP DUSTING POWDEK LIPSTICK !i. ".!i \i lians I-.1 Nuii", "Jasmin and "Oardenia" KNIGHTS LTD. ///*v////// r v.-, 4711 1 iu de Oatagna •fallaU* in all itaaa lr..m II IM.II.4I: IbW to lane liin.h Stare. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street. t:\JOY THESE UrTONI IKIAtll MiHII -per J lb. tla MAI'I.K LBAf TABI.*: BI'TIKR—s*r lb CANADIAN KaTD CHBBra P-r lb. IMI'SJRIAL IAMBS TON'f.lfcH—per tin HEINl 1 HllhlN (.(Mlin S(HI' per tlu 1 IMMI'lov Ml STARDper Jar I.ION H II I'll. Pi;*l*l-.R— 4.round—per I os LION Bi.At K PlffM OrnnH par 1 01. I Ol \\ \ II II I per lb. tin KOO MKI.ON X I.IMOS JAM—per 2 lb. tin IKVUIOKlio CREAM (RA( KIRS—per lin I'M Mill.-, pir IU lb. MMHNs-prr I |t. iCIMIiVli OKANGI 4 CHATi: I'KI'IT IUHJB pM tin 1KIMI>\I> -iR \l'l' IRI'IT JI'K'E—per Itn I III: \IMM ITEMS FOR t'ASII A UU.1 I I sIOMtRS ONLY .49 ts St I M ts 14 I Si m iSlliiP. MOITA €*. LTD. ^



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P.\G£ SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JUNE U, 1M1 CLASSIFIED ADS. rilfPMONE 2 SOS. 1111 I> ims AI uM.n B-..MI BHtton HHI MI me I.I Hh;*wU Cos-Bin "!• leave* her lale rtxtaerwv at 4 00 <>. loc* lot IM !*. Patrick Church. Chris. Church 1-1' ,..,.;:. ... 1 I ... C*ilend*i in-WWf< Cl*v. Wd. AJitha Daphne and. P*n n. iGim^Ifhiulmii and Car Ca-lendrt -son-ln%  • MSU-lr miner '.. rui IM. *• pwiij. *i 4 W p III fm *f Martina Cninflt Eslalle Fields imolhan. Erie %  -< %  DaCoala PmUta tbrothar* Eile.1. r.eids tsiMari. i Mk) _i.1 Kdnairi r.iorii-1*..wiuiu* Bsdkry. H'tbatt and %  UNKOIO—On ihe Jiiti June IKW a IKr GrrM-ial Ho-irfUl. Kami.. A:b*rt* Mjn.nini: %  *** i-? A**n.ant TeacW of VI. Hot Srirai All Frit-nd* anasked I mael .1 Bstnt Mslthla* Chun n o'rXtrk this eva.iin* wMw I PuMt.%! 4-T*IC* wU b* held M men |.i.*l to lha W-.•*' " N Ravi WfW-.. thrlat Church. C-i Irtvin ItocB. The Puawal will INV hi< late rMdmc* at P m *• d*T for 'h Weotbur' Cairx'erv Mr and **•• Cyril Boca. M and Mr. A I lUea. Mr %  Mr* M M<0*.ery. Mr. Mr. V n m John and C %  on SAU AUTOMOTIVE IM III M SAMS REAL ESTATE STONE WAXI. li IH l saruare faet -i u at Dxvrall'a haM. Christ C daelllnl Hom. tOnUUia I two bxlrooaaa. • von %  ** %  * ammii"i • %  lloua-ir*d lor Two Companies Push Uranium Find CurbYourPiles SHIPPING NOTICES CAJ l-.ni DMl **• %  PklfJ CM i %  i i TAR ln-dfe Two **al*r r* c **ttly New lyraa. EacelUnt WWkinc condition ntofw M n..*-*i CAM VanbaD If! Hnw dili-on. loud • %  new IHal 44M. IISJU-II n New Bat EM Mil II | %  -?.. CAR One III lf*T Austin 10 h a loon full} IKenced to IMS. new bait nd tvirm ('..iMliiian Ilk* new Be*-Jinr Ml* .— owner purchased Jagua r.(. i|Mi Lid Phone M illU4 TRACTOR-<>.i U>wi Hani* Tn *llh HI .rumaik tvra* and hall I IlltW u.e*l Aupl/ Maria*, i I-cle. Mall. St Jorrph II • M-ll '. kM P4*MM VM I .nd .D0O mlln R. Hifl, St Dial 4M* ELECTRICAL to lha %  no houn f i ud % %  Th abovo OwoUInc houaa will b* arl f lor BIO br public eompcmior. at c-ur UlBce. Jaaoa Stroot. on l>id-y rtn Jan* i P m VBAKWOOO BOV-K s. .t. n IS 0 03 On ALC'llON "NDER THE IVORY HAMMER On Tundi.. Mth bv ardor of Mr C larihall I will aail nar (uinituio -l Oranvlll*," Pilot Ikall. %  | %  rudoa:—TabU, Uprifht chain. Sriio-r. Morna chair* wlUi cuohtooia. all 0" n.ahns-anv: rVntwnod chalia. I.iqur.i caoo. PlctuJTO. Book*. Marbl* top *• riand. M a h njany drvooinf lablo. Llnor Proa*, l-burftor Valor *Wrrr. 1-burnci r-lk* atova at OH*, loo Boa. Dopn md Othor loooaa Sala al II. M a ra Tamo Co* v*rnt ontp. A>,<-IOPOOT. II • M Ki Bandit Terroriaes IshProm Cell ) pistol N IN MEMORIAM t-OII 0 --a.id. %  v hi %  IK.-N'T Flat road M m For • 1na aoa •urUb. 1 r. m Jiil' ir o :• i : nt'NOAl OW-TkModorn Burialoi %  1 11 aft Id' M.aw.ll R<-d lull* r .vniiiwii rraoa -.( j.iiy mug NiiOM POfHM %  Mond.-4 durlnf In* day. Phono i> 12 • UJ~ lawrrnr* tuttabta D UIJana t;th Onwat •I n m-lrrlt P. C %  MafUt A .v r'L'KNITlKK leall* now. William., MECHANICAL UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER By iiwiructltMi racalvod from Mini !.-, 1 Vl9 Mil b* auction al hci t.ouaa "KoUcur". Bocklay. M-atlno lad. Ch. Ck On Wodnaoday nwi Ih Julia II It u m her ootbra to nuusahoMl lurnlturo whKh in „„ -_ w . Bachcba. MI - •aarcy doMrliy. %  i TiJMJIH today |..r.i'i Mytoa n palna and ir..„M ar> al .mply pa.kaaal Ir i _l hodlot.iary < H,t. i %  BBmnat in the xulae It i* expex-led Ubt flwlds will l wo ^ B *V"o'mi"taa*a n.ri*r', ol two of the best-kncTwn mtnlriB; am.l dollar rornew Tho> *innth* *ia but aiao ukaa out n companir-i in Aurtralib Is to tM (.inrd Briiuti-American K-> y* a**** "ZZ*X*J£Z£?Zl ifiVCTi Uus job of puBhlnR ahrad vhuN rarrted out extensive test? \ JS^SUISMW. awrhtaM ith AustrBlla's greRt urmntum .if the urantum fields has told find in the Northern Territory. Menrir* it *ii prepared to dweuso These two companies have made ihc matter of giving financial and their inspection of the uranium technical aid to the proieet. The fields and are prepared to push Australian Government is most on with the )ob as soon aa the <-•-nccmed that private enterprise equipment is available. The mmbr> well represented in this venJru( companies I learn will do the ture Job on a coat-plus basis. —^^^__^^__ Prime Minister Menxles is expeeted to tie up the strings of the contract with the combined Br|ish-Amertcan Atomic Energy Or%  anlsaUon on the way home throufh America. General Stcv^ praon Tmgm 5. ens, head of the Australian Supply with pistol and hunting rifle while Department which control* the* he was cutting the hair of a youth. Bum Jungle uranium fields and Maria Pichereddo. a 50-yeartho Woomera rochet rang*, and old peasant woman, was shot dead Dr. Harold Racgatt, head of the while working in her garden. She. National Oe**lopm*nt Departtoo. may have spoken to the carament. hive lust flown from Sydney linn r] to America to join Menzte* in the Wealthy landowner. Antonio talks which are bound to have a Omgio was kidnapped during the tremendous effect upon Australian killings. Though and British Common wee 1th deoral paid by his family Conelo was fence and economic position*. not returned.—L.E.S. lha poaltl"* .-p your pllo ay back oa WANTED FOR CASH USED POSTAGE STAMPS Of the British West Indies. Good Prices Paid. At The CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY. 3rd Floor. No. 10. Swan Street. 23 6.52—Cn Dovootfort %  I0M1MBAS. ,1 HIAUA. trst* /rAIAND H'l MANX 1 I 'OliODCBBrBB' Irotn Port PirW MaY 311 mi Walbourna J.rno 1 i Saiii B rk lo ti l July Ml. Barbadoa about Huftd SOh In add it ion to fuaoral rarfa Uala •oasol la anpla OBOtOO far chiliad and hard —on tar*** Carfo occoptod on tbrouob BUla of LiMin* for tranahlpakonl al Trinidad to British Oulana. Lawward aad Wnb> and Poaaona 111. Ha, AnIBfua Novla and St Kim alllno Priday. (TOi ir*t Thw M/V. -CACI9UB DfX CASunC" iU accapl CnnBB BCBOONf* dJom ga W' IOCIATMM iXMCk) Ttla. M*. ahtf D* i oar A a CO.. i ri W AScoa, SteunJup 0>%  TtAim aall* Iftti Svno—arrtvr* Barbadv* Mi July Oan-ral SMctrlO RWaU boa. Ica-bo.. 4-rnorv* .'B III II XMIIIS ondillon Ap LIVESTOCK K solan II 0M E €LIH IIIIVU KOTICB TO MIMBIRfl The Clun uiii be cioard to rnosnbars on Saturday Juno Bun loM By ..,.i.. AaTTOH HAN('H<>l*r. ; IJI r •ROUSa PaU> l aauM aai, M I.wmr* on-Saa Phono M03 St 1 M U n I PAKAWAV. M |>h|l|p (-oaat. lull'| uiiruioMi ti>' J*i. Mavasauor., l-ff-l-i ."!' n.-ll 4410 MISCELLANEOUS IS • S3 -I I ruu-v rn^r a Aiiffud ruoni>had a*l MaxsaS 1 Bodra DUO. was I Ai.*;r. board aad :, J hadroof" lot Bc:,i l--i.i Bwtf* Hell <-'• b y otoaoa atand Asf>D laC Ni.TPHAVr.il. r.-, nnr.ru. Pa* J.. per oniy Qpal *4T* M II (IMTOM. ShargBsrii C PAinM UajtanMI I i -, .^.x_ __ iiMnS looori*hooohsaa. ... %  U1'l.aaanl ajardaa — av-il*nir 'i Jidv 111 Phono *••• J'>hn M m. llanlatlano nulld.BK h t U BT WkNIPrtfll UM IBM \ M I fron at MJIIIHI.I. i-ahrr and bavinmad h \PM bssBPaBM h Irnpoci *" U1MIII POKITION'-Rrquliad Bd) ilini Cook ion*! MI^CFLI.AMT.OKS lfjO*Br.--on'"-dlBV*y. Birnlhrd i-dro.."" Oard-n apuca On fu. rr \ X >. C o Advo liiii ..ut youi "d Aln-iii,i •oaa. a.i ivir Suppl.i. HosuOALVAJXHBr*-^,*.,.! „,, ,, days Bool a.i.i i, r, t \„i, uu, It S3 S4 T ft HKIlii Ivanlwd noil* w oonia p. Co Dial MOO 11 %  u -'..I. Auto fyr. • i %  luv baaullful daaifn*' and coluulV "a •y attracUva prwao. Tbo Bhoppn ulra No ST. iwan Mraot M S.Jt— fi OLD PXUOna n„4iUko now Ha hour* louh banar il Banaad lha N. Ploor Way We ran do the )oh whatliBBBj n.va aSasMi l*"—r Bf BtM 0 kvai) II Bt-ch aad Co Ud Ptiooto PsUMTJI ITOVaati Tinnamo h. i-tn proven by yoar* ol axparlvncc a< harartl. Do not buy cheap inlorlur maki do no4 laol and which aro daoarr a*rimu* •la.r* u*o lr fnal and on Stoat oconomital ami afllcianl cooH apt-.atu* mado. Aoaont no othai o "I'rimua' Il available O W lluici, n Si CO. Ltd. Ralllnsa Co Ltd RubMilb* now to tli* Bally Ttlrsraah •jiltand'. leading Dally Ne-npapar BOW •rrtVlBg In Barbndoa by Air only a few '!"• alier puhlkallon in London Con I. Van Gale, co Advocata Co.. Ltd al Keprr*anUU*0. Tel HIS 11 SS-I f. B Ihc Land Arquisilion Arl 194!) iro.lr*d hy Hoalton BM in Exam t. U'lCIltKU ,. altuate nuttao thai tnr Kchadul* lieret Ujuoon Street and Hand Street %  natgh'ti'mn. Saint Pots*. In tho hla Barbadio aro likely to bo neodnl rpoor* which In lha ofdnkon of i <>arnor-ln-a>omlr>* Commllioo public purpoaa*. namalv RW MsrkC TIIE VHEDLTJ: Al-I. THAT rarUIn parcal of land cnx. I.UIU-K *.30S aquaie fact more O* •iluale M Hie iiOicllon of Queen ati I Hit Band sir eel in SDoini>tnw in parloh of S-Int Pater Abultmf on •rkB MI isxaa. •>< r Mmi.in-li of Ihe Vootry "i ibainx Iho *lta ol tn* present I Markeii and on lha anal on Sand Sm !,.— %  eta* Ilia am. la abullhul ToajaUior xitn tli* bulldlnaa and orwtlnr. Dittu inn B)U> day ,.l JUN* I BOX in* Public Bui kiln %  • in Ui* Ct' iir,dn'toui, In ih* Utand of rWl.a in and, B N TUHNEIt. \\\ii \(I:MI;MS NEY by sellms Badi LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE IHANMtB AND KKMOVAI, The .pplir ilion of Zalnw A Wall* • t-. CM. I A In in raopoct of NH.ieDuvk •ttroet. Urldsetown. •aid Mouse lo n buildina: at Cm Hill, Bt Philip and I i .1 ii :.... ., Daaad UUa Btd day of June. 1PSJ D L. JONES, for ApplManl To:—A W HARJ'Fai. l*i pi.lu-e MiiB-iiUBI*. Dial "C" N B —This oppUcatlan will b* cr> sldarad al a Lacrnainx Cr — on Tth July 1V99 at 11 i Police Court* Dill A W ItAJlPBI. **PU O Magkrlraic. UI-I. i i o'clock i %  at Ml r POCKTT i.EnirruioN m PXPirrL'slON offrr •ach now rhjbtcrlbcr row. SVI'I'I F.MENT YOtTt INCOMF i rt-tx-.mri.din> rUTJSirPUMON CJbta. full narllcuUr* front Ih* BEDIrTUBin %  H ^tiMm FURNISH TODAY Thn MaMv Snvlug V\;i\ Bag -. ||.„.. V.' ., I TAII1 Ls Tbo %  ] idaboorda KIWbcn Bedroom Cabinet* DRAW Liquor < ** %  ** * "P ~~ DRAW WG BOOM FL-BW1TUBB, IhaBh I urnllur* lor MtU* and Big skaroan ,-w l^undarlna L S. WILSON SI KIH DIAL OaM a sil > f)l GOVERNMENT NOTICE AttenUon Is drawn to the Control .>! Pricas (DBfence) (Amendment) Order. 11*52. No. SI which will be published in UMT Official Gazette of Monday 23id June. 19*2. t. Under this Order the maximum wholesale und retail selling prlcea of 'Lard (Velvo Kris)" and 'OilKerowM" are as follows: — POST OFFICE NOTICE Effective 23rd June. 1U52. Air MniU will be closed at the General PosI Office, as follows:— UESTINATION AMTIOUA AUSTRALIA (all air) ACSTRALIA (air to Panama only) BR OUIANA BR. HONDURAS BURMA (Direct) via T'ddd CANAL ZONE CENTRAL AMERICA (except C2l CEYLON Lard (Velvo Kris) Oil—Kerosene WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than) 3fic. per gallon RETAIL PRICE (npt more than) i 9c. per 14 or. tin 97c. per gallon or 3c. per pint. -Mst June, 1952. ANNUAL DANCE Given by MR. iiilinl HINIfOP i MISS ERLA BISHOP KATCRDAY. JULY 5. l5^ Bt QUEEN'S l \Kh HOUSE ADMISSION 17Muaic by Mr. Percy Green'.! Orchestra •tafrfSjstaWBta on Hale it Pay* to . I 'I i -#•//> • .-.','.'.--'-'-'--,*,-.--; SAFER ROADS %  An DBiviNa COnTROL Third Annual Benefit Show & Kanff 1 Aid "I T*te CTI CAIand Wt Iill' \i 'vn TAIII LB AGUE CLINICS Al in il i HALL. t.Li FrUDAV. JutvoUi l'J:at B**p Under Ih* diitlna-uuhrd Patroiiase of X lr fjaorf %  l Rdv Seal. Madarr.r Iflll praarnta "Tht Star Buds School ol DAMING in a variety of claastcol danca* rush *• Ballot. Mualcal ComadyA Novolly Dane* %  Kltton on lha A Solo Dance *fto*e In Th* H-.id J>aia>or' ate BT Kind ptrnuaalon ol CM. Mi. %  *. nd uMl %  %  of Cnpt Baaoon. A R.C M M B T Thr V aitpfl) Ihe Music AOMfNION 11 a.ERNIES Erniea wishes to remind nil friends to keep to-mor-ow night open as thero will be a meeting to discuss the problems of the first day's racas of the Trinidad Summer meeting. There will be the usual cold buffet Squadron Leader A. C. Snow of the Edgvwater Hotel fame has promised to supply his well known lobster cocktails. Chicken Pclew, Peaches and Pear Melba. NOTICE PASSENGERS asllinS.S. DeGRASM Jnnf 39U, m „k rt u> be on tm.rd by 2 p.m tl.S.52—Zn. S. Leonards Cenlenarv SOUAL & DANCE tlOOImiLL LEAGUE Mllll FHIDAV JUNK 27th p.m lo 3 m. AdnlMlon 2/Oood Orohettra, llclt>~hmcnls on Sole 2.6.32—3n. ia.CT i l; 1^ m ^ nOMINICA DOM. BKPUBUC HUTCH GUIANA fciiRom FIJI m OUIANA 0T, BRITAIN GRENADA GUADELOUPE HAITI 2.00 p.m. 2.00 p.m. 11.45 a.m. 2 00 p.m. 9.SO a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m 11.45 u in 11 45 am. 11.45 IH II (j U 2.00 p.m. 11 tl :n 2.00 p.m. 2 00 p.i 2.00 pi 2.00 p.. II 45 in 2.00 p.m 2 00 p.m II 45 am 2 00 p.m. 11.45 a.m. .Hi am Uonday W*dnadav Friday Wednesday Saturday Monday Thursday Monday Thursday HOB laa Friday Monday Friday Monday Wednesday Monday WarliiHitiy rriday M..H.I.I rriday Monday Wednesday Friday Wedneadav rriday ittturasr DESTINATION HONG KONG Da, INDONESIA 11.45 a.m | 11.45 u.m 11.45 a.m 11.45 a.m. 2.00 p.m. 2.0Sp.m. 2.00 p.m 2.00 p.n11.45 am 11.45 am 11.45 a.m 11.45 ajn. 11.45 a.m. 2.00 p.m. 11.45 a.m. 11 45 ir 11.45 a.r 11.49 a.i 2.00 pm. 2.00 p.m. 11.40 a.m. 11.49 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 am. 2.00 p.m. 2.00 p.m. 11.45 jm t.OO p.m. 1.00 nrh. 1.00 p.m. 0.30 i.m. 11.43 run 11.45 MI Monday rriday Walaaarorl Fridaj Monday Wednesday Friday Monday Wednewlay rriday Wednesday rriday Monday Thursday Wednesday Wednesday Friday Monday rriday Monday Wednesday rriday Monday Thursday Monday Friday Monday Wednesday Friday Monday Friday Monday Saturday Monday Thursday MALAYA MARTINIQUE MAURITIUS MFJCICO | MONTSERRAT NEW ZEALAND (al l air) NEW ZEALAND (air to Panama only) PALESTINE PHILIPPINES PUERTO RICO ST. CB01X. V.I. ST THOMAS. VI 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. I 11 45 am. II 45 a.m. 2 00 p.m. 2 00 p.m. 11.45 a.m 2.00 p.m. 2.00 p.m. 11.45 a.m. 2.00 p.m. 2.00 p.m. 11.49 a.m. 11.45 a.m 11.45 a.m 2.00 pjn. 2 00 p-m. 11.45 a.m. 2.00 p.m. DM a.m 2 00 p.m 2 00 p.m. 11.43 a.m 11.43 a.m. 11 45 am 2 00 pm. 9 so a.m. 11.49 a.m. 11 49 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 2 00 p.m. 2.00 pm. 11.49 am. ST. VINCENT SOUTH AMERICA (except Venezuela) 11.45 11.45 am 2 00 0 30 p.m. a.m. 11 45 9 SO am 2.00 U 30 p.n. s.m. 2.00 9.30 p.m. a.m. 11.45 0.30 a.m. s.m. 9.30 9.30 a.m. a.m. 11.43 11.45 a.m. a.m. 2.00 9.30 p.m. a.m. 11.45 2.00 11 45 a.m. p.m. a.m. 9.30 a.m. 2.00 p.m. 2.00 p.m 11.45 am. 2 00 2.00 p.m. D.m. Monday Thursday Uonday Thursday Monday oTgonsiflgy Friday Monday Wednesday rriday Monday W>dnr-ida> rriday Monday Thursday Monday Wednesd.r. Prlday Monday Saturday Monday Wmduman Friday Wednesday FridST Wedneadav Saturday Monday Thui*Uv Mm.li'. Friday Monday W4U\ssW Friday Monday Thuisday Wednesday Saturday Wednesday Saturday Wednesday Saturday Monday Saturday Wednesday Saturday Thursday Saturday Monday Thuradsy Wednesday Saturday Monday Monday Wednesday to Friday Saturday Monday Wednesday Friday Monday Friday CANAUIAN SF.RY1CE -111 111 fill M! •TtXDMA" TUrTA.. -ALCOA room*" "A STKAMXR" A "ITAV.-h NOBTBBOtTNB Jun* 1MB Jua* 9MB Jidy llth Mat 1 ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORR GULr 8KHV1CE Apply.— DA COSTA CO, LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE SAGUENAY THRBJUNALS Oacfctty'O CANADIAN SERVICE From Montreal and Halifax General Post Office. 21 8 53. If not saved bat i-Mklng Salvation, ploase write for l llll BOOK Which Makes •GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" ; 8. Roberts. Oospcl Book Tract asrvtea, SO Central AT*, Bsagor. N.I. a>ww u i u i u g aig wnn TO-DAY'S NEWS (LASH : Sparial Paacili for Shorthand lor 1 Aituli' i)i*nia Poncila IM %  AMlal.' Pink Diamond Branrr* .... Me %  ljiie Supply of Pamt*. Mruahei It. far Ariwta Jiitl B*c*iva<1 \ Coloured Sho-rl .Piaattca for maki in* B*B*. St>" JOHNSONS STATIONERY and HARDWARE Vo^O0*aa^-^MMM^ ORIENTAL PALACE HkAOOUARTERa FOR SOUVENIRS FEOM INDIA. CHINA CEYLON THANI'S ft. Was. By. SI. Deal MM ROBERT A. CLARKE, Colonial Postmaster. I! TDDLS DOt)IN MAJUiAHO" "BHUBV llSDALr M Jua* M Jun* i Jun* July I July IT July July Cin Aufu.il AUfTual *3 AtlfUBl UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE From South VVBlea, Uverp*ol a*. Q1BH*W TEOOXN" %  'SUMWHIT" MAIUA DC LARlUNAaA" H "STuaABD' s sj/.Amtrrs'r I .!••'*•• 1 laaf**r I > JurM M June B July 14 July Mid AuSxit MU Sacrl MBS OOMaVar UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE From Antwerp, Ko4 tsar dam aad Lomdon BsgOSIad Arrlrsl T JS5""' \iian> BMSiaeaMaB laa-aaV _. VOVArjEM" II June )f Jui SPUKT MM Julr KVB11-" .. MM AuOMt HtrNAJJgSjr .. .. MLUS.pt • U Juno Ru-1 Jal,, rn.i A. i. ..I BndH#i atkt Auf-j-i MM BXSM Mtd Oetoa-f AfeBts: PLANTATIONS WANTED OLD GOLD AND SILVER JEWELRY OS IN PIECES IN SCRAP FOUM Tb. Tatr Uikeat market price, paid at rasa* Jewellers . Y. DeLIMA a\ lO.. LTD. 10 BROAD ST. Phone : 4*44 THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL MEAT PIES 8c each B ARBADOS f AKERIES LiTII. DIAL 4758 JAMES STREET Of special interest to JOINERS 4 CABINET MAKERS We have an assortment of Miasma CLASS AND CHROMIUM PLATED riTTlNOS FOR SAME THE ti:\TH\l. EMPORIUM Coraer Bread aad Tadar Streeas TAPS & DIES '.". 'r. H", w. *". PIPE J 4", % %  1-, iv", w, r. r s BSF %  *", A". V4-, A", v, A", *-. A". V. *" SAE or MT %". A". *. A". H", A". *'. *V USS or NC Va". A". *i". A". VI A". B'I B* ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS Viilb., Hlb. lVilb.. IBBk, 2Vlb., 31b. FILES FLAT. ROUND. HALF ROUND. SQUARE HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES OPEN & BOX SPANNERS PRESSURE GAUGES 0-400 lb. ECKSTEIN BAY STREET BROTHERS DIAL 4269 DRINK VI-ST0UT FOR YOUR HEALTH'S SAKE VI-STOUT 1. RESTORES YOUR HEALTH 2. BUILDS YOUR STRENGTH 3. INCREASES YOUR VITALITY Vf. 11 s ##'#. ##YV AT GmOCEMS ALL SIMEON HINT! & SON LTD. A*fnls. i



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JLNF. 24, 1 QcUiib Calling S IR OB K ( M (. level Inn. XII Representative On Caribbean Tour %  JKAUTY li my (justness* — VfR t: s *• CHAVASSE. "''D mm la Mis* Yvonne JVl port Manage, motto Miss Dur-tifc, Export 11.. Kl. -i ml Trading Co., who is n, .Ring a tour of some o( For I rinidad Knees Coleridge Street left the iiland the Islands In the Caribbean area, H ON*l : I M i> tbi 2n,l March of thU year anivea here last *eck by B W I A tngstnrl where she took %  frc* T> iniil^i 011 u -hurt business .-nee-month course at the Innoxa visit nnd U staying at the Ocean -.1 of Ueautj. 170 New Bond VTwW sareet. Mr, Chavame expect* to leave lng wh:. on Thu Bday Since her ..nival home Mlas <.n Thursday for Antigua and SI. next at I Durante hai been demon*!rating Kills before returning to Jamaica. AJao le.iving by the same i pM ths pubUfl in the preparatlom to lake part in the meetof facials, maasages and make._ Jo^kc^ 9 up. To (late public response has Acting Puisne Judge %  2 "£L" nd 'njhfj*" ^PENDING about „ I :ANNING who port it Intransit t-or U.K. M" 1. i Windward Is] left V %  > by B.W.T.A. attar I shun holiday ..... -in I %  Hut, 1 II,wiu accompanied by Mrs Man\, R KENNE ning 1T tycliirt and Barbados hope After ThruMonths '"' ,ho Olympic, Icfl the iiland yotcruay afteino..,. by B.W.I.A. i-a-k's holiupanv hofx*s "— dav in Baibadu* are Mr. and Beauty Shop, where Ml* Mrt. C M. O. *\ircha* of SI. Lucia. will assist In makln, They arrived yesterday PJ a O fnlla l every gtrl'a business", by the Lady Nft* '" mnrn maica where he wiu toln the '" <>•'•" '"' Eniland on lour "•( > I vU J, !" ,"*'* JV .?' > '" "" month.' holiday I. Mr. O. C. Puerto Rico after .pending three M ^"wjn I!, ^ Urn off S"* 1 ' Barclay. Bank M K months' holiday here with hit "' „* j £,, n III T IM Mr *"*' ho a" 1 "* 1 yeerda> relative. In the Ivy T. "/ j 1 *T „ i.rnlng by the Lada Nelson. U ClaMM told Carlb that she ' '"* !£££.£ %  • If' {_e ,rom =""" na thl •*" be hi. enloyed her vacation Immenaely. a" 1 o' ?£!£„? Sec-eta-v "" %  "• **** h '"^ %  ""* IMr ,.,han k ,h,.,,,a„,M !" ds*, A B J ; mm A -' U I 3 M^Sis lum HoleL recently by U.W.I.A. for two a ^Hn^ Electrical Engineer of the He said Out at Puerto Rii re -faying Canadian National Railway, who tft cy issue warning for the Carlbat Cacrabank Hotel. reasdM in Halifax, Nova Scotia. bean and adjacent waters of 75 Mr. Elson. a Barbadian who ,,,. „ rrlv ed yesterday morning donees longitude west. has been residing Hi Trinidad bv lht ljldv Welaon for about for the past forty years. ha. „„ w montha* holiday and la SaySurveyor With An Itlng Bajtjgdes) praeticalli 1M ^ „ |U| ,„ s |„oiher-ln-law and a FTER l-'iiding about in e then. He ha. ,„„. r M r. and Mrs. E. A. Chase of <\ d holiday here. Mr. and lust retired as Arrnunliuil "f Ealhomeville". Ila.llngs. ,,_ ," '\,„,,,,, ", Timid id reMcasr. tie..,:, P in.-.,.. an Mr A,k,„,n ,-, brother ol j£^£S%&jfStSm bj M I. II Alkmaoii of the D-partSTS „ t h !" .„, lavln al %  "" "'" < %  "' % %  *," %  '• "" Agriculture. g^Iiink Jlotel Back Again With Booker Broi. Mr stoute who is a son ol Dr M R AND MRS. JACK ROBM ISS PATRICIA JODHAN of C, P. Stoute of Kingston U 1NSON of Montreal who 1 1 Brilish Guuma. arrived here Surveyor employed wllh the Ape were In ftarlaidiw two yeara ago on Friday morning by B.W.I.A. to Oilfields. are now back again lor another upend two weeks' holiday and ,a N urte And StenOtypLt holiday. They were among the staying with Mr. and Mrs. Nat imiviNfi here yesterday SmjL*. arriving recently by jj-.n. of "Dunmore" 10,1, Ave. A roornrn. by the Lod„ l.b; Pilule, "" %  V "" : MK V ."j„dhan. a —lypU. ... g" %  Luc., where Jl.ey had Mr IvSlnaon IB employed with *• "' aiul electrical departbeen on holiday am Miss Lyn "Sice De" ; %  "' attaaM Booker Brr,. has IX'.nk urge at. CM %  aheady spent holidays in Tobago, Colonial Hospital in St. Vin.i'tit r. i.uilad aiwl Crenada before comand Mr-* Sylvia Clouden. a .ng here. ^enotvplst also of St. Vincent. After Four Month. They are both on their way back on | KTI'HNING lo British Guiana """" I IX on Friday by B.W.I A. wen and Mm. A .A. Gill and the! THE SI AIM i. for a BDMMII %  i%I R-STYLE .. The nalrdrrssers summer problem to find some des.cn which is lemin re but short i nattering but eaay to manage sophisticated b u t natural looxing Something, also, which is cot a revival of a past fashion Two candidates by Rene from this y tar's styles are presented here : The Scorpion Cut brushed off the forehead and up at tht bark, and the Cat Cut. with Its furry Iringe. Bof-r. come verv near to being the perfect summer rulr styles B,ith are new In cud. cae efTeetl vi pan depends on the cui rather -nan tM set to keep their shape. The Seorp:on is more suitable for -he inrne oli-in is for the younger [as*. LISTENING HOURS ._ Niaht. al inOp. !" ,. %  •tfUlMa. Maklalior. • 1> Mrtt the C-mntaW-nllh # ** St<-rU fUauntf-Dp and FatpRiTan riiaS s iMTVWr.. : io> t*rf* K* i is"•• pnnaa at m ~1~\t Ren-SMVou*. T *3 i-ViiaWal Potral*. %  Of Join Oavall: S It Had!.. Ncwae), B SO Raaort rrom BrlUln; I S InIftUid* SU rtocn ih Editorial: t t Book, lo Read. • II Film Km 1 *.', t M Aciordian Muitr. t R*poit From wirobUdon. ISM Th* H'V*. 10 IS Nat Talk. 10 11 Morav HcUnn TalHlna: ISSS A N %  -. %  Pr-ati Loaouii Cxpresi Scm;e NOW THEY WANT TATTOO SPOTS 4 IIOSSU'OIIII * 1 1 s 1 1 |i9 %  !• n g Till hVORPlQN easy for sumn POWDER BASE Montreal buying beauty tattoo artist. MONTREAL. have started spots from a powder cake type, use a dry ige over It or a cream rouge under it. For all other types, apply cream rouge after the base, or dry rouge after tne powder. *•• if you have a dry skin and need two found*.turns — one to keep the skin soft, and one to give it colour—ue the emollient base first ••"never use a coloured base "Sailor Joe" Simmonds, who that is lighter than your natural tuns a studio for skin etchings and i.id tints skin lone—it will look as superclaims a world record of 4,871 %  Hcial as cake frosting. Use one tattoos on his own skins, told a (4) Emollient cream foundathat either matches your skin or reporter there is a new trend In tion is a light cream that looks, one that Is slightly darker. the trade. feels, acts and la half way be••• use no more powder base than ftrten a vanishing cream and a vou need to just cover the skin. He now etches beauty spoU for nit''t lubricating cream. It keeps Then blend It with the fingerKrl5 "The beauty spot novelty B *oft. tips to make sure it is distributed Is becoming a fud." he said. 'One U) Ar emollient liquid feunevenly. day recently 10 girls came in to dailM is a creamy lotion, some••• always pat on your powder. •>• *P's ta/looed on their cheeks. i thick consistency, srrneIf you try slidln,n puff over slrnmotulB opcrales a studio in limes with a pearly look. It Is a powder base containing oil. (h( re8r of .^p^i roomHe said iicturs* mam (Si V h fern Orfl! 1 U a U, o^coni* .!•'" "I' %  puuuliment .. _iui'-. -HI up*i' i( ri Nu on', two-muds, li Ita drop i aalt>. 141 14 Lad. Oucu-r. oo n olds lhe •\*\ \ in ma M;nntenancc Department. Intransit For USA M R, DODOLAfl TAYLOR Dominica, arrived here Thursday by BO. Airways for short stay en route to the I'S A |f Of II Will .Mke You Prettier in fac Sixty Seconds Flat Provided It'-. The One For Vou Far dry skin wHh: freckles. ul4Stcl.es, uso typw 6. 4 or 5 con.bined with 1" and 11; flakiness. One lines, use type 4 or 5. sallow colour, use type 6, 7 combined with 4 or 5. or 4 or S with 10, even colour, good texture, use type 4 or 5; under-eye circle*, scars, use type 4 or 5 combined with 10 'jj^" ~ r r!i nnrM ai -Sat. ithrnaraa ,,> An ""Cjllient cream founthen whisk off the execs 2. 8. .. 10 or %  r^~. 1 J * emoi'lten tmVedient, „ (7) Coloured liquid, as clear is tea or wine, that contains no good texture, use type ,. 1, 8 or 9. •.'£ S !" "*",Un' TtiTnZ For -I, skin -llh: lar.e fore.. „"* £"„,£'" ^^i,,^ 1? l.lllll "rsr BetW of mm len P .iiiv Vaiu. y> Mean tiie irap toUowtBi| Mr, Qiu. -n <-u\ (.'oii.iKTiiierian, Wsssi Indlst tad Briti-h (iuuin;i. a Uuggenhum Fellowship award, is MnnaRer ot th*.Slock Farm M arrived by the f-odt* Nelson yeaMr. Tuvlor was In l>nti>h lionthe Demeruiit Dauxlto Company '.erday morning from Bermuda duras In 11*47 cluing rcseurch Venueln Medico .vhcie *hc spent six montha. mongsl the Black Cariba and J-^I; (lll \\I\K I.OUIS I'ONA Wnilp there, ahe was called lo Die USA. by the heads of her '. church where she spent two Spending Summer riolid.y. J*i^tefflnr^Sl *S%Z !" £* '' %  •' F^aSIrV. S?sf M ISS DIANA KINC1I. datlgh'<" •"• 'J"" !" ,i,,,„1 Arriving by the same oppori.i of :.l, .1 %  "'" *• "?'"* HM,unll i„ Evangelist itcne amongsl the Black Curiht, turn -., ,. %  has just rjubU^nad .. book dealing |J ,","„. ySsas. rir social anUrropolosry. *f . m Car cas venesuei*. lived here yesterday morning by U.W.I.A. via Trinidad for about -ix weeks' holiday and are stay1 M, sum e. in ^ lhe Hastinga Hotel. Typist In B.G Smith of Bermuda .1li-i'arly", The Ol ., fm ThuistUiy nwrn* JllSS AVRIL HOLDER, typist with eier husband last year for ( nn.Klii by Tl'.A •<• IV1 „( x4.-s.sr-1 Booker Bros, head 'our months. inner holiday with ofllee IB Georgetown, returned She siiid that she liked *t here bome on Friday by B.W.I.A. aftei .*' much that she had to return. .1 St, Joseph's spending a month's holiday stayShe la a guest of Rev. and Mrs. Mgf, ID I .. lng at Abbeville Guest House. Gentles of liarlmrces Hill. THE HAT WITH A NAME: THE SECRET GARDEN It has roses, lilac and dancing butterflies %  si of his customers are sailors, but he has left his etchings Mimrt-.Hli Ult Blend 'ii Remetiiaer Inarct M V.r decaouro-inira ul 1 UDaet ll> ll>i In eu_.%  baKar* • •v., i fr;v'.v ..Vi'/"!..". ; under the eyes, -cars, use type 10, 11 or 12; sallow COsOUT use type 7. 3. 7 combined with 1 or 2, 10, 11, or 12; even rolour, \ I foundation, <•> A cream or liquid with a large amount of glycerine hold 1 powder firmly in a velvety finish. It la delected by a ftww44 t..>:' 1 damp feeling that it j.ivet lhe skin. (9) A liquid of vegetable gums, partly or entirely, has a char... tenstic sllpperlness when wet. Just as many hand lotions it imparts a amooth slick to the skin. 410) Make-up cake is con. eentiated in cake form formulated so that it can be applied to the skin with water. It forms an l %  % %  1 M veil which cover* the skin with even colour. unrturw, UM type o. 1. 8, 10 or 12; dark circles under th' eyes, scars, freckles, use Hj .• tvne 7 10. 12 or 3: pimples. \.l;>ckhi\. liiliih Cui! Try s\ < 1 / • % %  "/*# CORN FLAIES [vwy t-eeeca sacLal m ills, t a<4. caw(Fail aet. 40 awdO fessor" said that to-day the sting has been taken out of tattooing credited an American for that. CANADIANS MAILER Charlie Wagner, dean Of American tatoobrts, the author of the matnic emblem on President Roosevelt's left arm. Invented the modern electric liber brush which nnlshcd the pain and inconvenience," he said. —B.U.P. V,V/,V.V//-V*VX/>V/'-'M PLAsfA THEATRE* llrt.lH.HOWS RIO DC JANEIRO SAO PAULO From Irinulsil magniB.eiit dodecked "Kl PreildeDte," \ mbleirld's large.!, mii.t Iti.uinMii airliner, Din-ct flighli le Rio, Montevideo and Buenot Ant CuntHiirnt O0S> iwction. at Hio (or Slo I'auio. New Shipment . . LADIES' UNDERWEAR HUH IS. PANTIES, VKSTS. SLIPS. & M. .11 I DRESSES AKCOI.A SHOES LADIES III. .11 (1RADE, IN RED, BLACK. GREEN & WHITE. ALL IS SMART STYLES. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 Montevideo Buenos Alrai Orusr.1 with i.|...Ui. erooouical TH Turlrts'' DCs n-pa Cllpusr* .1 Trlnldai] Rrgulsr WWMa via llrlrm lo Hio. Sio I'.ulo. Moaaavi.lr,, and Buoio. Aim. PAN AMERICAN HOMO IIHH I\ Do CaKa 4 Ca IH S-oroa Stiaat B-laa.-o-ia fhaa* 1112 ISttat aSSBSMSI '> %  ! %  EMBRACABLE YOU a I BECAME A CRIMINAL


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TUESDAY, JUNE 14, I Ml BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE Colonies In The Commons LONDON. In the House of Common* on 11th June. Mr. Bernard Brauie (Conservalive.,BUericy> asked the Secretary of State for the Colonies, whether he is aware thai the Colonial Development Corporation schemes on Andros Island is exceeding its estimated production cost by 100 per cent; whether he is aware of the serious results which will follow in tins spaiwK populated island if it should fail and whether he will examine alternative methods not under operation of the Colonial Development Corporation by which the scheme may be placed upon a sound basis in the interests of the local community. Mr. H. L. d'A Hopkinson, Ministtr of State for Colonial Affaire replied 1 am aware of the statement in the Corporation's Annual Report for ItiSi that "issa production costs Would probably bv nearly doubla original estimates." I afree that It would be regrettable if the scheme were to fall and 1 am confident that the Corporation Is doing everything possible to find the iwund t.iM of operation to which my Hon. Friend refer*. Control nf Mosquitoes On Cayman Island* Mr. Bernard Dndne asked the Secretary of State for the Colonies what progress has been made with %  he scheme for eradicating dlse.isecarrying mosquitoes from the Cayman Islands. Mr. H. L. d'A. Hopkinson. Minister of State for Colonial AiTalrs replied; Good progress has been made. Nearly 4,000 buildings have beet! sprayed. Ash which eat larvae have been introduced into wells and pools, and experiments far controlling mosquitoes by the oiling of swamps and by landclearance are being carried out. Development Schemes in the Colonies Mr. Thomas Reid (Labour. Swlndon) asked the Secretary of State for the Colonies, if, in view of the urgent osed of wealthproducing schemes in the Colonies especially In Order to forestall famine in future in many territories, he will depart from the present practice of spending under the ltVyear development plans only about as much on economic ihvalopment as on social services. Mr. H. L. d'A Hopklnson. Minister of State for Colonial Affairs replied: Expenditure within development plans must be related to the long term needs of each territory but Her Majesty's Government continue to ftnphsslse to all Colonial Governments the importance %  if devoting particular attention to economic development at the present time. Mr. Thorns* Reld asked the Secretary of State for the Colonies, what wealth-producing schemes have been sanctioned in the Colonies a* the result of the work of the Colonial Primary Products Committee, apart from those undcrtsken by the Colonist Development Corporation and the Overseas Food Corporation. Mr. H. 1d'A. Hopkinson, Minister of State for Colonial Affairs replied: The purpose of the Committee was to review the possibilities of increasing Colonial production of different commodities In the light of present and prospective world needs. Their reports provided, as was Intended, a useful background against which speclnc schemes Of development could be planned both by Colonial Governments and by private enterprise. It Is not poss ib le to say which of the various schemes that have been started since the Committee reported result directly from the Committee's work. Turn-Round of Ships in Colonial Ports Mr. Ronald Russell (Conservative. Wembley) ssked the Secretary of State for the Colonies how the time taken to turn round ships in Colonial ports In 1952 compares wttk thst of nre-war ytars. Mr. Henry Hopkinson. Minister of Mate for Colonial Affairs, replied* "In the absence of detailed records it is not possible to make a precise comparison, but It is understood thst in some Colonial ports ship* arc turned round at wast as quickly, if not more quicsK. than in pre-war years. At these places where the rate has IM through, for example, increases in traffic and cargo. urgent steps are being taken to impiove port facilities so as to reduce delays." No Surplus Meat in Colonies Mi Ronald Russell asked the Secretary of State for the Colonies what are the prospects of the United Kingdom obtaining appreciable supplies of beef snd mutton from colonial territories. Mr. Henry Hopkinson. KJnlSt*. of Stite for Colonial Affairs, replied: "Apart from a little csnned beef from East Africa and some mutton from the Falkland Islands. there is at present no surplus beef or mutton ovallsblc in In %  Met territories there is a large snd growing demand for meat which is .<*. pgi m unsatisfied. Imports of carcass meat from many parts of Africa would in any case be impossible owing to the risk of infecting otu own livestock with rinderpest. I fear, therefore, that there Is little prospecis of obtaining appreciable ..uppllc' for the United Kingdom from the Colonies In the foreseeable future. Expansion of Maize Growing Mr. Ronald Russell asked the Secretary of State for the Colonies If he will take steps to expand the growing of maize in the Colonies. Mr. Henry Hopkinson. Minister Of Bute far Colonial Affairs, rcpUtd Maize, which, in the Colonies, is almost entirely a peasant crop. Is more exsctlng in its soil i and climatic requirement* than cereal' such ar sorghum and mil| lot, but where conditions are suitI able cultivation Is being encourj aged, primarily to meet locsl re| quiremenrs. If a suitable hybrid main could be developed, that would increase production. Apart from that, any Urge expansion could only be at the expense ol other crops." Expansion ol B.G. Coconuts, Copra Mr. Bernard Bralne (Conserv%  rive, Hillencay) asked the Secretary of State foi the Colonies whst action ho* bean taken as a result of the appointment by the Government of British Gui.uu in 1950 of a committee to make recommendations for the organisation, improvements and expansion of the coconut and copra industries. Mr. Henry Hopkinson. Minister of State for Colonial Affairs, replied: "The committee's report, which was submitted recently, is now being studied by the British Guiana Government" Jury Service in Trinidad Mr. Bernard Brains asked the Secretary of State for the Colonies whether he will consider in conjunction with the Government of Trinidad amendment of the law so as to permit women to serve on Juries. Mi t i > %  111 %  II ipkmioTh Min.'Vr of State for Colonial Affairs, re %  jjied"Arrangements for jury service are %  matter within the discretion of the Trinidad Government. The question of amendu g the law to enable women to eer\< as lurors was recently conaiden i by the Trinidad Government when the local Jury Ordinance w at Under review. It was then decide, not to pursue the matter since there is no general demand for lh KJ four wickets for *2 runs, In •r Wsrwlerers-Ptckwlck nvalcn for Wai lerern whom they il.Sm.SWd IKKIs batch. I re has now replied will; *• tor the lose of two wickets. College batted first again*! ERUston aiul Scored 110 runs, B. William* run out. For Erdiston C. CulYlev. medium paired bowler, took fou. IA>N1X)N, June 23. sVtckets for 24 tun* snd N. Seal*. Scoreboard. tu. for 34 Ken* versus Surrey. Kent 217 117 in their rcutch against Wind nd "* for 6. Surrev •• (Wnghi ward who went on to score M -"'* fur 116). '* for the loss of three wickets. For Yorksbire —— — • — —*—-•— '" 'onibrrrn scored 23. cestershtre 245, (Wardle six Empire have made M for the ">. ot ^Mstrtal H ospital fo, .an Gloucstsrahir. 2M for Wi.ndsren with it and .1 PMrs ... 2 1 PU' "P M for all nine declared and US for f. M JO 1: Hoad t... (ou, DM J jnd Beaimml whom ihej are Olamur.an IM. [Umbm flve for for rn" II K plavtr,*ag.insl have scored 34 *). for the lost of live wickets. Derbyshire versus Norlhaaan. •>"" ""P> ">e drawn Pica In Iks other malck, Pickwicklonahlre. IHibYshir.3IIII North. '** k '""' •" l "-"'" "* run. for Carlton. Pickwick Kored 210 and .mnSpiMhlre 111 ,iw Sf'i,„ ?.L <"' nicketf. E. Tkonus scored SS '.f^r' C.ble J. Wirelest were .aved „.hi !" loo; l^^rjTr^lsi; *" from collapse in the r match ,„-.* ..Z^ ,,,,??V' „,m„ Y.M.PC. when F. L ,v^?,r ^Tu, "? i ssTS t'ombermere 218 Branker who w.nl in i numhr .' ,'ord University S84 far \aaii M. 9 manned ,0"ore 3 S "'„„, U ^' $£** ' d "* W Al U "*' %  Comi.-ioien-did well ,.. ',;-Then, bowlin, asalnsl V.MP.C. T" f?V, „ aeors Jl .iaiiiM lla in in. ,, %  ,, Br.nk.r 10.1k 4 adskM lor 4] tJl "".K 1 !" ""** C m ""' ">""*• l*"l >• new IS Nat runs hndae University. CambtrkulB runs for Ihe loss of Hiresarleksl nsrsarlas* kaMSBa SEAWELL t'4 UlalaSd -f M I ..I. Women and gtrU who : Miot* tuurtloof.l criunps. backacres sad headache* of iSMiurtnattoa — who teel upset mma Irntable on oarv*m "particuhu dgr.— my otlen be -.uttering •.Mite uaoecessarlly! -ilia Ir Plnkh-m-i I IBM OHM) KM ISM CD-**' rK or ifnA (fit; relief truss ieb diflrsss In 1 out ol 4 ol the cases lr*tcdl Weal H>*S>si stMenot nmt. .— %  ii deal f' I rftartfisi rnur eeooil (HI rlthsr T 1 . DS %  %  %  -e — % %  —s TaaS sdil Tollowing sre the scorei — University 2B0 for nine declares,; At Foundation, Foundation butted i, Warwiclcshire 138 and 177 for thr *bolo dav sguii %  W CABLK & \Ui;iiiss vs. on *• ml •f 0 "^ 2 *' 1 '"'"' 1 ,nnr uk VMpp f>omarst versus MJildl—as p1 *" M E\el>n ms •• < inns not out. Bowlui* s for 2J). Middlesex 24)1 (tiaxei h0,u,urs wc, l '*' y FleHs MIU, live for 39) captured four of the Found.•!!< %  .. Worcestershire versue Notttng. fi k, : u L? flI "" %  ""' S h-mshlre. Worcestershire 430ft* ,v 7 Sltfi doclarwJ; NotUnghamahlr. 28 for two. I I SI !• 1 in i ..li tga us Hosnsai laa M.-i. .„. %  > T m < (•his a WI|4,4— I >t In.,,-,,. M.llbsfwi Ib.w b AiBllr, Kr.lshi lb*. • AUMIn %  %  I i ,i i i ii. ) for 33 runs. The scores were AM,-,,, W. SMla i. ... r. i. w„.,,, N T ClntKe I Buna*, Kmrlit Ho** b t C.lhc.! IIOWI.INO AWALV S Brsnki" S | il Archri 1 0 It PnrWr %  t ( T.M.PC—lit l.nii... Kins r !" i b E I. lif.nx*. Mjhe* k Kins M ... , I. R I. BnnNrr Bisnk-r UI I. Blank.. Por!-r -ipd wki (Clsrk* Arch*. LEWIS t Rf.nker b AirMi S Biankn b Arch*! Ma.h** c AILvnh BrsntMi Hoyoa nol out AiHrtln run nui Arclter run ui EairsatafeB. nOWLINO ANALYSIS i tun*> i e I. n rank* ID 0 M. Archer <>ii! Pills a Wk-atMa—f-S I —in M Matin*— b E 8 Brankai B Knishi b E s Brsnki C Itum not oul M All#>rne nol iyui BOWLING ANAIVSh Q PresrM O M g '' S %  li* O ChalUnot ISO | M i mmmZ p ss Z m, JS* w '^'"* "<' M Kn.sh, O r Clark, | . b Kiiiahi w prsxon %  n CH*M i. Crtshlew %  Jonas b Knlil! Kirlsn Burt M | M Armilrans not ..... llopa fen W.-WnKKIlltS x REGIMENT .vslrr.i. > % %  .1-1.1 ,,., • '•lli'll III II.1,11. t A a Baals b Phlllipi l-siui i H Hi ) PlnS-i fM I.,. : wkt.. POMCK vs. SPARTAN Way.r. e Ptl€ b Wackr. I. II Pfurarb. rAr, Clarks > %  %  I'allai. n % %  <, %  ... %  B noblnfi b Phillip. O. AiDHlreMs rue .ui Chln h WstU Eslras Tsui BOWLINO ANALYSIS V M.r.t'. ft, t-jepirr at VMP.C at Beeklea Rsad Y M.P.C. 1st Innings 130 (O Burke 31. O Spooiier 3 for Ifl V Skeels thuv for 12.) RmVlre 1st Innings 46 for two vMnm College vs. College 1st Innings MO (D Williams run out 42. K lui.-.m mM out It, C cufflrv four for 24) Rrdisu.n 1st Innings 02 fr foui wlckeis n'siidrrriss vs. Pickwick st Wnndererw Wsiidervrs Is) liming111 rum. %  K. Scale 39. J Htree 20, C Hmnl four for 37) I -.1-k.vick 1st Innings. 100 for fuui wickets. remkermeee vs. I^die at I^MII%  Ciimbermerc 1st Innings. 21H Ieodge l"i rnntngM 12 for no wicket. | I FegSkiastae vs. Wlndwsrd -u Feundstlmi K'nirulatiun 204 for nine SrUks* (M. Evelyn 92, E. Jones It* no! out. F. Fields four for fll runsl Central vs. Lsewsnl sS v„n..i Central 224 • M< Uestev J-ah-i Mis CUMM I M. H*l.,i,i Mr* li n. ki— iinih.i. w Mai-| hits Hi • Kit I R v i %  Ulaa rt*rlh> Bnrrla %  LOST tBTTt smin HI %  • s world i.nirwncd SgMsCtM m0ffj < omiklned with blood-building minn.il. yee have iha %  -••V lo iovou. buoyant hrallp YEAST-PHOS CINiHAl TONIC iparlss ifar • *kU I c Bsly b Mt-lfurd nnffllh r Pania h Madlofd 0 1 CUrta f %  Wsio -l ? • I IS 1 Chrltrnham r *kpr Roach b rail,. '] I c 1 Hajt-aa <• *""= llowsrd cAb Chaas H|irlsUjsrr i Wood b C-iivbaibatch MurH. run out •* Ros>, %  • %  Ha..-.-I.I Inalao Uhmsvl b rrbm LMMUh Pi..varb b Ma(cr. 1 14 r Ford e Msithsws b Cfca Curbln HtikWa nol ,...i % %  irs> S 1 %  Ikssp m Tetal Hot vHUi H BOWUHO ANALYSIS PICKWICK vs. CABLTON O M B w Flrkwlrh Woed S | S la.llar. ,r., i, ... M. •: %  • i n i Plato!.!—I.I |..i„,. I'arrla SIN a. C Mont* .Cus b Mallhawi r n. airrnldn run out c D Morris. I — %  CiuiilHTbatfh — BB i i Whlla .ts.l1 *kpr. I.,.-1I ^,. Spsrtsa—lal laskss* H rulMr Mi t. C t i Pal Ma rlOl Laanla) b Nlcholaon .txtrsa • i •Dial Haasllal m Telsi U • %  sira ifar S - % %  M. .1.1 1U.U.I.I 1*1 l-.l.f. H nOWLINO ANALYSIS ~ i O M n v, Yard* i. I Kama SI O Malta*** IS ) ss William, run out I* M Buika 4 1 14 i K Sdfhili 4 e SS O Hssn 4 0 IS i Chsss .lo—-rt II.' Oaoaral Poal OSAcr a> urutai llrSI.I>r~l M..., .i 14W Junr. 1SU • irSifiat* Mall al H> Juris ISSS irinldad. Grvnad. GIFTS I-or Vtrdduus. Annlverrssik-i Hull..InI fin:. i i I. lUAMONU KINflN i.HI li M HII.VKR JEWKLI.FKY Mee loer Jewellers V. Ilell>l\ A iO„ l.llft. 20 DROAI> ST. and at MARINr (.AKIHNS NEO-CHEMICAL FOOD THE COMPLETE VITAMIN and MINERAL FOOD SUPPLEMENT SSJSIDI muiclsi or (otnu, i, riMurnsrIc peini uwl I unoerj iroubies due Ss IsspestOM In Hiinulann§ ihar* scttots. You can relv upon tba *>sl tsDOWB dlsstedc sod ar a Datry %  :-. %  .w ; •.. Many iboniierli af | grsieful men sad wnosto bs*e reinnrd to the good h sslsa. thcT base resajaea ey ts*ksg I Dcao'i PBls. ^DSASIB 'a 17 Cthtfuerg HIGH QUALITY AT POPULAR PRICE! €fSOl EXTRA MOTOR OIL i I f you're really out to conquer s cough—to get tn tne roo' of ii and destroy the fssss.—then a*k for Famcl Syrup Why? Because Fsmel SjTstd does to much more than ordinary cough mixture* li contain* soluble !sc(ocreoi>oir wbich b carried by the bloodstream to the throat and lunj-and breathing (..mage*, when it destroys ihe germ* wkacli cause the trouble. Once the germ* sre destroyed then ii'i goodbye to the cough or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in Fsmel Svru|> sre easing the irritated mcmn.w and the tome n. arc keeping up your strength and powers of re*i*tan<:c Fsmel Syrup u s recognised medical product used for. a colds, influenza and bronchial troubles. It i* widely recommended be Docton. Hospiub and Sanaioria. FAMEL SYRU; OMaaiW ta law ai.Wa Frank B. Armitrong Ltd BRIDGETOWN s When BsffSMgeeS of f e table bring nn ttl 1 iiuligeatlixi rely on AKiaSelt/er A tablet .>i two in a glass of wslei makes a sparklmt;. pleasant-tasting remedy. See how quuiclv ami effect lei Setts*-! sets to settle yrnir itnmnrh and toolhc your hend.i.-he. Nut m Is*can repeat Hi gae ..iihoiit hixeti\e effeet. Take Alka-Seh I | l, %  you've had loo i,. |, m rneal. FlMi.1 AUj-Slltiii HlfS nilliir* in n bcip pi IH llaSMs Alka-Seltzer • U -^Sffit* • • Vi-nuphos will make you .strong again!" |ii paopsl v.li'imi) idler UkMM an-.li.Mti testttafl 0i I'vcrlj.iugj i in.l • I I:TI,II.IIH t.. liven up your i i|'ho\ ii ihe ides) tunic. W-nuplio* I. \ i.imin M,, minersl gJjx'og4toaagflMl JII.I odM -timuUnu WIIKII nitili/r iht ncrwui system fl lining jppctitc. DOB"! H IIICITII*! ior J tonja. Ask l.ir Vi-nuphos pr.in..unced Vi-nuo-fms), m -


PAGE 1

I'M.I I II.Ml n\Rn.\nos ADVOCATE II I -l> \\ II M 24. I1S2 ^ ENGLAND NEED 37 TO WIN 2ND TEST Mankad (184) Sets Up Two New Records Know Your Cricket LA WS 8 &6 M.H.S.O.B. DEFEATED "./..//.//• I.OKUS June 23. d need just 37 runs U>inotTOw mot nine lo win ih*lest and the man who Loin Hutton's men of a hard earned rest is ... you've the irrepraa.il jikad. a deluge Eiialand should win hy e(ht or nine I pttoi this: despite the elegant mastery of Mutton 111 iicod. (he piquant flam%  Iho thundering fast bowling of known M Mankads mauh. The man Is ;i i of liummi machinery who needs no wbKUnj up. no refuelling' an-i gives a guaranteed ion | r *rfbrmanc*. So far this match has lasted 24 hours and fur Ml I Ul % %  irs "f lhat HBM Munkad has been in the Meld And what is moro hu has been %  Today he )ut.t wouldn't giv %  rait, Hihammewd md imashed their howling rarrying his Saturday night not out score Of 8 tn 184—the highe*! indl%  Indian Rgafjiflt England and the first Indian test centurv 01 Lord's. With his ildpptr Vi]ay Hazanho t'-'k port In n record equalling the Indian third i [eJpM hip nf 211 and when he linaMv playod over a jtpriDBr (Ran Jim I-nker and was bowlod bl had hit one six and 19 four* in n glorious innings listing tn-l over four and n half hours Ju-i u> show how domlnaUng Mankad was during that time, ho scored 148 out of a 211 partm i { ith Ha/are. Ilaxarv'a COB%  uibulim.— and the Indian skipper J la no sluggard—was 47 with ltl ) extras making up the balance. And as soon as he was out Vinoo seornod tsie masaag* table Mid an easy chair. Within live Inwas on the players' DikCtU mriBfaaafl all his great WOfk C0iH| to waste ns Lakrt .tnd ("' n Parted mopping up tho rest of the Indian started falling like autumn leaves. From 284 for two lo 323 for eight In hardlj lea* time than this takes to write. It looked like an easy England win I lixig before close of play. But after both teams had been Majesty Queen re (lame-hand unmght with him some '( list Mankad : iierceptihJy S Itamrhand score up by 54 in SB r: inutes before young Trueman -tided the gallop. And tl. ,i )Uf t 77 to vHI in ota*M> iiLinutca. lad "i.v Mutton took t ve l\ the llmt two balls sent Kami hand and the %  rod their throats for I • hear. Ti\v\ had reckoned without thai man again. e „t trie other wicket %  pen the l-twlins from the nuroory and. A preliminary rubbing of the ball on the green lo remove the shlnu anitsarN favourite son Ung ith and nail for India again. ven, he began Mmt.iri and Simpaon started to feel they were facing "iclr ITUI 1'he, tried t (> take short singles the Held. Result: SlmpM brilliantly run I*.,., I K Uam.t < %  Cumploo b lj.k"r S Hmi.rhar.il b T. 1 (I Shlndr • Hull on b TruenMiii %  mlan, Ah,rt not ,.„l //i a f. corny DnrMon basketball %  aaOtCtl which ^a plaved y estertbo Modern HiKh School grounds between the V MS OH. and L.S.S. ended k | for the Lynch Boys. The match was an exciting on. vriih the Old Boys leading for the (list three quarters of the game. i i,' in the last quarter of the game %  r. Boys eombined well, and when the rafaTM blew hll whistle, signalling the end of the •ml %  %  Another two minutes were .,]lowed for pla>. hut this also found the scoreAfter one minute's rest. pla> was scneduled to be resumed loi another five minutes, and in the latter part of the entra lime, the deoding point was scored b) It Badanoek orori were Sketu and Greaves with 12 and 8 reipeYMfiC Defmi IfC Harrison College ba their Second Division Bature again*! Y.M PC at VHP C yeaterday evening lost their first game of the season by 26 points to 23. The game was o keen as well as interesting one. and ll wot not until the last live minutes of play that • %  which they hao mamta.: The scorers lor Y.M.PC wore <.. Butler. Miindcville, C. Grcenidge. Archer and Evelyn, while Robinson. King, Qulntyne and Rudder scored for the College taaflaj. uvel> This Ey\S SPORTS WINDOW Hater I'olo inalcho. this evening al the Aquatic Club at J p.m are:— I'. I*' "IV* vs. \Vhlpiorays "B" and ItLirrliim f'ollrie "II" vs. Caviir llr.l Division lUskelball in 'i.h.-. ul the Y.M.! %  .<*. at 7.30 p.m. are:— f'arltnT: n I'i. Inrleb .n,i I M n iI ortrrss I : Hjrriion-Cray llralrr I .,l THE WEATHER REPORT ilSTKKDAY i:.iin(.ill I nun ,i m. Sunel: 6.IH p.m. Moon: NeM. June 22. Minting : 7.t0 p.m. lli.iii Tide : 3.42 a.m., 5.38 Low Title: 10.*H p.m in :i, K A 4 lo 7 a ? * 10 0 Q | .; 7 6 3 3 9 713 8, K . S J J 4 MJ1 %  %  l i. 4 J1S4 ThU d trom a dupiiii WHAT'S ON TODAY < >"i Ortfhwl luriMiir tiiMi i •"• .em I'olice l runts ,uit Pfrttj Debt 10 00 a in Mc-tlii* of the I^evsUllvr i mm. M 2.00 p.m. Police Band | Mental Ho\plIil LM p.m •fatet Palo .i \ r.oo p.m. Mobile ChMaaa show ,.t st Mark's atraY ^choal Pasture. St rhlllp 7.30 %  righi .md % %  i :..' .., r.: ll;.,' No-I'lllllip [n Md Two %  .1 . %  N 'i'l'vimu on tt ho "was h .1 lilfl bei stilt" %  : I i" i.,| i \' *> snd 1 •vilh H %  %  Ul UP >uiii ^A snd 1 sad n M Elfi Heart tied \ty last. "| > 4 Wast ".Jam) UtO terurn i' < ..llowed %  %  nth trm ; • n ha 'HI. down j T loakr, • %  %  ins in '• t will be desi n row i l onto* KttfSM In Touch With Barbados Coattal Station %  V I %  Arsrti I huve already dealt with the %  %  : i OffWl .m.i todki deal with the Implanwito of the • %  %  % %  i The Ball and the Bat. The Bull LAW 3—The hall shall welsh not less Unn v %  ooJatMO. nor more than 5't ounce*. It shall me^-ure nol leas than 3 13/16 Inches nor mare Ihja nlnr luchn in .If. um ference. Subject to .igreemrnt l the contrary either eaplnln mit demand a new ball al the start of eteh Innlnp.s in Ihe event of Ihe lull Inliu; last or beromlm unfit fur ul..i. the umpire* ohall allow Mi.iiii.'i lull to be taken Into BaM Thry .lull Inform Ihe tui-men iihrncver a lull k to he chanced. Advisable II i ftf-riMok iiu.t bofon ti M.n> .if i. match .ill the balls •.. I. used IKapproved b> the umpires and captains. This would •0V I lot of bother thil has been known to take plaoo fsftor a match has been storied. It leaves an unpleasantness in Its wake thai might well be averted. The notes to this l.iw provide r 200 runs have boon B I h;ill in first class matChfl Iho captain of the fleldbl| i.l" ni.iv lU III.HKI .I new 0110 In other grades uf -1 icket Ihll n'liiil itiiin will not apply unless so agreed 'Wore the toss for Innings. Kxperi men t Of course there hsvi certain oxportnionUnf, ami mooi paofplo know i. mand %  aaw ball. it must bo boiMe in %  r ball substituted for one lo %  i iieeomlng unfit for play should have had similar wear "i IBM '• lhat one in-, Mile.f. Iii caao the ladles are interested in this column • well [ -hall mention for Ihelr benefit Women's Cricket A standard ball weighs a oun*nd is sllghtlv smaller than the I standard sine. The Rat LAW 6. Tho bat should not ex-i eeed 4>'* inches in ihe widest pan ; it shall not lie mote than 38 n elu I, I.OB The weight of the bol has 0 it hi en Bpecihcd but a full sired bat bout 2 U.s. 3 ou. During the last two hundrcl ..ears ihe conduct of tho game t Cricket hits been governed by i %  aria of codes of LAW*. Thai Codes were established, sub|e. t :.. ..ii.i.itiiiiii by the goVornlnu nilhorilles of the time. Sole Authority Since Its formation, however, n. 1787 the Haiylobooa encket Club ruU bean recognis<-. a.. ana, in.. %  v .. DOS AND DONTS FOR CAREFUL DRIVERS <>.• mil., illnu .11,1-. t< thr prrom o. r. • no .,..t. ,. i. . Ilon-i net Imujllrul : Irrltilimi clvr* rl^r |.i IndlMTrllon. Tlicy'U Do h Every Time *lHll?Ty /MILES FROvl HIS IVORK UVES SRUNO RSNERK, AMD HE'S ALWAYS OW TIMEi ijri V ^ VI IN FACT, EXRty— | tWs\ ZOSl By Jiauny Hado BUT DIMSULS * SUAVT, SHT NEXT POOR TO THE PLAHT. SHELTERS rl EVCRy CUV LATE AMD %  SURLY-/-,.,. ">v I L^ //0l*IBUUtf\ cl ........ ,,^ % Teeth Loose Gums Bleed til— illnv n>im>, K'I .UK unJ %  %  i Inn hare ]')-orrh*a. Tn-in-a M..uit. i rMlmpa aoiiia I.onr Irrlh to (all out an.! inay alan eau H matlam ami l(iiri TtnuMAmosan Itsps mim i : %  ."I'IL: tha I •mil aotfl ii.-ulh niwl quirk I)11*111ITll." '... % %  i-ranle Amman I'I.I-I BaU | Mil nmuth Wilt and aa\<> jour letli or mm • b '. .k--, 'l*r t msann tl %  i %  %  Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. DRA WING FOR THE FORESTERS' SCHOLARSHIP RAFFLE By Mr. Il.. Socr.lary B'diw Turl Club lakei. place on SATURDAY. JULY TiTII AT DANCE AT THE DRILL HALL By kind in-rmission ul C'nloni'l Miehclin the Police o Band Dane*Orchestra will supply Ihe Music Admission by Ticket: St'BSCRtPTION S1-0Q Kaftle Tickets are still available at Singer Machine *Co.. Co-operative Bank and A. F. Taylor Ltd. v J v//////, v.v^v//^v//^v^w'''''-'''^^^^: AHHIVEHU I I IMsl SO\ IHISII WHEEL TllxlCTOn This world-wide famoua Tractor is now on display lit our showr Immediate delivery with vuporisinu oil or ^osoline Engine. COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED. While Park Road Dial 4616 Always a time saver...* SOME LOVE THE REST WHO LOVE THE . BEST JAM. ENRICHED mil AII Save aJJ ways with this BIG CAPACITY VAN! n %  J Oflivery van (hat %  1 'or las (.MnoDiml %  irviragof many lypc of pioj-. 'tundlins it raucr Kntuic ol %  rat dr Jwi •i>J totaii no BaO I "el BOA Uidins dtiori s arsat auVl) and HUM tavmn Uuatr Lnrgeit losdcw*. iiv n COOk tOOll 1 Wt or iiShl lian.l .'MI itoon snd In* *"•" um* 'n eaa* Jfliretr. Thi. MormCocnav-r! ul uaOM h buill to rniure htisstSH nh rat lowaat '"'* tunalnp asd BMtniaaiaW* oMt. MORRIS-GSNMERClAi FORT ROYAL GARA€E LTD. Phom 2385 Sole Distributor* Phone 4504




Maia. 6 HED 1895



War's Biggest Raid >
Blacks Oui N. Korea

2 SEOUL, June 23
Five hundred United States Navy, Air’ Force ard
Marine planes Monday knocked out five big hvdri -electric

plants servicing all of North Korea and parts of Manchuria
in the biggest single air raid of the Korean war. All of the
targets were on the Korean side of the Yalu River which
divides Korea and Manchuria, U.S.-Navy Headquarters in
Tokyo said.









A navy spokesman said the tar-
fgets were top priority and pre-
liminary eport indicated th
rres e2 he ur and econdary targets
thoroughly smashed.”

Al Force hter-bombers from

ozens of land bases and navy

eSSe S ee s from the Boxer, Philippines

} he Princeton pounded

dar i generator plants. Other

from the carrier Bon

Hom ne Rich ard flew diversionar;

e Cease rikes in the ame area to con-

>» Red air Gefences

(FÂ¥om Our Own correspondent) Durin the air attack Allied

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 23. W Din patrolled in the Yellow

Motor Vessels _, Giulia an 4}Sea south of the Yalu mouth

Rosario tied up in Trinidad waters United Nations aircraft including

since last week as a result of a} Royal Air Force Meteors flew di-

collision at McKenzie in the versional missions throughout

Demerara River in British Guiana North Korea. Oye of the power

on March 16 left for their destina- houses generated about 600,000

tions this afternoon, kilowatts of power. It was five

Arrested on warrants issued by | stereys high and about 550 feet)
the Registrar and the Marshal of long.

the Supreme Court they were re-
leased after bonds _ totalling
$100,000 (U.S.) had been paid be-
fore the Registrar and Marshal of
the Supreme Court at noon
by the Grell Co., Ltd., attorneys
for the Insurance Company of
North America. |

The Giulia

Late tonight high flying recon
naissance aircraft pilots could
ruins of the power plant
burning

Thousands
Manchuria
blacked out

see
still
of miles

square ot

tonight following to~-

took





though pilots reported more than
| 200 M 1G

tt

type jet
airfield

fighters re-

Expected In Japan
TOKYO, June 23.

People in Japan’s southernmost|
island of Kyushu were warned to-'

irned to the

CP. & U.P.





day to expect further landslides rats fs .

following the death of at least Aviation Officers

eleven people in landslides during . q

the day. Arrive Here For
Torrential rain which hit “

Nagasaki prefecture caused the Rescue Talks

slides which..buried 53 people.
Thirty of.the buried were rescued,
eleven bodies recovered and five
were still missing. At least
thirteen houses were buried when
the cliff collapsed,

Weather officials to-night can-| The
celled the warning that a typhoon | Aviation

The U.S. Navy plane R. 4D C. 47
touched down at Seawell yester-
day afternoon at 5.20 from Puerto
Rico.

aircraft
Pilot

piloted by
L. F. Carpenter,



might hit the island but said)U.S.N., with Captain J. P, Lunge:
further torrential rains might|}10th Naval District Aviation
cause more landslides. The|Officer as Co-pilot, brought over
typhoon, code name “dinah” ejeoneain J. H. Dickins, U.S. Navy
petered out into a low pressure|Director of Operations, Antilles
area which might bring heavy|Area, Caribbean Command on the
raing but not destructive winds. staff of Rear Admiral M, R. Greer,
—U.P. |US.N., the Commander of the

{Antilles area, Caribbean Cpe

. mand and also Commander of the
Typhoid Spread Caribbean Sea Frontier; Major C

F, Raynor of the U.S, Airforce who
is stationed Ramey Air Force
Base in Puerto Rico as Command-
ing Officer of Flight C First Rescue
Squadron, U.S. Air Force and Lt.

By lies In italy

ROME, June 23.





Typhoid epidemic believed to)ir" Ss” waulendorf, Aircraft Com-
have been spread by flies: during mander attached to Flight C. First
the recent heat wave, has struck |p oscue

; the town of Nocera Tirinese in the |**°**

‘ south of the Italian region of| ney have come over at the
Calabria, I, itation of Wing Commander L. A.

* Reports said 56 cases had so far|jeglesfield, Director General of
been registered, Yesterday 35!(jyjl Aviation in the Caribbean
people were rushed to the hospi-| area, for the purpose of partic!-
tal in the .provincial capital of) pating in an informal discussion
Catanzaro. in connection with air-sea rescue

and North Korea were |

day’s 500-plane raid on the vital!

her bauxite} Yalu river hydro-electric power
cargo to Canada and the Rosario | plants which supply power for the
took hers to the United States vhole of North Korea and part of
} Communist China's heavily indus-|
M. ‘ jtrialised province of Manchuria,
|
a > 2g
More Landslide 8 ft Not one Allied aircraft was lost
|

Chief]

-|German

—UP

procedures,



. ‘
SIDE
f i

SHOOT





feet
Thomas

height planted at the
of th ae Land, St



Barbados

500 Planes Blast Power Plants



New Bike For
Ken Farnum



B'dos Turf Club $100.00
Y. DeLima & Co 42.72
Frank Parris 2.00
Hillaly Mucid 5.00

Local Agents of
Ovaltine Co. 24.00
$173.72

The above donations were
received afté: the Closing of
the fund and have been allo-
cated towards the purchase
of a racing bicycle for Mr
Farnum to use in Finland,

St.LuciaHas
New Deficit
Of £27,500.

(from Owr Own Cofrespondent)

ST. LUCIA, June 23.
The Administration announced
that the colony is in a serious
| position financially as a result of
a fresh deficit of £27,500 dis-
covered after the Secretary of
| State for the Colonies had per-
| suaded H.M. Government to
jgrant £105,000 to cover the
}colony’s accumulated deficit as at

| December 31, 1951.

The amount of a grant-in-aid
the colony has already been







to

fixed by the Secretary of State
at £30,000.

Government has appointed a
Committee of Enquiry to ascer-
tain how far the adverse gap
between imports and exports can
be filled.

Government has decided to seli
recently constructed housing and
shopping units in new Castries in
an effort to realize fresh funds to
complete the rebuilding pro-
gramme. A Committee has also|
been appointed in this connection, |

Big Three Send



|

TUESD4Y,

| Alexander Has
Full Schedule

Rar! Alexander, Brita
ruled for a busy round of ¢

Stetes Defence officials.

Alexai der who arrived trom,
Ottawa yesterday was Re ae
j with Defence Secretary

Lovett, Gen, Omar Bradley, ae
man of the Joint Chiefs of Sta?

and others before leaving | fb-
morrow on his return to Lando:
He is expected to call on Presi-

dent Truman

Alexander's visits to Ottawa and
Washington follow a tour of the
Korean war fronts. Discussions
here were expected to centre
| arounc the Korean situation ¢
}which Alexander will make a rt

f his re-

turn to London

Alexander's reaction to what he
saw in Korea was that criticism
jof U.S handling of truce negotih-
| tions was “absolutely unjusti-4
fled.—C.P.

Delegates All
Speak Of W.L
Unity At Talks

From Our Own Correspondent

KINGSTON, J'ca., June 23.

West Indian unity keynoted
speeches made by delegates at
the conference of the West In-
dian Branch’s Commonwealth
Parliamentary Association which
opened in the Legislative Cham-
ber at Kingston to-day, Hon
W. A. Bustamante weleoming thc
delegates said “Your presence
here is a demonstration of West
Indian unity. The time has come
when we are thinking of ourselve
as one people, fighting for a
cause the ‘common good of ow
Peg les’.”’

ustamante deplored the ab
sence of Barbados and_ British
Guiana at the Conference, E, L
Duval, the Trinidad delegatc,
replying to the welcome which was







Notes To Reds

BERLIN, June 23.

The Western Allied High Com-
missioners in identical notes to
General Vassily Chuikov, Soviet |
Commander in Germany insisted
that Western Powers have the
right to patrol the 110-mile high-
way between Berlin and the West.

Western Allies in answer to
Chuikov’s note of June 9 whicii
officially barred patrols from the
highway, said the Soviet ban ap-
peared to be a violation of the
Four Power agreements guaran
teeing the Allies free access to
Berlin as well as the 1949 block-
ade lifting agreement.

The High Commissioners said no
agreement existed limiting the
right of the Allies to patrol the}
highway. They disputed Chuikov's
contention that the Allies at a
meeting at the Soviet headquart-
ers on June 29, 1945, agreed to the
Red's sole right to patrol the high-
way.

Soviet troops and armed East
People’s Police today,
withdrew from the small area on
the Interzonal Border which they

occupied yesterday after kidnap-|

ping 43 West German workers.

The workers were freed earlier!
today.
But although everything was



quiet again to-night, armoured car
patrols of the British Lifeguards,
crack troops of the Queen’s House-
hold Regiment were standing by
in the area



Comnunists Cbject
To U.N. Decision

PANMUNJON, June 23.
Communist truce negotiators
objected to the Allied decision to
release 27,000 Korean civilian in-
ernees. North Korean General



Nam II said Communists never
have recognized United Nations
tight to reclassify those persons
from war prisoners to civilian in-
ternees

Allies did not include 2

K. Harrison, chief Allied dele)tate,
told him civilians were mista cen-
ly interned and that they dc not
want to return to Communist
hands. Otherwise Harrison nade
no reply

—Uy,r.







Our Owr orre mdent
LONDON “Tune 23.
The vere the usual surprises
in the Wimbledon Lawn Tennis
which began today
s Singh Matche
pl t wh ll be
té t 1 th
( re e Americ Art Lar-
sen seeded number ne and Ham-
jilt I t nber
ya
T
, Larse i ‘ beater
Iby 3% d Torste nsor
S n f 10-—£

seconded by Jamaica’s Speaker
C. T. Campbell, M.FLR., said * 1
ia about time we come together
more ways than one, I do hope
when the Caribbean Branch of
this Association is formed we will
do ‘everything to live up to the
objects of those who originally
gave birth to this idea’.”

Hand In Hand

After Hon. Carl Noel spoke on
behalf of the smaller islands Hon
W. H. Courtenay (British Hon-
duras) who was elected Chairman
of the Conference, referring to
that colony’s recent decision on
Federation said “I believe how-
ever in the fullness of time all
people in British Honduras ‘will
come to see that their only hope
for economic salvation, their only
hope of becoming a nation lies in
walking hand in hand closer with
their cousins in Jamaica and other
parts of the Caribbean. I am
very hopeful for the future be-
cause British Honduras is never
slow to accept an idea of regional
co-operation, has never been re-
luctant to enter schemes of co-
operation among the territories
in the area’.

Represented at the Conference
are Trinidad, St. Vincent, Gren-

1

24, 1

WASHINGTON, June 23
s Defence Minister, was sche
ferences Monday with United

Mossadegh
Hirries

Back Home



THE HAGUE, June 23

The Persian Prime Minister
Mohamed Mossadegh left The
Hague in @ hurry to-day a | MR. J. W. B. CHENBRY,
hours after the International President of the Amateur
Court had completed hearing Athletic Association of Bar
pleads from Britain and Persia bados, wishing Ken Farnum
t. determine the Court's compe good luck and good riding
tence to hear the Anglo-Persian just before he left for Trini
oil dispute. dad yesterday on his way to

In the court, President Dr. Jamaica where he will join the
J. G,. Guerrero of El Salvador Jamaica team for Helsinki.

said he would indicate at a later



date when the court’s decision

would be announced. It is 7

believed this will not be for some ‘I ] H |
wens, -nree Hurt tn
= about the same time Mosgsa- “4 —~e

degh spent twenty minutes S | I
inswering questions at a press c woner ‘we,

conference and anticipating two
possible decisions by the court.

From Our Own Cokrespondent)





**Raid’’

Unknown



OFF TO HELSINKI!



TUNISIAN POLICE
SEARCH HOUSES

Atlackers

Police Station

TUNIS, June 2%

The press conference over GEORGETOWN, June 28 POLICE today searched several houses in thé village
Mossadegh prepared to leave for] Three were injured when a fire of El Hamma 15 miles from (rabes after unknown attackers
_ airport to fly back to Te heran broke out in the engine room of had fired about 29 shots at a police station. Police said this

e was half hour behind higs|the 74 ton intercolonial sehoones : : i a a lie
time table. In fact to reach the | Timothy A. MH. VanSiuytman whil: was the second time the yang had fire d shots at a police
virport on time he would have|moored alongside DeFreitas Lim- station before they could be engaged
had to drive at eighty-four milesfited wharf around 6.00 P.M. ot Last night a police sentry
an hour, Sunday. uned fire but raiders nmuml

Urged frantically by hotel Injured are Chief Engineer ing six or seven fled without ¢ Death Roll Of
staff he shot out of a hotel Lift|Compton Gonsalves with burnt! iitting the building, Police beliove
crossed the foyer almost at the}face and hands, engineer Adrian! (hi ing were the game men
doubled and serambled into his]|Garraway with burnt hands and | been cutting te ‘lephon oF ugitiv es Rises
car. Police motoreycle escort}D. Fung a visitor with burnt} ond wire on main roads ti
with sirens scream made way for] hands |
him through trafic duving the { The Tunisian General Worl RIO DE JANIERO, June 29;
35-mile drive to the airport, Owing to prompt action of thé] (pion to-day said French “rex Information concerning the

Mossadegh’s plane, a Royal firefloat crew little damage was} :jonaries were respon ible for Mutinying prisoners from sel
Dutch Airlines constellation leti|@one. to the hull, but the engines) jowing up the union’s Bizeria 9 Island is still contradictory
after being delayed for an hour which were being overhauled| }oadquarters With a bomb yeaie- Out it was understood. that vio-
by a technical hitch. The Persian|When the fire started were! cay The union alleged that big lent shiemishes continue, on the
Premier accompanied by sever] “4maged more, } French ehployers angered by the ‘ainlind “petween mutineers and
members of the Persian’ delega-|., The schooner under Captaly! »poposed Tunisian Reform Pia. uthorities with a total death
tion to the International Court is|"odna Stoll arrived last week) Were making a “target” of trode (oll on both sides inéli@ing™ the
expected to arrive in Teheran| "om Barbados. At the time of the} unions land officially placed at 26.
early tomorrow morning, fire the ship heavily laden with} j Nighting appears fiercest around

—UP, firewood, was scheduled to gail on Neither French noy Tuniaians! the township of Parati with
Tuesday but is now delayed for} ihink the Reform Plan will ce: me ‘nutineers hidden in the forests,
» a week ito operation in the near future, ‘hese, have apparently now
B WI. TO lp} » French because many of them started to surrender owing to
3 Ie lare , CRBONeA to “concessions” y;ar- !ack of food and unexpected cold
SHARE Plastic Surgeort |\'culsty during the period of in-) Nin appears that’ some 90 ai
' nal disturbance, anc the a ~ar's § p

. nf vee {runt ians because both Natioral- ‘till at large ,
Called To jote and Communists are expected It i feared that mutineers
$3, 500, 000 ® 0 ee we re Zz pre iave spli' ee and porwr
/ ent the acceptance of reforms mweparation envisage aS >
Mannequin | “UV ghting at other nearby villages.
From Our Own Correspondent) " | \ll roads and possible exitg from
KINGSTON, June 23 Ra PARIS, June aa’ Perr ee the disputed zone are being

The Jamaica Sugar Industry i: “A plastic surgeon was Cc 7 atrolled by authorities,
lo receive aaesvalnabaly $1,000,-]'0 Lisieux Hospital in Northern ROBINSON—MA\IM Some reeuptured prisoners still
000 (W.I.) from the U.K, Govern-|!rance today to attend to Praline gran pneTD , were compelled to participate in
ment as its share of additional|[yme of the most famous and LIGHT: POSTPONED he revolt while others who
money earned through dollar sales beautiful Paris Mannequins who | refused were murdered by
of Commonwealth sugar to had been taken there seriously | NEW YORK, June 23. (mutineers, It was also rumoured
Canada, jinjured and with her face badly The World light heavyweight that. some mutineers fell or were

Difference in exchange rates injured in a car smash, | tle fight between Joey Maxim pushed into the sea from over-
has led to unexpected profits| When the car in which Sh) »nd Ray Robinson has been post- laden escape boat when crossing
which the British Government has, was veturning from a_ holiday med until Wednesday. frorm the island,



decided to divide among the pro-|W in collision with another car

ducing countries proportionally to|near Lisieux, Praline was thrown
the total tonnage of sugar shipped|/into the road, She was uncon-
by each country under contract to|scious when she reached the




ada, British Honduras and An-|the Ministry of Food between!hospital and an examination indi-
|tigua. Purpose is the formation! 1950 and 1952. cated the fracture of the skull,
of a British West Indian Branch| B.W.I. will receive about Praline whose real name is

| of the Commonwealth Parliamen- | $3,500,000 as their total share of|Janine Maynier is 29 years old.



—U.P.

When put to the TEST



7,000 on!

prisoner lists previously submit-
ted to Communists. Nam's protest |
came after Major General William

tary Association and the disceus- | profits, She has acted on the stage and

sion of matters of common Par- | ae in films, and has written her

liamentary importance in the a \utobiography

area including the necessity for R ° ° : my
ussia Will

A West German border official} uniformity in Parliamentary prac -

said the Russians and Eastern|tice and constitutional develop-

police had withdrawn from the ment

bey 500 yards by 150 yards] Jamaica is represented at the

Sauare about a mile south of the|Conference by Speaker C. '

Br zone border town.—U.P. |Campbell, Members of the Exec
tive Council and Representative

Members from both Houses of th*

Legislature



° ryt -
Pakistan To Send
+ «

Observers To Koje

KARACHI, Pakistan, June 23

It was learned that Pakistan
will act on the United States |
suggestions to send military
observers to Koje Island +
inspect prisoners’ camps.

Informed sources said one
jbrigadier and two junior officers
have been ordered to standby
for posting to Koje. Pakistan
Foreign Office declined comment
on the report.

Pakistan was invited to send
observers to Koje Island with
men from India, Indonesia,

[Bw weden and Switzerland,
—U.P.

2 Americans Beaten At Wimbledon











he American five years the
younger obviously out of
touch ir his first first class
tcurnamer ince last August and
A often caught wrong-footed by
the Swec ee er variation of
length. Ir » last two sets he was
iown to a trot

Richardsor begar confidently
enc Z st Selicisino Ampor
of 4 Philippines. He took the

first for the loss of only o
game and won the second by 7-5
But thereafter he was never in the
picture and hig s » of the last
th sets was or five games
' 6—2 4—3 KH



Not Be Called
Al Spy’s Tria

‘reening’ Starts
Without Incident







LONDO. J KOJE ISLAND, KOREA
a ‘ , eune Ju 1e 23
Informed sources vid Pav Prisone wee oftictale: tna
Kuzentskov secretary at the R saan ia 44,000 Chines:
sian Embassy in London, aa S “yaewi ’ ; i
almost certainly not be eal ag,’ 4 th Ko aie yews “
jas a witness in the trial of the} 8 "Ot previously been asked f
|British Foreign Office radiomar} °Y Would return home in the
William M. Marshall, charge: ent-of Korean armistice, |
| with passing official secrets fficially announced here.
| ieamnetenoe 5th in order of A spokesman seid, about 35,000 of
Le der =O the 80,06 rs > islar
seniority in the London Embassy ; ‘already. been. questioned a)
lis protected by diplomatic irn- Hl had said they wasted to be
ap tion ‘by the tae his patriated United States officials
srs Vmiesion, the Raman tanbus- ported to-night that 5,000 prison.
apy or Charge D' Affaires had een screened “without
Sa , é é : d Sa
No head of a diplomatic mi-. cident luring the day. ,
sion would be expected to talc Each prisoner after finger print-
such action without the request ind other identification pro
of the Foreign Office of the| cedure went into a booth for
country to which he was private screening. Eight screening
accredited. It was said it is highly |Cfficers were employed in eigh
improbable that the British |ooths, Prison vho did not wan
Foreign Office would make, such be repatriated did not eturt
a request to the Russian Embass their compound he said
—U.P. —U.P.





The

3y tradition the reigning ch: r never cope with the
pion Dick Savitt, U.S,A., was f ree services man
on the Centre Court and the t ‘ Or he odc
appearing nervous he won ea i get his racket t
enough in three traight a iting at
against N. Kumar, India’s nur I home the return
by 6—1, 6—2, 6—0. Service
trength was the deciding factor \ustral clash be-
with Savitt breaking through al- Ro nd another
most at will. Only once did he lose I the ur
own service, e pr ide
iber t tose evel
Frank Sedgman seeded 1 home ce sets | i}
one in even better for 8—6, bt it was as iii
gait J. Bartoli whom he be A er-anxiet i}
n three sets 6 6—O:

PURITY is BEST

QUALITY!

y

Winners of more

than any other Bakeries in this Island

WHEN BETTER BREAD IS MADE

ir wit BE PURITY BREAD

Dial 4529

PURITY



EXHIBITION PRIZES

BAKERIES

Orders Delivered Prompily !

LIMTED




PAGE TWO

Carib Calling









IR GEORGE SEL, K.CM.G. [pnexa Representative
\2 Comptrolier for Develop-sent EAUTY is my business’ —
and Weltar eg ae a4 this is Miss. Yvonne
ada a sunt by B vet 1© Durante’s motto, Miss Duraiite,
ee eee of the International Trading Co.,
Fer Trinidad Races Coleridge Street left the island
oe V. Cc. GALE, M.L.C., on the 2nd March of this year
Managing Directc of the for England where. she took a
Advocate Co., Ltd., left over the ihree-month course at. the Innoxa
week end by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad School of Beauty, 170 New Bond

to attend the four-day race meet- Street.

ing which will begin on Thursday Since her arrival home Miss
next at the Savannah, Durante has been demonstrating
Also leaving by the same op- to the public in the preparations
portunity to take part in the meet- of facials, massages and make-

ing was Jockey Wilder.
Acting Puisne Judge
M* JUSTICE MANNING who

is acting Puisne Judge in the

ups. To date public response has
been very good and in the near
future the Company hopes t
open a Beauty Shop, where Miss

. Durante will assist in making
Leeward and Windward Islands, .. ; rae 5
left for Antigua yesterday by beauty every girl's business”,
B.W.LA. after a short holiday ia ot
staying at the Enmore Hotel. He . Off To Helsinki
was accompanied by Mrs Man- I R. KENNETH FARNUM, ace
ning. 4 cyclist and Barbados hope

‘for the Olympics left the island
. es yesteraay afteinoon by B.W.LA.
gp thee ern cee sat 29 for Trinidad on his way to Ja-
hie B.W.LA en onesie wie maica where he will join the
g by WALA, . « asics j i
Puerto Rico after spending three 4 tiger wind eet fr
months, holiday here with her ..-6 mr. J B. Chen ea
relatives im the Ivy. dent of the A.A ae ren
Miss Clarke told Carib that she Pothetord Secretary” of the
enjoyed her vacation immensely, , a a Rp’ ceaart
and begs to thank the many friends Mr. a

After Three Months

such a pleasant one

Back From U.S.A.
and MRS.

A.A.A.B.

turned by the Lady Nelson yester- 1
day morning from Boston where
Mr, Wright went up for medical Jamaica,
advice. =

Retired Accountant First In Forty Years

R. AND MRS. A. ©. ELSON

of Trinidad, arrived here year
recently by B.W.LA. 4 7
months’ holiday and cre staying
at Cacrabank Hotel.

as he stepped into the plane.

resides in Halifax, Nova Scotia.

Mr. Elson, a Barbadian who
has been residing in Trinidad py the Lady ‘Nelson for about
for the past forty years, ha three months’ holiday and is stay-

been visiting Barbados practically jng with his brother-in-law and

every year since then. He has gister, Mr. and Mrs, E. A, Chase of
just retired as Accountant of “fathorneville”’, Hastings.
Messrs. George F. Huggins and

Co., Ltd. after serving for twen-

the
Secretary

as ee W. Jemmott and Mr. Louis
who assisted in making her stay | yich Life Vice President of the

Local cyclists including the Hol-
M* CLIFTON born group were among the many
WRIGHT of Pine Hill, re- who saw Mr. Farnum smile broad- Weather Bureau



ee



On Caribbean Tour |
R. E. S. J. CHAVASSE, Ex-|
port Manager of Unilever |
Export Ltd., Kingston, Jamaica
who is making a tour of some of
the islands in the Caribbean area,
arrived here last week by B.W.LA
from Trinidad on a short business
visit and is staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.
Mr. Chavasse expects to leave
on Thursday for Antigua and St.
Kitts before returning to Jamaica.

Intransit For U.K.

Q@PENDING about a week's holi-

day in Barbados are Mr. and
Mrs. C. M. G, (Purchas of St, Lucia.
They arrived yesterday morning
by the Lady Nelson and are stay-
ing at Stafford House until Sun-
day when they leave on the De
Grasse for England where they
will spend four months.

Mr. Purchas is a planter of St.
Lucia,

Also leaving on Sunday by the
De Grasse for England on four
months’ holiday is Mr. G. C.
Scott of Barclays Bank St. Kitts.
Mr, Scott who arrived yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson, is
from Scotland and this will be his
first visit back home since 1947.
He is staying at the Sea View
Guest House.

Meteorologist
R. EDWARD H. MARX,
Meteorologist in charge of the
at San Juan,
Puerto Rico, arrived here an Sun-

en will leave Trinidad to-day for day night by B.W.1-A. from Trini-

dad after attending the Meteoro-
logical Conference.
Mr. Marx has come over here

AYING his first visit to Bar- to visit the weather station. He
bados since he left here forty ig staying at the Ocean
s ago is Mr. L. W. Atkinson, Hotel,

for two 4 retired Electrical Engineer of the

View

He said that at Puadrto Rico,

Canadian National Railways who they issue warning for the Carib-

bean and adjacent waters of 75

He arrived yesterday morning degrees longitude west.

Surveyor With Apex
FTER spending about tweive
days’ holiday here, Mr, and
Mrs, L. Stoute of Trinidad, re-

Mr. Atkinson ix a brother of » yesterds i
Mr. L. H. Atkinson of the Depart- med home yesterday evsuine by

ty-three years with the Compeny. ment of Science and Agriculture. Deleabank: Wetel

Back Again With Booker Bros.
R. AND MRS. JACK ROB-

INSON of Montreal who

ISS PATRICIA JODHAN of C. P. Stoute,
British Guiana, arrived here Surveyor employed with the Apex

Mr. Stoute who is a son of Dr.
of Kingston is a

were in ®arbados two years ago on Friday morning by B.W.LA. to Oilfields.

are now back again for \
holiday. They were among the staying with My.
assengers arriving recently by Layne of “Dunmore”
.C.A, and are staying at Cacra- Belleville.
bank Hotel. Miss Jodhan,
Mr. Robinson is employed with the

another spend two weeks’ holiday and is
and Mrs, Nat
10th Ave.,

a stenotypist in from St. u
motor and electrical depart- been on holiday were Miss Lyn

Nurse And Stenotypist
RRIVING here yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson

Lucia where they had

TC.A. in. the Maintenance De- ment of Messrs. Booker Bros. has Derick, a nurse attached to the
partment, .),| already spent holidays in Tobago, Colonial Hospital in St, Vincent
' ‘ Trinidad and Grenada before com- and Mrs Sylvia Clouden, a
Intransit For USA ing here. stenotypist also of St. Vincent.

R, DOUGLAS TAYLOR of After Four Months

They are both on their way back

Dominica, arrived here on ETURNING to British Guiana home.

Thursday by B.G. Airways for a
He was accompanied by his son two children
Hotel Royal.

He is going up to the U.S.A. to at “Bauva”, Bathsheba,
earry out research work following

on Friday by B.W.1LA. were
short stay en route to the U.S.A. Mr. and Mrs. A .A. Gill and their

é Mary and Frances.
Nicolas. *They are staying at the They had been holidaying here
for the past four months staying intendent

Six Months In Bermuda
R*; MRS, GENTLES, wife of
Rev. H. T. Gentles, Super-
of the Mt. Sinai
Holiness Churches in the British

Mr. Gill, an old Combermerian, West Indies and British Guiana,

a Guggenham Fellowship award. is Manager of the Stock Farm ot arrived by the Lady Nelson yes-

= Taylor wae , British i the Demerara Bauxite Company
uras in oing researc! .
amongst the Black Caribs and Venezuelan Medico
has just published a book dealing
with their social anthropology,

at Rte rived here yesterday morning by
B.W.LA, via Trinidad for about
six weeks’ holiday and are stay-
ing at the Hestings Hotel,

Spending Summer Holidays
ISS DIANA KINCH, daugh-

ter of Mr, and Mrs. Stan.ey
Kinch of “Beverly”, The Gar- Typist In B.G,
riscn, arrived on Thursday morn- ISS AVRIL HOLDER, typist
ing from Canada by T.C.A. to of Messrs, Booker Bros, head
spend the summer holidays with office in Georgetown, returned
her relatives. home on Friday by B.W.1A. after

She is a student at St. Joseph's spending a month's holiday stay-
College in Toronto. ing at Abbeville Guest House.

verday
where

morning from Bermuda
she spent six months.

R. and MRS. LOUIS PONA While there, she was called to the
from Caracas, Venezuela, ar-

U.S.A, by the heads of her
church where she spent two
months and did a great deal of
travelling in the Eastern States.

Arriving by the same oppor-
tunity was’ Evangelist Irene
Smith of Bermuda who was here
with wher husband last year for
four months.

She said that she liked it here
so much that she had to return,
She is a guest of Rev. and Mrs.
Gentles of Barbarees Hill.



THE HAT WITH A NAME: THE SECRET GARDEN
It has roses, lilac and dancing butterflies



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THE SCORPION ..





. easy for summer,



POWDER BASE

It Will Make You Prettier in
Sixty Seconds Flat Pro-
vided It’s The One
For You

For dry skin with: freckles,
bletches, use type 6, 4 or 5 com-
bined with 10 and 11; flakiness,
fine lines, use type 4 or 5; sallow
colour, use type 6, 7 combined
with 4 or 5, or 4 or 5 with 10, even
colour, good texture, use type 4
or 5; under-eye circles, scars,
use type 4 or 5 combined with 10
or ll.

For normal skin with: coarse
texture, large pores, use type 1,
2, 8, 9, 10 or 12; freckles, uneven
colour, use type 10, 11 or 12; dark
circles under the eyes, sears, use
type 10, 11 or 12; sallow colour
use type 7, 3, 7 combined with 1
or 2, 10, 11, or 12; even colour,
good texture, use type |, 2, 8 or 9.

For oily skin with; large pores,
coarse texture, use type 9, 1, 2
8, 10 or 12; dark circles under the
eyes, scars, freckles, use type 10
or 12: sallow colour, use type 7,
10, 12 or 3; pimples, blackheads,
use a preparation prescribed by
your doctor; good texture, even
colour, use type 9, 1 or 2.

Descriptions of Type
Numbers

(1) A’ vanishing cream _ will
smorth over the skin’s rough
spots, fill in its minute hollows,
leaving an even surface for pow-
der. It also helps to make the
powder cling.

(2) Vanishing cream in liquid
form has the same pearly look
of No. 1. The lotion contains
essentially the same ingredients,
and it performs on the skin in
the same manner. ;

(3) Tinted vanishing cream is
the same as No. 1, plus added
pigment to give the skin a faint
glowing color, It smooths the sur-





@



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|



RIO DE JANEIRO
SAO PAULO

| From Trinidad mamnibrat double-

decked “El Presidente,” world’s
largest, most luxurious airliner,
Direct flights to Rio, Montevideo
and Buenos Aires. Convenient con-
| nections at Rio for Sio Paulo,



2 a |

ROSES, lilac and dancing butterflies—and the result is a hat called The Secret Garden. The owner is
American film actress Adrienne Corri. |





New Shipment.... |
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WORLD'S
MOST EXPERIENCED
AIRLINE



y

Hoatp Armuars
Da Costa & Co., Lid
Brood Street — Bridgetown
Phone: 2122 (After Business Hours, 2303)

AA, INC
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face, holds the powder, and tints
the skin.

(4) Emollient cream founda-
tion is a light cream that looks,
feels, acts and is half way be-
tween a vanishing cream and a
night lubricating cream. It keeps
the skin soft.

(5) An emollient liquid feun-
dation is a creamy lotion, some-



powder

The hairdressers
summer problem
to find some design
which is feminine
but short ; flattering
but easy to manage;
sophisticated but
natural looking. .. .
Something, also,
which is not a
revival of a past
fashion, Two candi-
dates by René from
this year’s styles
are presented here :

The Scorpion Cut.
brushed off the fore-
head and up at the
back, and the Cat
Cut, with tts furry
fringe.

Both come very
near to being the
perfect summer hair
styles

Both are new.

In each case effec-
tiveness depends on
the cut rather than
the set to keep their

shape.

The Scorpion is more
Sujtable for the over-
thirties; ue other is

for the younger face,



cake type, use a

dry

rouge over it or a cream rouge

under it.
apply

For all
cream rouge

other types,
after the

base, or dry rouge after the pow-

der.
*** if you have

a dry skin and
need two foundations — one to
keep the skin soft,
give it colour—use the emollient
base first.

*** never use

and one to

a coloured base

that is lighter than your natural

skin tone—it will look as super-

ficial as cake frosting. Use one

‘that either matches your skin or
ene that'is slightly darker.

it with

*** use no more powder base than
you need to just cover the skin.

‘Then blend the finger-

tips to make sure it is distributed

evenly.
*** always pat on your powder.

times of thick consistency, scme- If you try sliding a puff over
times with a pearly look. It is a powder base containing oil,
just slightly less lubricating than you'll get streaks. Instead pat

No, 4 is.
(6) An emallient

and press the powder
cream foun- then whisk off the excess with a

dation with colour to tint the skin powder brush.

is a bit heavier than No. 4. It
contains emollient ingredients to
soften skin, plus colour to even
skin tone.

(7) Coloured liquid, as clear
a$ tea or wine, that contains no
solid matter has but one function
—to give the skin a clear new
colour. It is also a good auxiliary
foundation,

(8) A cream or liquid with a
large amount of glycerine holds
powder firmly in a velvety finish.
It is detected by a sweet taste
and a damp feeling that it gives
the skin,

(9) A liquid of vegetable
gums, partly or entirely, has a
‘wharacteristic slipperiness when
wet. Just as many hand lotions
do, it imparts a smooth slickness
to the skin.

(10) Make-up cake con-
centrated in cake form formu-
Jated so that it can be applied to
the skin with water. It forms an
opaque veil which covers the
skin with even colour,

(11) A heavy

foundation, the
cream rouge,

is

coloured cream
consistency of
is the modern
daughter of theatrical grease
paint. It stays put, has great
opacity, covers spots.
(12) A ‘liquid powder = acts

—



Magnificent Photo Cards
of Modern British Cars!

like powder, only more so, be-
cause it is in liquid form. It is a
good blotter for the skin’s natural
oil, and it imparts a smooth, even
colour.

How to Apply...
*** always give your powder
base plenty of time to dry—two
or three minutes—to make sure
there are no spots that are still
damp.
*** cover all of exposed skin,
particularly if the foundation is
the type that has colour. Blend
it right up to the eyelids, the
edges of the mouth, back to the
hairline and ears. And don’t stop
at the jawline —blend the foun-
dation dewn on the neck.

GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M

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over it,

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THE SEARCH
for a SUMMER
HAIR-STYLE..





TUESDAY, JUNE 24, 1952

| LISTENING
| HOURS

TUESDAY,
400 — 7.15 p.m
4.00 The News; 4.10 The Daily Service;
4.15 News Records; 4.45 Sandy Macpher-
son; 5.00 Lawn Tennis; 5.15 Cricket;
5.20 Nights at the Opera; 6.00 Ulster
Magazine; 6.15 Meet the Commonwealth;
6 45 Sports Round-Up and Programme
Parade; 7.00 The News; 7.10 Home News
From Britain
7.15 — 10.30 p.m . eee 2M
7.15 Rendezvous; 7.45 Persorial Por-
trait; 8.00 John Gavall; 8.15 Radio News-
reel; 8.30 Report From Britain; 8.45 In-
terlude; 8.56 From the Editorial; 9.00
Books to Read; 9.15 Film Review; 9.30
Accordian Music; 9.45 Report From Wim-
bledon; 10,00 The News; 10.10 News Talk;
10.15 Moray McLaren Talking: 10.30 A
Mid-Summer Night's Dream.





JUNE 2%, 1952
. 9.M. 5.58 M











CROSSWORD
aa 2

——r >

ai oe ,



3 | ie




«+ effective for summer,

London Express Service

AcTUSs
7: _ Lt wave the US. Ww become @
icture maker. (6)
NOW THEY WANT | ,, pits 2385. Shy os)
v Off it workers have a cuty. (3)
10. Incurring punishment (5)
TA TTOO SPOTS 11. Settlers supports ? (8)
f . 3 12. NO only two-thirds. (5)
13 Its drop is salty. (4)
14 Lady Sug no. what she
MONTREAL. wears = (0)
17 Little Betty Bounce: thougnt
ern: women have started of him as bes cath boy, (9)
uying auty spots from a| 19. Value of sour iemons? (3)
ig 20. Nears the trap. (5)
tattoo artist. 21. Sign of office. (5)

‘ * . ‘ 22 Lady of the herd. (3)

‘Sailor Joe’ Simmonds, who]! 23. Slangily it's just nothing. (5)
runs a studio for skin etchings and| 24 What ee eens uews (4)
claims a world record of 4,871

: * , since Ma saw wiotures.
tattoos *. his own eins, tsi 8 i es pips ~ ” oh
reporter there is a new trend in 2 mers witb the cat in su
Me d r . " . 3 Blend, (5) 4 Remainder. (4)

wo ache aati 6 Insect of the decanter (3)

6 Two-thirds of 7 upset (4)

He now etches beauty spots for i Sortly let 16) ant
+ “ may 4 y
girls. The beauty spot _ novelty 13 This calls for 2 tn court, (6)
is becoming a fad,” he said, “One 14 Money from the bakery £2)

rec i 1 ces to frig nm one? (5)
day recently 10 girls came in to) 1@ just a {itte Iniet (5)
get spots taftooed on their cheeks.| 18 Sees (3)

? . 20. Only part of 13 down (3)

Simmonds operates a studio in Solution of yesterday » vuazie | Across:
the rear of a pool room. He said] doar" Yall APR Pattee Wirulee?
most of his customers are sailors, 2, Notte’ Bete ride at Notes 24.
but he has left his etchings on Pree manasa ATOR. kar"
many prominent men and women. | {m0 \shine: Shel ne Zoe? i

A ‘ Avert i/ Ride’ 18 Pose 22 «ra:

He got into the tattoo business 23. (searSun

in 1923 when he was a sailor on
leave in San Francisco
| got
Several quarts of ink and thou-|
sands
came out of Chinaman Ku Man
Lee’s studios with pictures all over
jhis body.

i
! most
| Dionne Quintuplets.
ipictures of the faces of Canada’s
famous
wrestler Roy MacDonald.

expert who calls himself “pro-

He first
small tattoo on his arm.

= fessor’? said that to-day the sting
has been taken out of tattooing
He credited an American for that.

CANADIANS MAILER

“Charlie Wagner, dean of
American tatooists, the author of
the masonic emblem on President
Roosevelt’s left arm, invented the
modern electric fiber brush which
finished the pain and inconveni-

ence,”’ he said.
It used to hurt, but the Montreal

of needle jabs later, he

What “Sailor Joe” rates as his
unusual job involved the
He needled

five on the chest of










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Opening FRIDAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

il GET BY

(Harry James Orchestra)

and
i4 HOURS (Richard Basehart — Debra Paget)








5 a
——_—_—) Fe chnicolor

Jean PETERS - Louis JOURDAN - Debra PAGET

Thomes Gor

with HERBERT MARSHALL - James Rober

GEORGE JESSEL - JACQU



Cunveny Fox

ES TOURNEUR- PHILIP_DUN






TUESDAY, JUNE 24,

1952

Colonies In The
Commons

LONDON.

In the House of Commons on 11th June, Mr. Bernard
Braine (Conservative, Billericay) asked the Secretary of
State for the Colonies, whether he is aware that the Colo- match which began on Saturday.

nial Development Corporation schemes on Andros Island Of

is exceeding its estimated production cost by 100 per cent;
whether he is aware of the serious results which will follow

in this sparsely ited

island if it should fail and

Intermediaie Cricket :

C.&W. Gain First
Innings Lead
Over Y.M.P.C.

Cable & Wireless have gained
first innings lead over YÂ¥.M.P.C.
in their Intermediate Cricket



the six Intermediate matches
played, this was the only one in
which both teams have each
batted an innings. Cable & Wire-
less scored 129, Y.M.P.C. 95 and

whether he will examine alternative methods not under Cable & Wireless are now 16 for
operation of the Colonial Development Corporation by
which the scheme may be placed upon a sound basis in the
interests of the local community.

Mr, H. L. d’A Hopkinson, Minis- ports ships are turned round at men

ter of State for Colonial Affairs
replied:

I am aware of the statement in
‘the Corporation’s Annual Report
for 1951 that “1952 production costs
would probably be nearly double
original estimates.” I agree that it
would be regrettable if the scheme
were to fail and I am confident
that the Corporation is
everything possible to find the
sound basis of operation to which
my Hon. Friend refers.

Control of Mosquitoes On
Cayman Islands

Mr. Bernard Braine asked the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
what progress has been made with
the scheme for eradicating disease-
cartying mosquitoes from the
Cayman Islands.

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

replied:

Good progress has been made.
Nearly 4, buildings have been
sprayed, fish which eat larvae
have been introduced into wells
and pools, and experiménts for
controlling mosquitoes by the
oiling of swamps and by land-
clearance are carried out.

Development Schemes in the
‘Colonies ;

Mr. Thomas Reid (Labour,
Swindon) asked the Secretary of
State for the Colonies, if, in view
of the urgent need of wealth-
producing schemes in the Colonies
especially in Order to forestall
famine in future in many terri-
tories, he will depart from the
present practice of spending under
the l0+year development plans
only about as much on economic
development as on social services.

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

Expenditure within develop-
ment plans must be related to the
long term needs of each territory
but Her Majesty’s Government
continue to emphasise to all Colo-
nial Governments the importance

of devoting r attention to
economic at the
present time.

Mr. Thomas Reid asked the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
‘nies, what. wealth-producing
schemes have been sanctioned in
the Colonies “as°the result of the
work of the Colonial Primary
Products Committee, apart from
those undertaken by the Coloniat
Development Corporation and the
Overseas Food ation.

' Mr. H. L. dA. Hopkinson, Min-
ister of State for Colonial Affairs
replied: '

The purpose of the Committee
was to review the possibilities of
increasing Colonial production of
different commodities in the light
of present and prospective world
needs. Their reports provided, as
‘was intended, a useful background
against which specific schemes of

development could be planned
both by Colonial Governments and
by private enterprise.

It is not to say which

of the various schemes that have
been started since the Committee
re result directly from the
Committee’s work.

Turn-Round of Ships in
Colonial Ports

Mr. Ronald (Conserv-
ative, Wembley) asked the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies how
the time taken to turn round ships
in Colonial in 1952 compares
with that of pre-war years.

Mr. Henry Hopkipson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs, re-
plied: “In the absence of detailed
records it is not possible to make

a ise comparison, but it is
undarstocd that in some Colonial



least as quickly,
quickly, than in pre-war years. At
these places where the rate has
deterioratéd through, for exam-
ple, increases in traffic and cargo,
urgent steps are being taken to
improve port facilities so as to
reduce delays.”

No Surplus Meat in Colonies

Mr. Ronald Russell asked the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies what are the prospects of the
United Kingdom obtaining appre-
ciable supplies of beef and mutton
from colonial territories.

Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs, re-
plied: “Apart from a little canned
beef from East Africa and some
mutton from the Falkland Islands,
there is at present no surplus beef
or mutton available in colonial
territories. In most territories
there is a large and growing de-
mand for meat which is at present
unsatisfied. Imports of carcass
meat from many parts of Africa
would in any case be impossible
owing to the risk of infecting our
own livestock with rinderpest. I
fear, therefore, that there is little
prospects of obtaining appreciable
supplies for the United Kingdom
from the Colonies in the foresee-
able future.

Expansion of Maize Growing

Mr. Ronald Russell asked the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
if he will take steps to expand
the growing of maize in the Colo-
nies.

Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs, re-
plied: “Maize, which, in the Colo-
\nies, is almost entirely a peasant
crop, is more exacting in its soil
and climatic requirements than
cereals such as sorghum and mil-
let, but where conditions are suit-
able cultivation is being encour-
aged, primarily to meet local re-
quirements. If a suitable hybrid
maize could be developed, that
would increase production, Apart
from that, any large expansion
could only be at the expense of
ther crops.”

Expansion of B.G. Coconuts,
Copra

Mr. Bernard Braine (Conserv-
ative, Billericay) asked the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies what
action has been taken as a result
of the appointment by the Govern-
ment of British Guiana in 1950 of
a committee to make recommend-
ations for the organisation, im-
provements and expansion of the
coconut and copra industries.

Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs, re-
plied: “The committee’s report,
which was submitted recently, is
now being studied by the British
Guiana Government.”

Jury Service in Trinidad

Mr. Bernard Braine asked the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies whether he will consider in
conjunction with the Government
of Trinidad amendment of the law
so as to permit women to serve
on juries.

Mr, Henry Hopkinson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs, re~-
plied: “Arrangements for jury
service are_a matter within the
discretion of the Trinidad Govern-
ment. The question of amendirg
the law to enable women to serve
as jurors was recently considered
by the Trinidad Government when
ithe local Jury Ordinance was
under review. It was then decided
not to pursue the matter since
there is no general demand for the
inclusion of women as jurors and
that jury service by women would
create difficulties under local con-
ditions. In the circumstances, I do
{not propose to take any action.”

—B.U.P.

loss of 2 wickets in their
second spell at the wicket.
Police put up the good total of
225 in their match against Spar-
tan, but Spartan’s opening bats-
were in fair form and have

if not more so far scored 47 without loss, §,

a making 25 and E. Roach

Combermere were all out for
117 in their match against Wind-
ward who went on to score 96
for the loss of three wickets. For
Combermere H. Wilkinson
scored 23,

Empire have made 54 for the
loss of six wickets after bowling
out Mental Hospital for 99,

Wanderers put up 98 for all
anqd Regiment whom they are
playing against
for the loss of five wickets.

In the other match, Pickwick-
Carlton, Pickwick scored 210 and
Carlton are 12 without loss.

Cable & Wireless were saved
from collapse in their match
against YÂ¥.M.P.C. when E. lL.
Branker who went in at number
9 managed to score 35 not out.
Then, bowling against Y.M.P.C,
Branker took 4 wickets for 42
runs.

Following are the scores :—

CABLE & WIRELESS vs.

Cable & Wireless “99 (for 2
Â¥.M.P.C, Core

Cable & Wireless—ist Innings
M. Matthews |.b.w. b Austin

R. Knight Lb.w. b Austin
C. Cozier 1.b.w b I. Burke
C. Frost b G. Archer :

H. King stpd, wkpr, (Lewis) b
E. S. Branker : as 38
Croney ec Hoyos b B. S. Branker 13
Alleyne b Archer 0
Seale ¢ K. Branker b- Burke 13
L. Branker not out .. 35
T. Clarke 1b.w. b Austin 4
Archer c Mayhew b Porter .. 1
Extras: 19

“
95
7
6
6
7

ozmara ZopoD

Total: ‘ ae
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M
Burke 13
Austin 10
5

we

mgO™ “ON

Archer 3

2
¥.M.P.C.—1st_ Innings
King ¢ Frost b E. L. Branker
Mayhew b King . »
Burke c & b E. L. Branker .
Branker b E. L. Branker
Porter stpd. wkr. (Clarke) b
Archer
LEWIS ec Branker b Archer
S$. Branker b Archer
Mayhew c Alleyne b
. Hoyos not out “
Austin run out
Archer run out
Extras:

Total: ve
BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo M
King : 7 0
Croney ‘ 1 0
0

H.

R. ‘

E. L. Branker 10
D. M, Archer ......
B.
oO,
A

1,

RONK.
os aha?
is
eon —nmwnmew

o

Branker.

OFSRRs SATO Bosam

tFegexs

M. Matthews b E.
R. Knight b E. 8.
Cc, net out .
M, Alleyne not out

. 8.
Branker

Total for 2 wkts.

POLICE vs, SPARTAN

15) euige Beoug | Tl acneemek

not out
Extras:

Total (for 0 wkt.)

Police hee ey OE es scale oan 225
Spartan (for 0 wkts.) ....... a
Police—ist Innings
C, Sealy b Medford + 0
C, Griffith ¢ Parris b Medford 1

G. Cheltenham c wkpr. Roach b
Medford 1
M,. Haynes b io
S. Howard c & b Chase 16
C. Springer ¢ Wood b Cumberbatech 65
B. Morris run out 30
F. Ford ¢ Matthews b Chase 11
F. Smith ¢ Sub ) Chase ...... 51
E. Denny b Wovd 40
B. Barker not ou 0
Extras: vers 3
Total: os 225

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R W
Cc. Wood 3 1 5 2
i. Medford 9 1 a7 a
S. Parris v 8 1 6
S. ‘Chase ..... 15 1 68 3
B. D, Morris 2=— 6 —
Cc. Cumtberbatch 7 — 6 1
Spartan—ist Innings

S. Parris not out 25
E, Roach 20
2
a7

MENTAL HOSPITAL vs.
EMPIRE

Mental Hospital .. voneades
Empire (for 6 wkts.) ..........6:.5
Innings

Mental Hospital—ist

V. Boyce lb,w, Armstrong 19
G. Yarde b I. Harris 23
C, Williams run out ta “4
M. Crichlow c I. Harris b M, Arm-

strong “ weir 2
C. Gaskin b Challenor in ©
R. Chase c & b I. Harris ......... ;
Vv. Todd c Armstrong b Challenor

"INE





have scored 54 56)

EMICAL'

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

2nd. Division Cricket :

(pent hastens



Combermere Score
218 Against Lodge

The first day in the Second

cricket matches ended on
were ideal and honours

man and bowler. At Y.M.P.C.,,

for 130 runs. O Burke to:
21. The best bowlers for

three wickets for 12 runs and D. Spooner with three for 16.

Wardle Takes Six
Wickets For 67

LONDON, June
Scoreboard: â„¢ =
Kent versus Surrey. Kent 217

and 112 for 6; Surrey 346 (

six for 116).

- as versus Leicestershire,
or 307 and 91 for 3; Lei-

trical 245, (Wardle six

Gloucestershire versus Glamor-





gan, Gh 284 «for
nine declared and 126 for 2
Glamorgan 166, (Lambert five for

Derbyshire versus Northamp-
amptonshire 115 and 128 ‘tor ‘
shire ‘or
Essex versus Lane a
cashire 266; Essex 260 for nine.
Sussex versus Oxford Univer-
sity. Oxford University 384 for

oe

nine declared and 68 for two;
Sussex 305.

Warwickshire versus Cam-
bridge University. Cc
University 290 for nine 5
Werwieanire 138 and 177 for
one,

Somerset versus Middlesex.
Somerset 213 and 94. (Â¥ five
for 22). Middlesex 201, (Hazel
five for 59).

Worcestershire versus

eight declared; N
266 for two,

nee

Pmrwes % Challenor

© Drayton b Chalk
Hope b Challenor ot
Catheart not out

Extras;

Total :
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M

Prescod 5 1 8

Beckles .. 4,

Armstrong 8 3 14

Challenor 10.5 1 20
11

Harris 39
Empire—ist Innings
Taylor ¢ Williams b C. Knight

, E, Clarke Lb.w. b Knight
- Drayton ¢ R. Chase b Crichlow
Jones = Knight

¢ Burrewes b B. Ho
M. Armstrong not out ‘ie
QG. Amory ¢ Yarde b B. Hope
xtras:

N.
c.
B.
w.

ae wowl | s

leweton

Total (for 6 wkts.)
WANDERERS ys.
REGIMENT

(for 5 whts.)
Wanderers—ist Innings

G. Seale b Phillips
Armstrong Lb.w. b Clarke

G. Mayers lLb.w. b Weekes
Patterson ¢@ Pinder b Phillips
. H. Alleyne c & b Watts...
Mayers ¢ Price b Weekes
B. Proverbs ¢ & p Clarke
» Me G, Patterson not out

B. Robinson b Phillips
Q. Armstrong run out
Corbin b Watts

Extras;

oa
-

Wanderers
Regiment

Sosez>
33-8 z=

z

Soo

Total:

BOWLING ANALYSIS

Philli 4
Price .

eanw-2Z
Sa

oe

ee Sen
|
| wenn! o® 8h Sneciartio

=

s

is
-eoeaw

Regiment—ist
Ishmael b Corbin
Licorish ¢ Proverbs b Mayers
Phillips b Corbin

Weekes ¢ & b Corbin

Price b Corbin

Beckles not out

sea See

Total (for 5 wkts) 54

‘ PICKWICK vs. CARLTON

Pickwick

Carlton (for © wht.) ‘ a2
Pickwick—ist Innings
G. ©. Moore c Cox b Matthews 0
Cc. G. Greenidge run out : 1
Cc. White stpd. wkpr. Goodridge
b Cox
M. Foster 1.b.w. b Cox vera |
A. Kidney stpd, wkpr. b Cox 31
Cc. Evelyn b Nicholson 51
N. W. Greenidge c & b Cox 2
Jordan ¢ Hill b Cox “ 7
J, Peterkin not out 11
Marshall ¢ Proverbs b Nicholson 34
0

oO. Lashley b Nicholson
Extras '

10

Total 210
BOWLING ANALYSIS

o M R WwW

G. Matthews 10 3 36 1

H. Burke 4 3 1 0

Cc. Stanford 4 1 14 6

K. Edghill . . ae 6

G. Heart 4 0 15 0

G. Hil 6 0 37 0

Cc. Cox 13 1 45 5

A. Nicholson eet eee

'







a

SEA AND AIR |
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



Series of Seeond Division | pstnone
y. Again the conditions
ly divided between bats- | |

bowled out ¥.M.P.C., deviason






Student
M.V

Prince
Compton

Sch Philip

M.V. Caribbee

idee Sch. Franklin D.R.. Sch Sunshine R
‘ with 4 ane a Veeree M.V. Willemstad, M.V, Caracas
were V. eete Who
pare ARRIVALS
M.V. Caracas from Trinidad, M.V
, : , Student Prince from Dominica, Se
Empire has now replied with 46 DOrtac from British Guiana, S $8 Lad
Nelson

for the loss of two wickets. College

batted first against Erdiston and . DEPARTURES

4 ry Sc At Last, for British Guiana, $5
seored 110 runs, E. Williams 42 Lady Nelson for Trinidad
fun out. For Erdiston C, Cuffley,
medium paced bowler, took fou: SEAWE
wickets for 24 runs and N, Sealy LL
two for 34. ARRIVALS BY BW.LA. ON SUNDAY

At the end of play Erdiston had =, Nickens tS. Sock E, Cumbi

Jost four wickets for 62 runs. In bateh, K. Collins, P. Haynes, FP. By
the Wanderers-Pickwick match tâ„¢, B. Watson, J. Connell, B. Hut
Pickwick are well on the way ta {Wain i Bartle, Mi. bowls. B. Senle
securing a first innings lead over w. Haray ? mii
Wanderers whom they dismissed ‘
in their first innings for 114 runs. Tom §¢. Leola

- Willis " >, S i. Soel
E. Seale was the best batsman for ,jy. gay’ B Burke, Si’ GS

Wanderers with 39 and J. Piere.
with 20. G. Hoad took four for 37 DEPARTL be W.LAL ON
for Pickwick.

Por Trinidad
Gittens, J

hen stumps were drawn Pick- M_ Psack, D. Stone, C 1
had collected 100 runs for Waller, M.’ Previte, Mac Lauren’ (
"wickets. E. Thomas scored 53 Herbert, J. Economides, A. Goddard |

G. Guzman, B. Farmer, F
For St. Lucia
c Byer W Savers, Vv

Kenneth Hutchinson

Lewis

before he was given out leg be-
fore

Cooper

Combermere 218 sili tna
ARRIVALS ON MONDAY
From Grenada

At Lodge, Combermere did well 6 jones Wow as
to score 218 against Lodge in their payrison. W Harrison, R.

Harrison
Harrison, 1

first innings. Lodge is now 12 Pena, M. Pena, M. Henzell, G. Ghent
runs for the loss of three wickets, © Ghent, Col. Bridgeman, ©. Agos
tini, D. Skinner, L. Pearee, G. Calkins

At Foundation, Foundation batted »
the whole day against Windward

and scored 294 runs for nine wick- DEP ARSURER ON MONDAY

ets. M. Evelyn made 92 and E. . ae ee ‘
Jones is 94 runs not out. Bowling § page: BH Skeete, D. Tahu
honours went to F. Fields who Kieaicuall je
captured four of the Foundation n 6 ON 3

wickets for 61 runs and H, Kirton vor Antizun

two for 33 runs. Manning, M. Manning J

The s were: Aiton, TI Siegel
ba Marjorie Wilson, Miss Beverley
Clarke, Mr. Gustav Pabst, Mrs. Claris

Jones

Justice
Henry, I
Mrs

Y.M.P.C, vs. Empire at Y.MLP.C. Gipson. My. Elliott Gibson, Mr, Marola
at Beckles R & Melville, Mr. Hamble Bayne, Mrs, Ide
Y.M.P.C. Ist Innings. 130 (©. Bynes, ' Miss Barbara Wickham, Miss

3 Mabel Baynes, Mr. Cecil Watson, M

Burke 31, D. Spooner 3 for 16,|Geraid King, Mrs. Eldica King, Mis
V. Skeets three for 12.) Perline King, Mr Frederick Corbin

Ympire Ist Innings 46 for two |Miss Derothy Borris
wickets.

College vs. Erdiston at Erdiston.
College ist Innings 110. (D
Williams run out 42, E. Batson not
out 12, C. Cuffley four for 24)
Erdiston lst Innings 62 for four
wickets.

Wanderers vs. Pickwick at Wan-~
derers. |
Wanderers Ist Innings. 114 runs.
(E. Seale 39, J. Pierce 20, G. Hoad |
four for 37).
Pickwick
four wickets. |
Combermere vs. Lodge at Lodge.
Combermere Ist Innings. 218, |
Lodge 1st Innings. 12 for no
wicket.

Foundation vs, Windward at
Foundation.
Foundation 294 for nine wickets.
(M, Evelyn 92, BE. Jones 94 not
out, F. Fields four for 61 runs) .
Central vs. Leeward at Central.

Central 224, (BE. Weekes 3, V.
King not out 43, G. Gilkes five for
68, L. Foster two for 54.






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PAGE THREE

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PAGR FOUR

BARBADOS ef ADVOCAT

~ Feet Casaue’

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad 8t., Bridgetowa



Tuesday, June 24, 1952

TD



SHOP WINDOW

MR. AUBREY STARCK, Her Majesty's
Trade Commissioner in the British West
Indies, was reported to have said last week
that “this island, like Bermuda, is becom-
ing a very important shop-window for
U.K. goods.”

He was delighted to find too when in
the United Kingdom that many firms were
looking to this area for expansion of their
trade.

There is always risk in isolating state-
ments from their context. But these two
statements of Mr. Starck’s stand independ-
ently and can be considered in turn.

Barbadians have for so long been say-
ing that the tourist trade of this island
could be better exploited in the interests
of dollar earning for the sterling area
that they will no doubt feel satisfaction
at hearing Mr. Starck confirm a long
established ‘view of this island’s “shop-
window” value. '

But too little is done in the United King-
dom to make British exporters under-
stand the necessity for giving satisfaction
to West Indian buyers.

Only last week one of the island’s large
importers received an invoice from a Brit-
ish firm which claimed to be the largest
factory of its kind in the United Kingdom.
On the invoice a very high charge for
small spare parts carried the explanatory
note “Made in U.S.A.”

Now if Barbados is to be used as a shop-
window for British firms, they must do
much better than that. If the biggest
factory of its kind in the United Kingdom
is unable to manufacture spare parts for
the machines it exports to Barbados, there
is no point in adding to Barbadian costs
of living the unnecessary extra charges of
obtaining United States’ equipment via
the United Kingdom. Barbadian importers
are quite capable of ordering spare parts
from the United States and could pay
much less for them if the existing import
regulations allowed them to make such
orders,

This simple story of the spare parts
demonstrates vividly the lack of co-ord-
ination in imposing trade restrictions.

The government of Barbados is told by. the .

government of the United Kingdom to
control imports from all countries except
the sterling area countries: the Barbadian
government obeys. But the government
of the United Kingdom is so anxious to
assist British firms to trade with the West
Indies that the British exporter is granted
a permit to buy spare parts made in the
United States for export to the British
West Indies. And as Mr. Starck confirms
_ many British firms are looking to this area
for expansion of their trade. It seems a
very confusing and inconsistent policy
which has been devised in London for
application in the British Caribbean.
This region, like the United Kingdom,
is overspending.

Imports are not all being paid for by
exports but some payments have to be
made out of savings or hidden earnings.

In the United Kingdom severe measures
are being taken to discourage spending
and to encourage savings: in the West
Indies. however; people are being encour-
aged to buy just as much as ever before,
provided ‘that they buy in British markets.
There may be glimmers of light in this
maze of sterling-saving device: but the
case of the spare parts shows up the more
obvious murky patches,

DANCING

IN Barbados dancing can safely chal-
lenge cricket as an island pastime. The
suggestion therefore that dancing is some-
thing new or something deserving especial
commendation Will surprise many. Yet
the exhibition of Dancing Time at the
Empire Theatre on Friday was something
quite new.

There have been exhibits of dancing at
the Empire Theatre on several occasions
in recent years. The pupils of Madam
Bromova and Mrs. Stuart and the caste of
Revuedeville have set very high standards
of professional dancing. Many of Madam

Bromova’s pupils. were included in Dan- ~

cing Time. But Miss Joan Ransom’s dan-
cing is something quite new in Barbados.

Her individual skill and ability asa per-
former were warmly appreciated by Fri-
day’s audiences. These qualities, how-
ever, were eclipsed by the successes of her
pupils. Madam Bromova had _ trained
many of them,

Miss Ransom had the difficult task of
leading them on to the same stage where
not long ago they had so worthily reflect-
ed Madam Bromova’s qualities as a teach-
er of dancing. All who heard the rousing
chorus in which Miss Ransom’s leadership
was acclaimed by the pupils after Friday’s
evening show will understand how she
has been able to carry on and improve on
the dancing foundations built by her pre-
decessors.

If dancing as taught by the Barbados
school of dancing could be more wide
spread the word might be more correctly
used than it now is, when any kind of
motion aroused by the notes of a band is
so described.



Coronation

‘Nobody suggests that the
Coronation should be domi-
nated by the considerations
of tourist trade . . . but it
seems to be asking for crush
and confusion to pack thous-
ands of extra guests into
London in Derby week next
year.’

There is still time to cover
up an embarrassing, ¢xpensive
blunder that will be at its
most embarrassing in this Der-
by week next year.

The blunder was the official
decision made four weeks ago
which fixed Tuesday, June 2,
1953, as Coronation Day.

If the date is mot changed
soon before the King-of-Arms
proclaims it ceremoniously at
St. James’S Palace, thousands
who want to see the Coronation
ceremony will be disappointed.

There will be a national loss,
too, of millions of pounds in
foreign currency that would
have been brought in by tour-
ists from abroad.

Worst Week

One man who was astound-
ed when he heard that June 2
had been advised was Sir Alex-
ander Maxwell, chairman of
the British Travel Association.

Only an hour before the offi-
cial announcement was made
last month he was telling a com-
mittee of M.P.s at the Commons
that the worst date for the Coro~
nation would be the first week
in June because that is Derby
week, the peak of the London
season when hotels are all book-

ed up.
He picked up a sheaf of let- ‘

ters from his desk yesterday and
said: “Here are requests from
American agencies for Corona-
tion bookings. Most of them
will have to be turned down. I
was put in this job to boost
Britain’s tourist industry, Now
I find that the event which has
greatest tourist appeal is of no
use to us at all in bringing in
extra tourist traffic, Its date is
too late.”
‘Full up’

Here are some of the reasons
why the date is wrong. London’s
Hotels, with their 25,000 beds,



BARBADOS - ADVOCATE

Who Bungled The

Hy James Hartlett

have the “full-up” sign for the
lurst week in June because out-
of-town visitors will be flocking
in for the Derby, the Oaks,
Trooping the Colour, and other
celebrations of the Queen’s offi-
cial birthday.

Even without the Coronation
it is the greatest social week of
the London season, So a Corona-
tion Day on June 2 merely puts
thousands of people on the end
of an already long queue of
visitors unable to book rooms,

American tourists, particuler-
ly, demand hotel bedrooms with
private baths. There are only
5,000 such rooms in London's
hoes. ss

TWO MILLION DOLLARS
have been lost because 20,000
visitors to the International Ro-
tary Congress have changed their
minds and will go to Paris in-
stead of London in June next
year. They wanted to come to
Britain—until they heard that
the Coronation date would clash
with congress plans. . . .

LONDON'S BIGGEST BALL-
ROOM will not be available in
the first week of June next year.
It has been booked for the An~
tique Dealers’ Fair.

Tree topping

LORD MAYORS and other
mayors in towns throughout the
country will spend their time
in the next twelve months deal-
ing with all the local arrange-
ments for Coronation celebra-
tions.

But before Coronation Day—
if it stays at June 2—they will
have to step aside and let new-
comers take part in the cere-
monies, Under present election
law mayors in each town and
city go out of office in late May

TREES are in full leaf in
early June—so their branches
‘will have to be lopped so that
foliage will not mar the view of
the processions from the grand-
stands, It has been part of the
official argument put up by the
Ministry of Works in the past
in favour of a Coronation date
in early May. ...

Date?

Next May, in fact, is the time
favoured by most critics of the
present Coronation date, . .the
hoteliers, trade associations, and
travel agents,

Sir Alexander Maxwell says:
“I suggested May 7 as the most
suitable date from our poinc of
view. It would bring tourists to
Britain a little earlier than
usual and be more comfortable
for everyone.”

After aster

NOBODY suggests that the
Coronation of Queen Elizabeth
should be dominated by the
pounds, shillings, and pence of
British trade. There is a deep
traditional and religious signifi-
cance at the core of next year’s
Coronation spectacle. But even
when this all-important symbol-
ism is kept in mind there is no
good reason why June 2 should
be the chosen date.

Any date earlier than Easter
would be unsuitable in relaioa
to the Christian Calendar, but
May 7 cannot be criticised on
such grounds, It-comes between
Easter and Whitsun, as happen-
ed with the Coronation date of
the late King.

Police Plans

There seems only one reason
that explains why the Queen’s
advisers should have picked on
the first week in June.

London is so jammed with
traffic and visitors during Derby
week that hundreds of police-
men must be drawn in from out-
lying Metropolitan divisions to
deal with traffic control.

It is a serious, widespread
task of police organisation in a
force that is nearly 4,000 under
strength. So there is an excuse
for using these police for Cor-
onation crowd control while they
are already gathered together.

Absurd! Not so absurd as the
fixips of a Co tion date that

st bring 1 confusion,
waste, and frustration to all the
people who to fit in with it.

The Coron: Proclamation
will be more cheerfully acclaim~
ed if it heralds the choice-of a
new date—a brighter morning
in May.

—L.E.S.

Whoosh Goes The Oil —

That Rivals Texas

WASHINGTON,

MENTION oil to an American
and the chances are he will
automatically think of Texas,
legendary land of the go-getter
who brings in the gusher.

But another tremendous
change is taking place in this
America of constant, dynamic
change —- a formidable com-

petitor to Texas is .growing
‘before our eyes.
It is situated athwart the

boundaries of the two northern
States of Montana and North
Dakota, hitherto specialising
mainly in wheat and cattle,
The Canadian border is not
far off, and this brand-new “oil
empire” runs from a point south
of the Saskatchewan town otf
Moose Jaw in the west to some-
where south of

east —
fabulous
potential.

THIS is the Williston Basin,
and back and forth across its
surface, amid mounting excite-
ment, go the prospectors, from
eager ‘“wildcatters” to the
seasoned, scientific representa-
tives of the big companies.

Fifty oil companies are hunt-
jing the best spots to sink their
wells, with more on the way,
and at least 300 wells will be
drilled this year.

RUT never was the old saying
abcut having to spend money
to make it better exemplified.

Some wells, going as deep as

call it 300 miles of
wealth, present and

OUR READERS SAY:

Help Nurses

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—In my capacity as a Nurse

and a member of the Executive
Committee of West Indian Stu-
dents’ Union, I attended a meet-
ing held by representatives of the
Conservative Party in a committee
room in the House of Commons,
As a result of my remarks then
I was asked to draw up a list of
proposals regarding West Indian
nurses for deliberation by the
members of the Conservative Party
with a view to advising the various
West Indian,Governments.

Here are the proposals:

1. Colonial nurses training in
England are on the inerease,
thus for a nurse to acquire
a senior or administrative
post she must have the
necessary post certificate
qualification. With this in
view I would like to propose
that provided a nurse’s
basic training showed that
she had the ability to do
post graduate work the
various West Indian Gov-
ernments should support
her,

23. That the Directors of Medi-
eal Services in the various
islands should send every
three months a list of
nursing posts vacant, along
with salary scales and re-
quired qualifications to the
Secretary of West Indian
Students’ Union.

3. That each West Indian
island should form its own
Nurses’ Association and
seek membership with the
International Council of
Nurses,

4. That each West Indian
Island should support an

annual conference of West
Indian nurses in London or
in one or other of the West
Indian Islands,

That salaries paid
Colonies to West Indian
nurses trained in the U.K.
should be on the same scale
as that paid to Europeans

w

in the

the Manitoba‘
oil town of Virden Field in the}



‘ing

Ihy KR. M. Mae Coll

14,000ft., £125,000
apiece,

And transport and markeiing
difficulties can only be fully
solved by bui.ding a great new
pipeline.

Meanwhile, poor plainsmen,
whose lives were always haun-
ted by the fear of drought and
grasshopper plagues, suddenly
get paid £9 an acre just to let
some strangers see what lies
beneath it.

And, when oil is struck—bang,
the land jumps in value of £900
an acre overnight.

TALKING of Texas, down
there they now,speak of. “rich
millionaires” And “poor
millionaires.” Definition of a
“poor millionaire’—a man who
owns only one private airplane.

ALTHOUGH the _ desperate
pace of events has pushed the
calamitous Mid-West floods off
the front pages of all but the
local newspapers, many areas
are still hard hit. :

A friend who flew over some
of the worst of the disaster
region the other day _ tells me
that one of the most awesome

will cost

sights is the “exploded” silos
and grain storage bins. As the
water seeped in the ‘grain
fermented.

The pressure thus! generated
could not be containe@ even by
strong metal, and in consequence
these huge containers burst

if tne post ls an adamunis-
lrauve one,
Yours sincerely,
ILEN® A, SiJUART.
Kado Station

SIR,—tor years people have
been talking about having a
broadcasting stauon in barba-
dos, but here we are more than
half way through 1952, without
any signs that such a_ station
will be established.

Trinidad has two broadeast-
Stations and anticipaies
dicense for a third in August.
British Guiana and Jamaica
have powerful broadcasting
stations and so too—Bermuda,
the Bahamas and British Hon-
duras,

With the advent of a powerful
local station, radio would be
within the reach of thousands
who cannot now afford the
powerful receivers necessary
tor overseas reception. In addi-
tion to this a_ broadcasting
station would be of inestimable
value in emergencies, such as
would be occasioned by a hur-
ricane, By this means people
could be directed as to what to
do by the authorities and even
the lowest priced battery radios
would be able to pick up this
information.

In addition there is the great
value of a broadcasting service
in advertising Barbados, to

listeners in neighbouring and
even far off countries.
An average electric mains

radio consumes 15 cents worth
of current per month if used
2 hours a day. The present cost
of such a_ receiver locally is
$65.00. Such a receiver can pick<
up world wide broadcasts in
addition to local broadcasts
where such exist, Based on this
it is reasonable to believe that
for local station use alone, a
set even more economical to
operate would “ost hardly more
than $35.00. Provided we had a
geod local station it is plain to
see that many thousands of
people would be able to enjoy it,



apart, looking as
had been bombed,
IN Jacksonville, Florida vio-
lence flares up as Negroes
prepare to go to the polls in a
vote to nominate delegates to
the Democratic Convention,
Dynamite wrecks a_ public
building, and a “dud” bomb is
found the home of a pro-
minent Negro politician.
HOUSEWIVES, angry at the
potato famine, would like to
dye Washington officials who
ordered spoiling-by-dyeing of
millions of spuds last year,
because there was a surplus.
DICK POWELL, an actor for
20 years, is to have a crack at
direction, He will handle
“Breakaway” for R-K.O., about
an ex-Serviceman who gets
mixed up with gangsters.

JOHN VAN DRUTEN is rival-
ling Jose Ferrer as Broadway’s
busiest man. With his prize-
winning play “I Am a Camera”
still in full flood, he finishes a
beok, called “When I Work,”
for early publication, and a new
play, dashed off in a few weeks,
“I've Got Sixpence.”

One thing is certain—that last
title is an understatement so
far as Mr. Van Druten is con-
cerned.

THE HUMAN. TOUCH, 1 like
the description. of a_ typical
Washington cocktail party as
“the underground rush hour,
with s&hdwiches and free
drinks—but never any seats.”

though they



who are not at present in a
position to have a radio.

Yours faithfully,

P..C. MAFFEI,

Regrading Schools

SIR,—After noticing the ex-
‘quisite self confidence with
which J.E.B. argued from
premises which he assumed but
did mot prove, I had expected
that his oteue it constructive
criticisny i@ been more
imaginative,

It came as an anti-climax to
ead his recommendation of a
wholesale adoption of an Eng-
lish System, with never an orig-
inal suggestion for adapting it te
local requirements. Surely J.E.B.
is aware that if his pet scheme
were ever to be implemented, he
would be one of the most vocif-
erous in decrying the expense.
“There would be kindergarten

(or Nursery) schools for
children under years, Infant
schools 5—7 years, Junior
schools 8—1l1 ‘years, Senior

Schools 12—14 years.”

Well, Well! ! “Fiat Lux!”

J. E. B. seems to recoramend
for the Junior School, history,
geography, arts and _ crafts,
physical training and singing
but he does not indicate whether
any of these subjects are taught
at present, nor how. if they are
to be taught. Sufficient time
would be left for concentration
upon his all important 3 R’s.

T wonder if your correspond-
ent, J. E. B, believes that he is
the only layman sufficiently in-
terested in things educational to
read a few of the many relevant
publications that are on the
shelves of the public library?
The truth is, Sir, that for all his
oracular utterances, J. E. B., is
mo more qualified to deal with
this complicated problem than
T am because, he has no idea
what the regrading of the schools
would cost, and as he does not
know what developments are
going on inside the schools. he
does not know if his transcribed
scheme is what is really needed
to improve education generally.

BATHOS.

TUESDAY, JUNE 24,

| PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

Adcocate Newspaper

Can be ordered from the...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

1952







The Players Shout More
Than The Lookers- On...

(By BEVERLEY BAXTER)

IT IS ALWAYS interesting to invade
another world than one’s own. Therefore
last month I accepted Lord Cowdray’s
invitation to lunch with him in the country
and watch his polo team, which included
the Duke of Edinburgh, demolish its rivals.

Horseback Hall has never had much
attraction for me. I am a’ townsman who
loves to look at fields and trees and misty
hills and then return to the hub of things.
in fact my sentiments are not remote from
those of Sydney Smith, who declared : “You
who live 14 miles from a market town, are
become a sort of holy vegetable. .. . I have
no relish for the country, it is a kind of
healthy grave.”

WITH DASH

But Horseback Hall, if I may so designate
Cowdray’s place, has its compensations.
There is an out-of-doors swimming pool, and
there is a gallery with Rembrandt, Rey-
nolds, Frans Hals and Gainsborough on
view. Even in art his lordship runs a good
stud.

There was a crowd of some thousands for
the game and Prince Philip not only rode
with great dash but hit some excellent shots.
He is not yet in the top class, but the wise
ones were nodding their heads and saying
that he is the most promising younger player
in the country.

For some reason the crowd, was strangely
silent, which apparently is habitual, but the
players make up for it. They shout warnings
and exhortations to each other in all direc-

tions.
* * *

Lord Cowdray lost his left arm in the war,
it being amputated at the shoulder. He
rides with a metal arm and plays with tre-
mendous dash and accuracy. So here is
another man who refuses to bow to the
malignant fates.

/

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One I Caught Yesterday !”

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him about horses.

My famous predecessor on the Sunday
Nxpress, Lord Castlerosse, once wrote: “I
played Metcalfe a game of golf yesterday.
He went round Addington in 20,000 words.”

He watched the polo last month in just
under that figure.

BRILLIANT

WHAT has happened to that massive,
towering, terrifying Scot, Lord Reith? We
still remember the early years of the B.B.C.
when the clocks almost stopped as he walked
the corridors of Broadcasting House.

But the other day I sat beside him at the
21st anniversary lunch of the Radio Manu-
facturers Club and he made a speech which
had the place in roars of laughter. It was
too long, but it was brilliant.

We liked the way he “needled” Sir William
Haley, who succeeded him at the B.B.C.
“This club started with a hundred mem-
bers,” said Reith, “and now has seven hun-





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dred. It won't be long before it outnumbers
the listeners to the Third Programme.”
Whereupon he turned his chair about and
rested one knee on it — comfortable, no
deubt, but unorthodox. The next day he
made a speech in the House of Lords in
which he had the peers almost rolling on
their benches.

Did we misjudge him in the past ?

LACE TEA CLOTHS
and
TABLE CLOTHS



CHECKED LINEN
TABLE CLOTHS

Is it with matching

possible that inside that grim Scottish NAPKINS

mountainous figure there was always the

heart of a jester ? 52” x 52” and
IN MOURNING Penk Mh

HOWEVER, it is not only Scots who can
be unpredictable. At Westminster on Thurs-
day I had the pleasure of meeting Mr. Emile
Bustani, Leader of the Opposition in the
Lebanese Parliament at Beirut. He asked
how things were going with the Conservative
Party and I told him ... whereupon he took
a card from his waistcoat pocket and handed
it to me.

It was rimmed in mourning black and
bore these words :—



YOUR STORY
HAS TOUCHED
MY HEART
Never before have I met anyone with
more troubles than you. Please accept











FOR THE BES

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Which is what one might call an irrefut-
able statement.—L.E.S.

this token of my sincerest sym- TO-MORROW MAY BE TOO
pathy. : LATE.

Life in the Lebanese Parliament must be FOR TOCK se eal BREAKFAST
lively! Incidentally, he says that the Arabs ae FOODS,
feel most warmly towards the British and Featine Paste si tials
that the increase in their oi! production is i ie Shredded - Wheat
rapidly filling the gap left by the Persians. Ox Tongues Grape Nuts

His story has touched my heart! mien ag weet Farex '

Spaghetti & Cheese Pablum

What is there in the name of Shaw that pean tins Oat Flakes
defies the passing of the years? This Mr. Salmon Scotch Oatmeal
Shaw, who is 91 (his wife is only 90), began|$ felden Com Corn Flakes
work at the age of eight, minding cows. He Carr’s Biscuits
was a farm worker all his life and still keeps oo aaa MEAT DEPT.
a cow and a pig. mrs Insi Calves Liver

Naturally and properly the Sunday Ex- Sorc ue ee

3 properly y 12 oz. Bottle of BEER Sausages
a asked the Sg people for their rerine Ask for GOLDENTREE or
or a happy marriage. Says Mr. Shaw : “If Holland’s Best Fresh Vegetables
everybody stuck together as we have done,
there would be no separations nor divorces.” | ¢
*
>

: PHONE GODDARDS

24000



9-3


TUESDAY, JUNE 24,





1952-

Bandit Terrorises Isle
From Prison Cell

Giovanni Battista Liandru knows that his chances of

CAGLIARI, Sardinia.

coming out of jail are slender. But he smiles just the same.
For from his cell he is reaping a bloodthirsty revenge on

people

*Bh Seve betrayed him.
Since hé Was arrested late in 1949, 13 people have died;
13 people who in some way made it possible for the police

to put the bandit behind bars.

Among the 13 was his wife
Magdalena, killed on the roadside
when going to visit her husband
in jail—killed after she had re-
vealed his hiding-place to the
police because she knew he was
ill and because she wanted the
£2,000 rewatd on his head.

When Liandru was captured in
his hide-out in the mountains
above his native town of Orgosolo
36 names soon appeared on the
wall of the churck there.



St. Joseph Round-up

6 Cents Al Peep At
‘A 3-Legged Chicken

A THREE-LEGGED CHICKEN
which has been the centre of at~
traction in St. John for the past
few weeks was seen in St. Joseph
on Friday and again yesterday
morning. The price asked for @
sight of the chicken was four cents
in St. John, but the price asked
in St. Joseph was six cents. Those
who were interested paid readily
and saw the chicken while those
who couldn’t pay waited around
to get information from those who
had seen the chicken,

ANOTHER CHOIR has _ been
formed in St. Joseph. This time it
fs in the Bathsheba area, and is
conducted by Louis Hinkson, lead-
er of St. Aidan’s Church Choir,
At present it has about 16 mem-
bers ?

THE ADVOCATE representa-
tive visited the two Police Clubs
in Cleaver's Hill, during the week.
There are now 18 members at the
Girls’ Club and all have shown
much. interest in their respective
departments —- indoor games,
handicraft and needlework. Miss
Audrey Payne is in charge of the
Girls’ Club. When the _ cor-
respondent went to the Boys’
Club he was told by some boys
in the Club Room: “Mr. Layne
isn’t here so you cannot come in.”

A LARGE CROWD, about 300
in number, saw Young Sam
Haynes (142 lbs.) score a five
round knock-out win. over_ his
heavier opponent, Fearless Fred-
die (151 lbs.) when they met in a
scheduled eight round contest at
the Belfast Social Club on Friday
night last. Freddie floored Haynes
in each round for a count of two
on each occasion before Haynes
saw his first opportunity and took
full advantage of it. A corker of
a left hook to Freddie’s head and a
right cross to chin straightened up
Freddie for about five seconds be-
fore he fell in a sitting position
and took the ¢ount, ~

TV BR
ae

4







7



; ad
iol oe

PR VRS,
5 bays '

INGS OPERATION TO THE HOME

Against each name was written
the word “spy” or “traitor”,

The first name was the first to
be shot. The latest victim—a
shepherd—was killed by masked
men with a’sub-machine gun last
week while tending his sheep.

Not all the suspected, however,
were on the list. There have been
additions. Yet the 23 who were
named and still survive cannot be



To the fortress-like prison
of Cagliari in Sardinia flew
reporter. Sidney Rodin.

There he unravelled the
story of a man who is terror-
ising the island from his pri-
son cell,



sure if or when their turn will
come,

The terror-stricken have fied
the neighbourhood; the cautious
stay at home at night; the bravest
go about unarmed,

Feuding Rife
_ I. soon discovered that feuding
is rife in the more remote dis-
tricts.

Liandru, now | 47, began his
banditry before the war when he
was sentenced to six years for
sheep stealing and armed robbery
on~ the highways. “When war
broke out he escaped from a penal
colony to renew his activities,

in one £4,000 raid two police-
men were killed and one wounded.

Manhunt

Mobile squads of police were
moved in from other parts of Italy.
It became the biggest manhunt in
the history of the island, with 700
police taking part.

One bandit was caught when
being measured for a suit at a
tailor’s shop at three o’clock one
morning.

Under questioning he gave away
other members of the gamg, With
the net closing round Liandru, his
wife decided to tell the authori-
ties his hiding place,

Then the vendettas broke out.

Although Liandru was in jail,
further hold-ups and killings oc-
curred.

Former Mayor

Francesco Cuchedda, a former
mayor of the town, was shot dead
while walking in the streets one
night.

Pasquale Soro, the mayor's
secretary—a man who spoke his
mind—was ordered out of his car
on a lonely road by. three masked
men and shot dead.

In.a_ neighbouring village the
smith was killed at bis forge.

Three masked men entered the
saloon of Nicola Taras, the barber
of Orgosolo, at dusk and shot him

@ On Page 6







HISTORY IS MADE at the Wesley Memorial Hospital in Chicago as a
television camera records for a potential TV audience of 30,000,000 a
major operation to save the life of a 60-year-old man. The video public

saw only eight minutes of the threc-

and-a-half-hour operation to re-

move a half section of the stomach, The surgery was a “special feature”
of the 101st annua) convention of the American Medical Association.








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BARBADOS ADVOCATE







€.C. Will Diseuss
Shift System

The General Body of the Bar-
bados Chamber of Commerce has
asked that a General Meeting be
summoned to discuss the proposal
of instituting a shift system in dry
goods shops which now are al-
lewed to remain open up to 5 p.m.
on ordinary closing days and 1}
p.m. on early closing days.

The meeting takes place tomor-
tow at.2 o'clock at the Office of
the Chamber.

BLOOD-IN-FREEZER AIDS VICTIM

~



At the last meeting of the Coun-
cil of the Chamber, a letter con-
taining the proposal was disoussed,
and the Council were unanimous
in their decision that the law re-
lating ‘ov Shop Closing shculd re-
main as the Act now prescribes,
and that any change would en-
courage “sweated labour” and the
return of a “ridiculous state of
affairs.”



£5 kor Woundirg
With Fork

A tine of £5 to be paid in 28

Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and
Mr. H. A, Vaughsn.

Walrond was also ordered
pay 8/4 appeal costs.

to

Hunte who is of the same dis-
trict as Edwards, told the Court
that she saw four sheep in her
ground and caught three of them.
Edwards to whom the sheep
belonged, told her with an oath
to let them gp, and while speak-
ing, stabbed her in her chest,
her left forearm and top lip with
an agricultural fork Which he
was using at the time.

Elders & Fyffes
Offer Contract

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, June 23.

FROM HER REFRIGERATOR in her home in the Bronx, N. Y., Mrs. Louis
Graziano (top) takes a supply of fresh biood after a doctor had been
called to give a transfusion to her son. William, 4, a hemophiliac (one
who bleeds abnormally from slight wounds). She had received the vital
blood from the N Y Chapter of the Hemophilia Foundation under.a
nev “blood-in-the-freezer" program At bottom, the youngster re-
ceives the transfusion from Dr. Mario Biserdi as the boy’s mother
holds the bottle aloft (International Exclusive)





Twelve European Aircraft

Works Build British Jets
Contract for the marketing of

. Twelve separate Continental manufacturers, spanning Jamaica bananas in’ England on a
Western Europe from the Baltic to the Mediterranean, are commission basis for an_ initial
producing British designs of jet fighters and engines under Period of ten years was meeores
license. Most of the aircraft they build will go to reinforce pode. government of Mammals, by

: . or. cara Elders & Fyffes Ltd and its Eng-
the air forees of the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation. lish Se atten Fruit Co. .
In the majority of cases, the Macchi are

The Contract was proposed by
‘ wy : the Company as the sequel to an
preliminary woling-up stage 1s : y ;
over, and aireruft and engines are announcement, by the British
coming off production lines in

bui.ding and repair-
ing de Havilland jet fighters and
engines, and other companies are

making aircraft tools and jigs. A Government to banana purchasers



’ pes aan in Britain that bananas are to be

ba i . ; Special company, S.1.C.M-A-R., qecontrolled later this year thus
ne na.ions: involved are Bel- has been formed to co-ordinate ending the current contract be-

gium, France, Holland, Italy, (ail the work. tween the island and the Food

four, members of N.AT.O.) Swe- New Factory Ministry

den and Switzerland. At all tne The Fiat organisation, with me

factories within N.A.T.O. th more than 60,000 workers, has

aim is to build parts that are puilt an entirely new factory at

interchangeable, so that the com-

Turin for mass-production of the
ponents from one factory can be

Ghost engine, and the first

Rates Of Exchange

days or in default two months’
hard labour which was imposed
by Mr. G. B. Griffith on Walrond
Edweris of Mt, Stepney, St.
Andrew, when he found him
guilty of wounding Myrtle Hunte
with en agr.cultural fork, was
yesterday confirmed by the

|

wae to speed production at Jtalian-built jet has recently been aussie eg SP, aes echaala
another, run. Alfa-Romeo is also to build 75°4> . roe
In . Rrance,, the , government- a 7 4/10% Cheques on Bankers 11 /19%

this engine in southern Italy and 4 Sight or Demand
















neat ;
owned Sud-Est Company i5 the company’s Pomigliano fac- _ "Drafts 71 6/10% SHOPPING CENTRE & TRANS-CANADA Air Lines
building the Vampire fighter, and tery, jn Naples has been recon- 72{/10% Cable drengs am. 1.1 — ee
a large number have already been gtructed to do the job. Coupons 69 6/106 POP PPPPOE POPP OO GOOF OOF, | nr en cna cee ma net
produced, powered by Goblia Two companies, Fiat and 50% Silver 20% ¢ I® x} -
engines imported from Britain. Macchi, are combining to build 9 y/o. Siienile on’ mabkues 1s s10m)s New Shipments to a
The same on is also ore _ the Vampire fighter—Fiat con- Demand Drafts 15.36% | % $1
int roduction a rench rati yings ; acch} Sight Drafts 75 2/10% | » $ |.
version of the Vampire, filted ce fusclages’ TheeVenom funter iyi Gaia | * Weatherheads & |
S , selages. p ghter 9. { 7 Mirrenty % » " ,
with the more powerful Rolls- will also eventually be built by " oupend, ba 10° x : Xx
Royce Nene which is built by Pjat, Macchi and Ambrosini. 50% Silver 20°% - Again This Week - - ¥
the French engine company, His- In Switzerland, the Ober- % . . 49 3 |
pano-Suiza. This exclusively winterthur works of Sulzer ~ Tae 3 18 KODAK FILMS — V120 — %) s t
French combination will be Brothers is being turned over A ye20 — v127 — Vile — ¥| Offers a Commission of $1.50 in CASH for every New
known +3 the Mistral. Sud-Est to puilding Ghost engines, and, EXAMIN E. rR : %) |} Subscriber brought to and accepted by the Company.
will alse ‘suild the de Havilland other Swiss factories will be $ ve1e — vi22 — V1I8 — ¥))) RED{FFUSION will pay in addition a bonus of $25.
two-seat Sea Venom for the cajjed in later. Another Swiss % % t ers ho b re a t ty-fi N Subscrib-
French Navy; its Ghost engine company is building the Venom % V130 — PX135 — KI35 % 0 any person who brings In twenty-live New
ill Mane” 1 ditec® fom norte. Se m| % $ ers in one Calendar morth who are accepted by the
wil be ordered irec fighter. In Sweden the Ghost is S XX135 XX828 — K828— 3) ‘
Britain, supplemented by a ven in production as the powerplant | % see % i} Company.
ther batch which the French for the S.A.A.B, J-29 swept wing Can Y ‘NO’ to > KODAK MOVIE FILMS” _&|!
Government has ordered from jet fighter, now in service with in ou Say % ¥ il
j , s ave always ly of Recommendation Forms rea
Italy, F h Fich Swedish squadrons. All These Questions? 8MM Kodachrome Rolls & ys a supply nF dy
renc ighters
Hispano-Suiza a5 alan building oa ven P Magazine. 16MM _ Koda- % | THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE
the Rolls-Royce Tay for a num- i i \CKACHE? 100-feet Rolls. K 1) r shiny, 2
ber of advanced French fighters. Fish Seller Fined £2 RHEUMATISM? pnrome $1 REDIFFUSION +3 Trafalgar Street.
Another engine company, Their Honours of the Assistant. — ALSO ts , % || x
S.N.E.C.M.A., is overhauling and Court of Appeal, Mr. J. W. B.| Ting¢ Of Earn, KODAK MOVIE CAMERA }|
repairing the Goblin jet engines Chenery and Mr. H, A, Vaughan T00 8MM Model 55, aqgnolote Ri
supplied direct to France from yesterday agreed with a decision | “ yRINATION? with carrying case. To get ¥|
the United Kingdom. of Mr, If, A. Talma who had fined it nawer is “YES” of the best results “- a x
In Belgium and Holland, the Cyril Oxley, a fish seller £2 to) © Om ameter S> sng ene Films have fm va.. at
fighter in production is the be paid in 7 days or in default] faulty Kidneys. Don't dela Printed ee w+ J ies
Meteor. Airframes for it are one month’s imprisonment. Oxley | Take 's Kidne: Wea meng ENCHANTING
built at the Fokker factory in had been found guilty of wound-’ remedy, Par ever ball « If ‘ uire a Passport z ERS dale,
Holland, and some are assembled ing Edward Greaves, a fisherman, | sufferers in all parts of Pete a oaks get it at .%
in Belgium by Avions Fairey. with an iron weight during a} relief and permanent benefit & —? ’ a oan
Its‘ Rolis-Royce Derwent engine fight in the public market in! the use of this famous remedy, te 3 BRUCE WEATHERHEAD %
is built by the Fabrique Nationale which the disposal of certain fish | Kidney Pills are safe—sure--easy to buy | 4 4 % ; )
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In Italy, every major aircraft Mr, E, W. Barrow appeared! . x LTD % ee ee
company is currently helping to for Greaves and Oxley was Dodd s Kidney Pil is x Head of Broad Street $|
build British jets for N.A.T.O. represented by Mr, D. H. mI . ¥ |
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- — PAGF. FIVE
Brooks’ Inquest |
Adjourned
ay Bas ty sore



more delicious with

June 25 the inquest into
cumstances surrounding the d
of Almina Brooks of Sherhx
St. John.

Brooks was taken to the

Gen- 4,
eral Hospital on June 3 after she
was involved in a collision on
Pool Road, St. John, with a bi-
eycle. She died at the Hospital on

June 15 and Dr. A. S. Cato per-
formed the post mortem examina-|
tion,

Clarrissa Taitt of Sherbourne
St. John, told the court that about |
8.45 am, on June 3 she was
awaiting the bus at Pool Road, St
John, The deceased was standing}
with her. While waiting on the|
bus, the deceased walked away
from her and then she (Taitt) |
saw the bus coming. }

While the bus was coming the|
deceased crossed the road and)
then she heard someone say that}
the deceased had been knocked}
down by a bicycle. She went and
saw the deceased lying on the |
ground in an unconscious condi-
tion |

To the jury, Taitt said when the |
deceased was knocked down she|

was on the right side of the road | MAL prom Conn STARS




going up. |
Edith Bradshaw (55) of Sher-j| STA
bourne, St, John, said that on} !

To make sure of unequalled flavour,
creaminess, smoothness be
certain your custard is Bird's, For
as long as you... or your mother

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has been an assurance of unvarying
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So when you ask for Custard, it's wise
to ask for Bird's !

June 3 she was at Pool Road, St. | “mcucy cauoune 6 Laer
John, with the deceased,

The deceased was waiting on
the bus. Then she heard the en-
gine of a bus and a woman named
Esther Springer say that Miss Taitt
had been knocked down

She went back to the scene
saw the deceased lying on
road and talke| to her but

and |
the
she



did not reply. She helped in lift- |

ing up the deceased from the

ground, oy
The rider of the bicycle was

there,

The Jury asked no questions of
this witness. |
At this stage the inquest was

Many ailments are caused by poor vlood which
further adjourned until June 25. |

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PAGE Six

CLASSIFI





>. .
er necessary (o suffer
_TSLEPHONE_ 2809 “3 aa Uranium Find pet ehiaeety Nets Bss | MOMTRAE, qunreana, ew
STONE WALI DWELLING HOUSE Ree eee ee at Myeen (lormerty (M.A.N.%. LENE)
DIED FOR SALE with 4,004 square feet of land attached Snown as Chinarcid). Hytex starts to sada tdiaes
COPPIN—At London Road, Britton Hill f e at Dayrell's Road, Christ Church. The| Private enterprise in the guise It is expected the fields will be| York im 10 minutes and not only stops S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to
Millicent Ethelinda ee bars welling house gontaing living f= of two of the best-known mining great dollar earners. The com-| the patio but also takes out the eweli- sail from Port Pirie May Sist, Devonport
anefal leave: r late residence a TT two rooms, itchenet usua rl aw ‘ bleed! and combats nerv.
400 o'clock for the St. Patrick Veniences, Government water instalied |Companies in Australia is to be bined British~American agency | ing, stops thereby" curbing « other, trou- | June 2ith, Brisbane July Sth, arriving
Chureh, Christ Church AUTOMOTIVE House wired for electricity. Inspection|given the job of pushing ahead which carried out extensive tests bles caused by ee Se bh as Headache, = . Souk aie
Clarence, Stsnett, Eric Coppin on application to the tenant.Mr. Ince, | with Australia’s great uranium of the uranrum fields has told| Nerv nekenche, Const eats pe e . vend
Pc pig taevae |” CAR —Dodge Super-Deluxe, First Class a” ee et aa Oe find in the Northern Territory. Menzies it sis prepared to discuss Simpouttion, Get, eats See es yaar al eae Se se ~e
land, Agatha, Daphne and Fran-|condition and Owner-driven. $2,000] “"") ove awelling house will be set} These two companies have made the matter of giving financial and | gruggist ‘under. the oom cargo.
cis (Grandchildren) and Cecil | Dial 4476 12.6.52-t.£.0 | 5 for sale by public competition at our}their inspection of the uranium technical aid to the project. The| guarantee tog Mytex mast money back accepted on through Bills
Callender (son-in-law) | CAR Dodge. Two seater recently | Mice, James Street, on Friday 2ith June) fields and are prepared to push Australian Government is most Semen Oat EN el ean Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
se ian _246.S—In. | cchauled. "New. tyres. Excellent] stant at's p. "YEARWOOD & Boyce,|0n with the job as soon as the concerned that private enterprise Leeward and Windward
TIELDS,+On June 23 at the General} working condition, Phone 6479. Solicitors equipment is available. The min- be well represented in this ven- q
Hospital Alien Fiekis. | His ones ae 13.6.52—99. | ing companies I learn will do the ture. For further particulars apply—
leaves the residence of his brother | ~————————.. - — |}; -plus basis. FURNESS WITHY &@ CO., LTD.,
ili: t CAR — Vauxhall Velox, little used, job on a cost-plus .
Bric Fields. Foul Baye church, | owner-driven, good as new. Dial 4476, AUCTION TRINIDAD.

Estelle Fields (mother),

Eric ana DaCosta Fields (brothers),



Eileen Fields (sister), 'NDER TI THE | IVORY HAMMER
Bindley and Edward Greenidge |tery and in good condition. Dial 4019 by order of Mrs. C.
tcousins) Ridley, Herbert and 10.6. 52—8n. Marshall — will eh her furniture at
Pauline Fields ‘niece and nephews) |-———-_—_—_-————— “Granville,” Flint Hall, which in-
24.6.52—1n. CAR—One (1) 1947 Austin 10 h.p.| cludes:—Table, Upright chairs, Settee,

- Saloon fully licenced to 1953, new battery] Morris chai with cushions, ali in
MANNING—On the 23rd Jume 1952 at|and tyres. Condition like new. Reason| mahogany; Bentwood chairs, Liquor
the ~ General Hospital, Kathieen |for sale — owner purchased Jaguar. | case, Pictures, Books, Marble top wash-
Alberta mning (late Senior Assist-| Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd., Phone 4949. } stand, Mahogany dressing table, Linen
ant Teacher of St. Matthias Girl« 21.6.52--3n. | Press; 1-burner Valor stove, 3-burner
School). All Friends are asked to Falks stove & Oven, Ice Box, Doprs

meet at Saint Matthias Church: st
4 o'clock this evening wherq tv
Funeral Service will be held and
then proceed to the Westbur
Cemetery for the tnterment.

Martha Manning (Mother), Ediih

Manning, Letitia Chastenet (at
» Lueia) (Sisters).

—————

ROCK—On June 23, 1952 at New Have

Christ Church. Caspo:
‘The Funeral will leave

to-

- wd
ond

: MEMORIAM
CONNELL—In loving memory of our
dear one, Beresford Allan Connei!,
who ‘was called to rest on the 24th
June, 1949.

“Time passes, shadows fall,

But love and remembrance outlast

all
The Connell family. %A.6.52-

FOR RENT

Attractive seaside Flat main road Hus
tings, ~comfortably furnished, Engii\u
Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitabse
one person for couple). From July i.
Telephone 2949. 18.6.52-—t.f.n

———_—$————
BUNGALOW-—The Modern Bungalow,
“Beresford” Maxwell Road fully fir
nished-all modern conveniences from !/'

of July Ring Nugse Pilgrim fr
Monday during the day. Phone 8#1f'
22.6.52-——21

in

FURNISHED FLAT,—at Dundee, St.
Lawrence Suitable for 2. only. Avail
able June 15th Onward, aon “¢

A z £m,

FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St.

‘oste. | the Schedule hereto and situate at
Lawrence on-Sea, Phone 3503. RS. _Aeoty Manager, ¥

S hs Hall, St. Joseph 21.6.52—7n. | Queen Street and Sand Street in

20.3.82-—-t.t,n. Speightstown, Saint Peter, in the Island

i o rbados are likely to be needed for

rARAWAY. St. — on oat | MISCELLANEOUS purposes which in the opinion of the

Sumnlawes. Wi *. Governor-in-Executive Committee ore

embe . Dial 19.6.52 4.2.1 ! ANTIQUES — lescription public purposes, namely for a Fish

FULLY sp eee sen-side residence
near axe i, 2 ence From ist
August, M .6.52—-20

LARG and
end sheaieat” tex Rent
Land, Bush. Hall Cross
business stand. Apply
Bush

shop
5

shingled

E Alleyne,
at

ta




rane Const, fully fur

VEN, Gr
aunes Bor july, November,
Tal «47.

ber only. 19.6.52—t.f n
ee
PAIGNTON, Sher! Gardens,
Maxwell 4 _ Reractiv c
bungalow, urn teh 3 bedrooms,
living « roomy bresifast room, kitchen
ete, Pleasant gardon — available fro:
July Ist. Phone 4640. John M.
& Plantations Byles, |

52—1n

sT WINIFRED — Unfurnished Max-
well Coast. Available ist July. Apply
next 24.6.52--2n

TRELAWNY, Hastings, third houve
from St. Matthias Gap; three bedrooms.
= and basins in each, Inspection
6 pm. Immediate

to possession
Dial 3870

246.52
WANTED

JUNIOR ws Rowans Planta-



tion. “Apply dn Person. 26.6. 52—n
POSITION—Required as Cook oF
butler; pastries a specialty. Responsile
cheerful and willing aa rs
662-4"
eee
MISCHULANEOUS
HOUSE- bedrooms. Garden space. On Bus route

Apply: X X X C/o AEROINN, Co.

4.6.52—-2n

~POSITION—Cook or butler
specialty Responsible, cheerful
bedrest Dimi 4598. 22.6

[WENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Ronus
from Rediffusion for 25 recommenda
tions in one calendar month
4.6.52—20n
———————
$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned
by recommending 25 new suoscribers tc

—« in one month
4.6.82—-20n

REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash for
each new Subscriber recommended by

Pastries o
and

a



mn 4.6 52 20n
YOUR INCOME b»

mending REDIFFUSION, Obtain

ful aT particatnes from the REDIFFUSION
office 4.6 §2—20n
<6 22 9O999O0000$0O0009

FURNISH TO-DAY

The Maney Saving Way

Popula> Bureaus, Bedsteads,
Beds, Wardrobes, Washstands $8.00
up, Coil and
TABLES for Dining, Kitchen and
Fancy use, ideboarde Waste Tea
Trolleys. Sideboards — Kitehen,
thina. and Cabinets,

ae Cases ae sO up, up — DRAW-
ihe ooh’ Funnies Bese
for Little and Big Screen
Frames, Lroning
Boards, Benches,

Stools in wort and rush.
Mats $1.20: u

=

L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4060

500080-646-00090000000005

Third Annual
Benefit Show & Dance

fin Aid of The CR. CH. and
ST. JOHN'S BAPY WELFARE
LEAGUE CLINICS
At- DRILL HALL, Garrison
PRIDAY, July 4th 1952 at 8.45 p.m.
Under the distinguished Patronage

of Sir George ane Ledy Seel,
Madame Ifill presents

“The Star Buds Schoo!
of DANCING

in a variety of classical dances
such as Ballet, Musical Comedy—
A Novelty Dance “Kitten on the

Office-heigiy
Rope



Herve" A Solo Dance “Rose in
The Bud Parasol” ete
By Rind permission of Col.
Michelin and under the direction j
of Capt. Raison, A.R.C. }
M.B.E: The Police and will
supply the Music. !

“ ADMISSION $1.00

Dancing after the Show. Tickets
from Committee or “The Star}
Bud"...Bar and Refreshments



i





with pneumatic tyres and half tracks very
little used. Appky Manager Foster Hall, | tioneer
St. Joceph



order, 20,000 miles:
High St



Good] ty

Deecem- GALV.

modern] Auto Tyre Co. Dial 2696—

Bladon] very attractive prices.

ED ADS.)



12.6.52—t.{.n

New Bat-



CAR—1950 Hillman Minx. ‘













TRACTOR—One Massey Harris Tracto:

21.6.52—Tn

VAN—Fordson Van in perfect running
Royal Store No, 12
6,52-—-2n

Dial 4359

ELECTRICAL

Just received new shipment of Garrard
Changers at

P, Cc . Radio
porium



MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM.



15.6.52—t.f.n
FURNITURE
CHAIR--One Invalid's Wheel Chat
practically new, price $100.00. Appl
Irene Williams, St. Savour’s Villag
Dark Hole St. Joseph. 22.6.52—in.
MECHANICAL
MAL Hin k-—Used Domestic Singe:

Sewing Machine In good condition p-
ply Reliance Shirt Factory 21.6.52—4n.
“ROYAL TYI EWRITER - ~~ As good at

new. Apply H. Jason Jones & Co
24.6.52— Sr

LIVESTOCK

CALVES—heifer Calves at Kingsland
Jairy. Dial 8325. 21.6.52—2n.



pW.

22.6. 52-—4n.

COW—One Guernsey - Holstein c
To calf in a few days, Phone 2084
Pilgrim, Chapel Gap

eS
One widing HORSE and three GUERN } Committee that the lands described in
SEY HEIFE:

every
ola Jewels, ~ Silver
Watercolours. Barly books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc., at Gorringes Sakicne Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club

2, 2.52—4.t.n,

BEAUTY SOAP. Bring out your Beau-
with the Milk and Almond Ol in
“WILLOW” Beauty Soap.

Get a tew

6.52—2n| cakes today from your Suppliers.

13.6.523--0n

ANISED—Special offer for "10
Best qual.ty English galvanised
sheets 6 ft. $3.04 7 ft. $4.60 8 ft. $5
Also galvanised nails 39 cents per ib

21,6.52-—t.f.n

JUST opened lovely
in beautiful designs

dress materials
and colours at
The Shopping
No. 37, Swan Street.
24.6,.52—2n

Centre.

Floor Way, We can do the job whether:
you have electric Power or not. Call
Evelyn a and Co., Ltd. Phone —
9684 or 22.6.52—3n
PRIMUS STOVES,—

This name has

in} been proven by years of experience os LIQUOR LICENSE NO NOTICE

being an insurance certificate against fire
hazard. Do not buy cheap inferior makes
that do not last and which are danger
ous. Primus stoves use less fuel and are
the most economical and emolent cook-
made. Accept no other
make “Primus’ is ACE: e W. Huteh
inson & Co,, 1.6.52-—-S—t.f.n,
RAILINGS—Pine Office Railings suit-
able for an Office L. M. B. Meyers
& Co., Ltd. 20.6.52—t.f.n,

ee eee |
Subscribe now to the Delly Telegraph| °°:

England's leading Dally Newspaper now
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London. Con-
tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co.,

al Representative, Tel, 3118.
17.4,52—t.f.n,

and other items

UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

yo f the buildings and erections thereon

Ltd.
}

_PUHLIC SALES |

}
j



REAL ESTATE

















Sale at 11.30 a.m.

Terms Vincent ori Auc-
21.6.52—3n

By instruc
Lowe I will sell by auction at her
house “Katieur’, Rockley, Hastings

On Waianae, next,

of

cludes:—1 large dining table, sideboard,

mahogany tables, dining room chairs.

Radio, chest of
id fe

«4s stove, KiaSs Ware, pictures and many
other items of interest. TERMS CASH
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

Auctioneer:
20. in



PUBLIC NOTICES

CLUB ROYAL

NOTICE TO MEMBERS
The Club will be closed to members
on Saturday June 28th 1962,
By order,
ASTOR BANCROFT,
Secretary
24.6.52—2n

The Land Acquisition Act
1949

(Notice required by Section 3)
NOTICE is hereby given that it ap-
pears to the Governor in Executive





Market
THE SCHEDULE
ALL THAT certain parcel of land con.
taining 4,306 square feet more or jess
situate at the junction of Queen Street
vith Sand Street in Speightstown in the
parish of Saint Peter Abutting on the
north on lands of F. Miller, on the
west on the seashore, on the south on
lands of the Vestry of Saint Peter
(being the site of the present Fish
Market) and on the east on Sand Street
and Queen Street aforesaid or however
else the same is abutting Together with

Dated this 20th day of June 1952 at
the Public percings in the City of,
Bridgetown In the Island of Barbad 1s

By Command,
N. TURNER,
Colonial Secretary,
24.6.52—3n



EARN BIG MONEY by selling Redil-
fusion in your spare time. Get a Suny
of forms today. 4.6.52—200.

TRANSFER AND REMOVAL
The application of Zelma A. Watts of

Road, Ch. Ch on Wednesday next,
Liquor, License No, 1159 of 1952 granted
to Cyril A. Ince in respect af No. 131

Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, to remove
paid License to ground floor of a wall
building at Cox Hill, St. Philip and to
use it at such last described premises
Dated this 23rd day of June, 1952.
D. L. JONES,
ee for Applicant,

—A HARPER, Esq
or Magistrate, Dist. “Cc”.
N.B is application will be cop

sidered vat a Licensing Court to be hel
} on Tth July 1952 at 11 o'clock a.m. at
Police Courts Dist. ca



W. HARPER,
Police Magiotratee ist, S"



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-

ment) Order, 1952, No. 22 which
Gazette of Monday 23rd June,

will be published in the Official

1952,

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling

prices of “Lard (Velvo Kris)” and

“Oil—Kerosene” are as follows: —~



ARTICLE

WHOLESALE

PRICE RETAIL PRICE

(not more than) | (not more than)





Lard (Velvo Kris)
Oil—Kerosene

36c, per gallon



49c. per 14 oz. tin
37c. per gallon or
5c. per pint.



21st June, 1952,

ANNUAL DANCE

Given by
MR. ERROL BISHOP &
MISS ERLA BISHOP

on
SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952
at
QUEEN'S aa HOUSE

ADMISSION 2/-

Musie by Mr. Percy Green’s
Orchestra
Refreshments on Sale







ERNIES
DEMOCRATIC
CLUB

Ernies wishes to remind |
his friends to keep to-mor-
row night open as_ there
will be a meeting to discuss
the problems of the first
day’s races of the Trinidad
Summer meeting,

There will be the usual
cold buffet. Squadron Lead-
er A. C. Snow of the Edge-

water Hotel fame has
promised to supply his well
known lobster cocktails,
Chicken Pelew, Peaches
and Pear Melba

————

——————e



1H

24.6.52—In.

“|, ae Pays to ....
--- Advertise

SOCOSSCOG

SAFER ROADS.

1 of the ‘Savina in
SAFE DRIV





is pee

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 fg
GAS SHOWROOMS, BAY 8)
YSOSSGESS tet sttstytytststststne tsetse

PASSENGERS sailing on

8.8. De GRASSE

June 29th are asked to be
on board by 2 p.m,

24.6.52—2n.



S. Leonards Centenary
SOCIAL & DANCE

GOODWILL LEAGUE
1ED

FRIDAY JUNE 27th
Â¥ p.m, to 3 a.m.
Admission 2/-
Good Orchestra,

Refreshments on Sale

24.6.52—3n } )

CSTE SSSA SSS!



pected to tie up the strings of the
contract with the combined Brf&-
ish-American Atomic Energy Or-
ganisation on the way home
through America.
ens, head of the Australian Supply
Department which controls the
Rum Jungle uranium fields and
the Woomera rocket range, and
Dr. Harold Raggatt, head of the
National
ment, have just flown from Sydney
to America to join Menzies in the
talks which are bound to have a
tremendous effect upon Australian
received from Miss/and British Commonwealth de-
fence and economic positions,



a



USES POOGSSSS S666 56 S666 CE COHOSSSS

ee ES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JUNE 24, 1962

ee
‘SHIPPING NOTICES

Two Companies Push



‘CurbYourPiles





Prime Minister Menzies is ex-



NEW YORK SERVICE.
A STEAMER sails 20 June—arrives Barbados ist July.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.

The S/S eee eae eae ems Tuneesrives Barbados fist June.
A STEAMER satis 19th Barbados 5th Juiy.
eae a a en

Bandit Terrorises
Isle From Cell

From Page 5.
with pistol and hunting rifle while
he was cutting the hair of a youth.

Maria Pichereddo, a 50-year-
old peasant woman, was shot dead
while working in her garden. She,
too, may have spoken to the cara-
binieri.

Wealthy landowner, Antonio
Congio was kidnapped during the
killings. Though ransom monev
was paid by his family Congio was
not returned.—L.E.S.



WANTED FOR CASH

USED
POSTAGE STAMPS

General Stev-

Of the British West Indies,

Good Prices Paid. At The

CARIBBEAN STAMP

SOCIETY, 3rd Floor, No. 10,
Swan Street.

23.6.52—6n

Development Depart-







































SOUTHBOUND
POST OFFICE NOTICE ee ERR
Effective 23rd June, 1952, Air Mails will be closed at the General Post Office, oe eal * ; i z jai" =
as follows:— * a
NORTHBOUND























DESTINATION “Time Day DESTINATION Time Day
ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
AFRICA ty «-| 2.00 p.m.| Monday HAWAII .| 11.45 a.m.| Monday Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
2.00 p.m.| Wednesday 11.45 am.| Thursday
11.45 a.m. day
HONG KONG -.| 11.45 am.| Monday
ANTIGUA te -| 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday | 11.45 a.m.| Thursday
9.30 am.| Saturday |
INDIA .. " ..| 2.00 p.m.| Monday
ARUBA An ++} 11.45 a.m.| Monday 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday
11.45 a.m.| Thursday 11.45 am.| Friday CANADIAN SERVICE
AUSTRALIA -.} 11.45 am.} Monday INDONESIA 2.00 p.m.| Monday
(all_air) 11.45 a.m.| Thursday 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday From Montreal and Halifax
AUSTRALIA : ; 3 a.m. eee | 11.45 am.| Friday ony Expected Arrival
ir to Panama on 1 a.m. ay 1 Hielifax * Dates
oon ee y JAMAICA 2.00 p.m.| Monday en . Bridectows, Basbeder
2.00 p.m. Wednesday j s.s. ° bop nr {ARSAN' y* - x = 9 iz 4
BAHAMAS .. — ..| 2.00 p.m Monday 11.45 a.m.| Friday EE gate CL" ae gh Ie on Hh Aust
: -™m “A VESSEL” 4 August ugust
— - JAPAN oF 11.45 a.m.} Monday oS eo =
BERMUDA .. 2.00 p,m,.| Monday 11.45 a.m.| Thursday UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
2.00 p.m.| Wednesday MALAYA ar ae Sicniey P South W, us wih Cheansn
BORNEO ++} 2.00 p.m.| Monday 3.00 pm.| Wednestsy | __ Peau South Wales, Liverpesl and Ginsgow
2.00 p.m.| Wednesday *11.45 am.| Friday South Expected Arrtva
11.45 am.| Friday MARTINI Wales Liverpeel Glasgow Dates Bridgetown,
ee 2.00 pam.| Monday s. “4 " .8June 15 June 2% June 10 July
BR. GUIANA aM a.m. jo a 9.30 am.| Saturday ‘S| “SUNWHIT" 30 June oS July 14 duly ) Auguat
a wis eee oe Se ey « sEARRINAGR: % _ Ma mame aa foot
6.5,°% c . ar) uy
a oe ae | eee ii83 him;| Bridays | 5.8. “SeARRERZR” " . any'Sept Md Spe.” aid Getaber
ses peae em | Woauee UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
2.00 p.m.| Wednesday | MEXICO 11.45 a.m.| Wednesday
11.48 am.| Friday 11.45 a.m.| Friday From Antwerp, Rotterdam and London
CANADA (Direct) ..| 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday | MONTSERRAT 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday Expected Asrtvat
‘s we Tdad .. | 11.45 a.m.| Friday 9.30 am.| Saturday Antwerp Rotterdam Londen oaise oo eakes
" EN aii 9.30 am.| Saturday -| 8. “PERERA: VOVAGER" 19 June 16 June 23 Jyn0 Ta
CANAL ZONE 11.45 a.m.| Monday va aa 4 ates ‘Bheraay s. Baar sac tN r ‘Mid ‘Aust End August pad Seok.
| 11:45 am.| Friday we SERLAND ii 11.45 am. Monday me ; End Sept. Qetober
r to Panama on 11.45 a.m. ay ee oe
CENTRAL AMERICA 11.45 a.m.| Wednesday Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4708
(except C.Z. ) 11.45 a.m.| Friday PALESTINE --| 2.00 p.m.| Monday
CEYLON ‘ 2.00 p.m.| Monday 2.00 p.m., Wednesday
2.00,p.m.| Wednesday 11.45 am.| Friday
11.45-a.m.} Friday !
* PHILIPPINES 11.45 a.m.) Monday
CHINA ..| 2,00 p.m.| Monday 11.45 am.| Thursday
2.00 p.m.| Wednesday
11.45 a.m.| Friday PUERTO RICO 2.00 p.m.}| Wednesday
. 9.30 a.m.} Saturday D GOLD
CUBA we ee | 11.45 am. Wednesday
11.45 a.m.| Friday ST. CROIX, V.I. 11.45 am.} Wednesday
9.30 am.| Saturday AND
CURACAO ..| 11.45 am,.| Monday
ise 11.45 am,| Thursday |ST. KITTS ++| 2.00 pm.| Wednesday
9.30 am.| Saturday
DOMINICA .| 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday J E W E L R Y
DOM, REPUBLIC ..| 11.45 am.| Wednesday |ST, LUCIA ‘ae 2.00 p.m. Monday
11.45 a.m.| Friday 9.30 am.| Saturday
DUTCH GUIANA ..| 11.45 am.| Monday ST. THOMAS, V.I. ..| 11.45 am.| Wednesday OR IN PIECES IN
11,45 a.m.|} Friday 9.30 am.| Saturday SCRAP FORM
EUR e 2.00 p.m.| Monday ST, VINCENT 9.30 am.| Thursday
FR: ok “} 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday 9.30 am.| Saturday The very highest
11.45 a.m.| Friday market prices paid
SOUTH AMERICA ..| 11.45 am Monday t
FIJI’ .. ees ew | 11.45 a.m.} Monday (except Venezuela) | 11.45 a.m.| Thursday at your Jewellers . .
ie 11.45 a.m.| Thursday TORTOLA 9.0 Wednesday
ee .00 p.m.
FR, GUIANA } 14.45 an. Monday 9.30 am.| Saturday Y. De LIMA
11.45.a.m.| Friday TRINIDAD 10 ak endow & c
® a.m
GT. BRITAIN ’ 2.00 p.m.| Monday 2.00 p.m.| Monday o.. LTD.
2.00 p.m.| Wednesday 11.45 am.| Wednesday 20 BROAD ST
\ 11.45 a.m. day to : °
, a’ Friday
GRENADA ..° .. #00 pitn.| Monday 9.30 a.m,| Saturday
"ee fey r U.S.A. ..| 2.00 p.m.} Monday
GUADELOUPE : 2.00 p.m.| Monday 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday Of s
9.30 a.m.| Saturday 11.45 am:| Friday JOINERS Sere uns
We have an assortment of
HAITI : .. | 11.45 aam.| Monday VENEZUELA .._..{ 2.00 p.m.|_ Monday
11.45 am.| Thursday } 2.00 p.m.| Friday MIRROR
a AND CHROMIUM PLATED FITTINGS
FOR SAME.
General Post Office, ROBERT A. CLARKE, ere
“"93.6.52, Colonial Postmaster. THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner. Broad and Tudor Streets

If not saved but seeking *
Salvation, please write for

FREE BOOK
Which Makes
“GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION PLAIN” 3

8. Roberts, Gospel

Book & Tract Service,
Central Ave, Bangor, N.I.

VI-STOUT

FOR YOUR

TAPS & or










PI
yy” Vy", 36”, wy’, 56”, 34 a Te", 1M", 15%4”, 7, ov

BSF
T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH a", we”, 30 aia, 2", th”, 56", 94”

Ye’, *e”,





: ’
Special Peucils for Shorthand 10c. } a se a hee SAE or NF HEALTH S SAKE
Atte Pink Diamond ee Ya", 0”, 9”, Ta”, 0", 3”, 30”, %4
TREROGEES oc doses se wncceee » US ;
Large Supply of Paints, Sane * Wy", hg”, Be", oT gh 3S ee
Ete., for Artists Just Received x aan 492 216» , ;

ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS
Yalb., 34lb., 1Â¥%lb,, 134]b., 2%lb., 3lb.

FILES
FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE

HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES
HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS

BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES

| OPEN & BOX SPANNERS
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TUESDAY, JUNE 24, 1952



HENRY

1 SEEM TO REMEMBER
THAT MARK SEVERN
WAS FILMING AT PYV.L.
STUDIOS THAT VEAR -
ANO LAUR LATOUR'S
YOUNGER SISTER
~JILL .. WHAT
BECAME

OF HER ?..

SHE DIED —
IN AMERICA ~
Six VRARS AGO.







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Ry Cyril V. Piwk, MLILC.S.. L.ALC.P.

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PAGE EIGHT



Mankad (184) Sets Up
Two New Records

(From Out Own Correspondent)

LORD’S, June 23.

England need just 37 runs to-
morrow moriing to win the
Second Test and the man who
deprived Len Hutton’s men of a
hard .earned rest is .... you’ve
guessed: the irrepressible, ebul-
lient Vinoo Mankad.

Barring a_ deluge England
should win by eight or nine
wickets-——-yet despite this: despite

the elegant mastery of Hutton in

century-mood, the piquant flam-
boyance of Godfrey Evans and
the thundering fast bowling o
Trueman this will always be

known as Mankad’s match.

The man is a marvel, A piece
of human machinery who needs
no winding up, no refuelling’ and
gives a guaranteed 100 per cen
performance,

So far this match has lasted
24 hours and for all but four an
three-quarter hours of that time
Mankad has been in the field.
And what is more he has been
doing something all the time.

Today he just wouldn’t give
England rest. He hammered and
smashed their bowling carrying
his Saturday night not out score
of 86 to 184—the highest indi-
vidual score ever made by’ any
Indian against England and the
first Indian test eentury at
Lord’s.

With his skipper Vijay Hazar:
he took part in a record equal-
ling the Indian third wicket
partnership of 211 and when he
finaty played over a yorker from
Jim Laker and. was bowled he
had hit one six and 19 fours in
a glorious innings lasting just
over four and a half hours

Just to show how dominating
Mankad was during that time, he
scored 148 out of a 211 partner-
ship with Hazare, Hazare’s con-
tribution—and the Indian skipper
is no sluggard—was 47 with 16
extras making up the balance,

And as soon ag he was out
Vinoo scorned the massage table
and an easy chair. Within five
minutes he was on the players’
balcony watching all his great
work going to waste as Laker
and Fred Trueman started mop-

ping up the rest of the Indian
side,
Wickets started falling like

autumn leaves. From 284 for two
to 323 for eight in hardly less
time than this takes to write, It

looked like an easy England win )}



SPORTS WINDOW

Water Polo matches this
evening at the Aquatic
Club at 5 p.m. are :— Boni-
tas “B” vs. Whipporays
“B” and Harrison College
“B” vs. Caviar.

First Division Basketball
matches at the Y.M.P.C, at
7.30 p.m, are :— Carlton vs.
Pickwick and Y.M.P.C. vs.
Fortress,







THE WEATHER
REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall From Codrington:
Nil.
Total Rainfall for Month to
date: 3.47 ins.
Highest Temperature: 86.5

Lowest Temperature: 73.5

Wind Velocity: 15
per hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.957.
TO-DAY
Sunrise; 5.45 a.m.
Sunset: 6.18 p.m.
Moon: New, June 22,
Lighting : 7.00 p.m.
High Tide: 3.42 a.m.,

miles

30.004

5.38

p.m,
Low Tide: 10.48 a.m., 10.36
p.m.







WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Original Jurisdic-
tion 10.00 a.m.
Police Courts and Petty

Debt 10.00 a.m,

Meeting of the Legislative
Council 2.00 p.m.

Police Band Conerrt at
Mental Hospital 30 p.m.

Water Polo at Aquatic Club
5.00 p.m.



Mobile Cinema show at St,
Mark’s dirls’ School
Pasture, St. Philip 7.30
p.m,



' They'll Do It Every



Thirty Mites FROM

His WORK

| LIVES BRUNO RP SNERK, /(

| AND HE'S ALWAYS ‘
ON TIME

IN FACT, EARLY*. \I



ay

i

long before close of play.

But after both teams had been
presented to Her Majesty Queen
Elizabeth II along came Ram-
chand

And he brought with him some
of the Mankad spirit.

Abetted but imperceptibly
1ided by Shinde, Ramchand
raced the score up by 54 in $5
minutes before young Trueman
ended the gallop.

And that left England
to win in eighty minutes.

It looked easy, Hutton took
five off the first two balls sent
flown by Ramchand and the
crowd cleared their throats for
the victory cheer,

just 77

They had reckoned without
that man again.
For there at the other wicket

stood Mankad ready to open the
bowling from the nw end.
A preliminary rubbing of ball
on the green to remove the shine
and Nawanagar’s favourite son
was fighting tooth and nail for
India again.

Three maiden overs he
with and Hutton
tarted to feel they
their master,

They tried to take short singles
to upset the field. Result: Simp-
on brilliantly run out. So Eng-
land had to wait for runs instead
if knocking them off as they liked,

If there is a deluge tomorrow—
Tt will be Mankad who has saved
the day for India and well he will
deserve to for no man ever fought
harder on a cricket figld,

England’s bowling: Bedser two
for 60, Trueman four for 110,
Laker four for 102,

INDIA—First
SECOND INNINGS

V. Mankad b Laker

P. Roy

H. R

began
and Simpson
were facing

184
b Bedser 0
Adhikari b Trueman 16

V. Hazare c¢ Laker b Bedser 49
Vv. L. Manirekar b Laker 1
D. G. Phadkar b Laker pai
P. R. Umrigar b Trueman M4
M. K. Mantri ¢c Compton b Laker 5
G, 8S, Ramehand b Trueman a7
S. G. Shinde ¢ Hutton b Trueman 14
Ghulam Ahmed not out 1
Extras 36
Total 478

ENGLAND—First Innings OR
Second Innings (for one wicket) oy
L. Hutton not out 27
R. T. Simpson run out 2
B. H. May not out a
Extra: 3

Total ‘for one wicket)













5
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This land
, h

rom @ dupli-
S a typical
the right and
way of treating the
foubie of One No-Trump, In
Room 1 North bid Two
Spades ovr South’s double
E 8 One No-Trump, on
sounds that he “was

d to bid his best suit,”
pussed and East led

K, sl ng to QA and
10 after noting West's
tart of an echo with $8.
Yi ) won and led 93, but
I Went up with A and
coulinued with > A and 6.
West rafled and his Heart
urn was ruffed by Bast,
vho then led O4° West
made h Q and the return
of his last Heart allowed
Fast to win a seventh trick

rih was thus two down



nple of

vrong







‘ oreuewtenecsecers sees
&S
>D
—- Rew s2



$8235 e5 523 qpencacestaRs==>



& aeainst a smart, if lucky,
s defence The events in
: Room 2 will be described

' & to-morrow

}

}

*
London Express Survie

]



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Coastal Station





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Bur pmsuis Me SuANT,
RIGHT NEXT DOOR

Know Your Cricket
LAWS 5 &6

By

0.

I have already dealt with the
Laws governing the players, um-
pires and scorers and today I shall
deal with the implements of the
game—The Ball and the Bat,

The Ball

LAW 5.—The ball shall weigh
not less than 54) ounces, nor more
than 5°4 ounces, It shall measure
not less than 8 13/16 inches nor
more than nine inches in circum-
ference. Subject to agreement to
the contrary cither captain may
demand a new ball at the start of
each innings. In the event of the
ball being lost or becoming unfit
for play, the umpires shall allow
another ball to be taken into use.

They shall inform the batsmen

whenever a ball is to be changed.
Advisable

It is advisable that before the

start of a match all the balls to be

used be approved by the um-

pires and captains. This would

save a lot of bother that has been
known to take place after a match
has been started, It leaves an un-
pleasantness in its wake that
might well be averted.

The notes to this law provide
that after 200 runs have been
made off a ball in first class
matches, the captain of the field-
ing side may demand a new one.
In other grades of cricket this
regulation will not apply unless
so agreed before the toss for in-
nings.

Experiment
Of course there have been a
certain experimenting and most

people know of the 55 overs rule
in which it is agreed that a new
ball will be introduced after filty-
five overs. This is aimed at mak-
ing the cricket brighter and giv-
ing the bowler a chance to use the
shine before he has been pum-
melled out of all usefulness.

In Barbados we play under the
jaws Governing the Barbados
Cricket Association competition
and they have not yet introduced
the fifty-five overs experiment.

200 Runs Here

In addition to this, the laws
governing the First Division, In-
termediate and Second Division
competitions provide that after
200 runs have been made the cap-
tain of the fielding side may de-
mand a new ball, .

Tt must be borne in mind that
any ball substituted for one losi
or becoming unfit for play should
have had similar wear or use as
that one aiscarded,.

In case the ladies are interested
in this column as well I shall men-

tion for their benefit that the
Women’s Cricket Association
standard ball weighs 5 ounces



DO’S AND DON’TS
FOR CAREFUL
DRIVERS

Do make allowances for
the errors of others: no one
is perfect, Don't get impa-
tient : irritation gives rise to

| indiscretion,












S. COPPIN



i

BARBADOS





|

}
}

|
\
}

and is slightly smaller than the |
standard size,
The Bat

LAW 6. The bat should not ex-
ceed 4% inches in the widest part; |
it shall not be more than 38 inches
in length.

The weight of the bat has not!
been specified but a full sized bat
weighs about 2 lbs. 3 ozs.

During the last two hundred
years the conduct of the game of

Cricket has been governed by a)
series of Codes of Laws. These
Codes were established, subject

to alterations by the
authorities of the time.
Sole Authority

Since its formation, however, in

governing

1787 the Marylebone Cricket Club | ¢
as the sole | @
authority for drawing wp the code | $

has been recognised

and for all alterations.

It is peculiar that having stud-' 2
ied some of those codes I find that | ¢

there is great consistency with re-
gard to the dimensions of the
cricket bat, and so there have
hardly been any controversies
over this law.

As far back as 1809 J. Wallis’ |$
broadsheet of the Laws of ~May |%

25th 1809 states that the ball
“Must not exceed Four inches and
One Quarter in the wideft part”.

Teeth

Gums

Bleeding Gums, Sore
Loose Teeth mean that you may
have Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or
perhaps some bad disease that will
sooner or later cause your teeth to
fall out and may also cause Rheu-
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ends sore mouth ahd quickly tight-
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Amosan must make your mouth well
and save your teeth or money back
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ADVOCATE

ENGLAND NEED 37 TO WIN 2ND

M.H.S.0,B. DEFEATED

The Second Division basketbal!
match which was played yester-
day afternoon at the Modern
High School grounds between the
M.H.S.O.B. and L.S.S. ended in
a victory for the Lynch Boys.

The mateh was an exciting one
with the Old Boys leading for the
first three quarters of the game,
but in the last quarter of the game
‘he Lynch Boys combined well,
and when the referee blew his
whistle, signalling the end of the
game the score was 22 points each.

Another two minutes were al-
lowed for play, but this also found
the score at a tie,

After one minute’s rest, play
was scneduled to be resumed for
another five minutes, and in the
latter part of the extra time, the
deciding point was scored by D.
Badenock.

The chief scorers were Skeete
and Greaves with 12 and 8 respec -

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TUESDAY, JUNE 24, 1952 %
TEST 2 |
asketball: r O ic U M

YMPC Defeat HC

Harrison College in their Sec-|
ond Division fixture against |
Y.M.P.C. at Y.M.PC yesterday!
evening lost their first game of |
the season by 26 points to 23. The |
game was a keen as well as in- |
teresting one, and it was not until
the last five minutes of play that)
the College team lost their lead
which they had maintained.

The scorers for Y.M.P.C. were
G, Butler, Mandeville, G. Green-
idge, Archer and Evelyn, while
Robinson, King, Quintyne and)
Rudder scored for the College |
team.



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TUESDAY. JUNE 24, 152 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG JJSTOCQE) ( I LO/E VOL9N6 >j-p V IT WHAT DOCS )( St€ THAT (.-'ACK DAGVsOOP T TL '^ !" E Pi.ASTEB THINK •/ ^&\_UPTME?£V OF IT? rr"' FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY WHEN A COLD STRIKES, STRIKE BACK FAST... USTERINE ANTISEPTIC WE OFFER %  ill Bl -.1. ( %  .trlTln Pi nil Ka.U*t ,. IV. r. .. AprtcoU HMM V*V lb l'h(-rn-> p*r tb SIUAIT & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. S 8 ;• Holiday I iiliri.iimn.nl IBTHBMI AantoHk V .11. milllona o< pmaa ihro*i iurf.-n. .Lp, nnn from Marring trtio.1. trouble. !• % %  > Ix-f. %  > the lifK lign ol cokt, USTERINE Antiacptic. > ..11 cnriy aodoltra! M TESTS OVHT. A 13 YEAR PERIOD. DAIIY I Of USTItlNI ANTISIPTIC HAD FIWII COUI • MIXED VEGETABLES %  UM -I I. I II HAM I nil' TONGUES In Un CORNED MUTTON In Uns ROAST BEET In tlM VEAL LOAF In tlu LUNCHEON BEEE In tin* And Onr PonnUr riVE STAR RUM &f 1NCE & CO. LTD. I • •. ROEBUCK ST. % %  %  .^A>-t--.-.'.V.'.-.-.'.-.'.'-' XIT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers Id all Cash and Credit Cuslomers for Monday lo Wednesday only M'M IAI. Ol I I.IIS urf lift' of the patient, is in line with the best tradition which comes to us from the past. Hv M. -I. Exnrr. HM. [n this book, Dr Exncr has materially I !u meet the need, stressed by doctors and dttgy alike, for guidance in marital ielations. Indeed, It may be said that it is written from the Archbishop of Canterbury: "I would rather have the risks which come from free discussion than the greater risks which we run by a conspiracy of silence". The following two opinions may serve to Indicate Us value; THK LANCET: "The book is written with tact and delicacy, and it can be safely recommended to the person lor whom it is written". The Reverend Htnert Gray. D.D.. of the Presbyterian Churofe Of England; 'T am particularly glad %  I '!i.emphasis placed on the necessity for il adjustment iti marriage as well as physical adjustments The very fact that the book is an honest study of facU culled from experience and experiment, and not a dafonos of any preconceived ethical position, (fflliai value." O.X SALE AT... ADVOCATE STATIONERY IrlllllO Mill I.I



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500 Planes Blast Power Plants "Ml III IIIISIM I Wars Biggest Raid Blacks Out N. Korea SEOUL Ju Five hundrod Unite %  P ,a "' uichurta m Uu ' ill of tho K i River whicli .. n i and Manchuria, U s.-\aw HWHIHUMWI m %  A to said the tarArrested Vessels Released mum Out Own I <>ni-t>outi.nl PORT-OF-SI'AIN. .1 Motor VesssBsl Ululla ind Knurl* utcl up in Trinidad water* t week ai %  raaull (d .. collision at McKcnzie in thDmomni Kiver in British Guiana Oil March 10 left for ihcir dsBsUnai; .afternoon. Arrested on warrants issued by irar .in.l the Marshal of I'IISupreme Court the ..ru-iho n ds iota)Im : $100,000 (U.S.) had been paid be fore the Hi Marshal of tha Buanmc Court .at noon by the Grell Co. Ltd fOff the Insurance COB North America. I.IIIIU took her bauxite cargo to Canada and thi laaaila took hern to the Umte,i ... i S tartlets th %  maabad.'' %  land base* and navy S lanes from the ffoxer. Philippine* pounried pi New Hike For ken Farnum Boo. Turf Club V DeUma k Co Frank Pun* Hill.ly MiniJ Local Agents of iiviltin' Cti. %  100 o 4i rz a oo ft to $173 72 Tho above donations were reestfel -r*. the OJ.. or tho fund and nave been silo catcd towardthe purchase of a racing bicycle for Mr r'riinm to u*e in Finland Alexander Has Full Schedule the b> More Laiidsliclts Expert i.d In Japan fiichord (lew Uivcrsli I fuse Red air defences. During the air attack Allied %  %  %  Sea south of the Yalu rfsOUth literati unhiding Royal Air Force Meteors flew diversions! missions throughout North Korea. One of the power houses generated aboui BOu.OOO kilowatt* of power It was rive ilgh and about 550 feet Late tonight high Ihn 1 ruins of the POWI I | I burning Thousands of bquare miles of and North Korea were blacked out tonight following today'! 500-plane raid on the vital Yalu nvci hydro-electric power %  Ilv power for the whole of I 'e |at hunters re.iifield. CUP. x r.r TOKYO, June 23. I % %  i . island of KjUtha day to expect further landslides following Hw doath of at leant eleven people In landslides during lhe day. TmmttBl ram which hit Nagasaki slides which, burled, 53 people. Thirty of thy busied war* rescued, eleven botnet recovered and five 'ill missing. At 'c.isl I hi i teen houses wenburled the cliff collapsed. Weather officials tit-night can-j piloted by Chlet ng thai a tarph POoi I. I". Catpantcr, Aviation Officers Vrrlve HenKor Reaoae Talks The U.S. Navy plane R 4I> < 11 touched dowi i BnaweU yaatarday afternoon at 5.20 from Pln-iio Rico. Sl.LuciaHa? New Defiei. Of £27,500 si LUCIA, June 33. The Administration announced that the colony la in a sariou* position financially aa a mult of u fresh deficit of £37.500 dlai uveied after the Secretary of S1..Ufin the Colonlea had poruadod II. M Government U> i grant £ 106.000 to cover the oulonyS accumulated deficit aa at Decemler 31. 1951. The amount of a granl-in-aitl 10 the colony has already beet' lixed by the Secretary of StaV at £30.000. Government has appointed a Committee of Enquiry to ascertain how far the advert* gap lietween imports and exports can tie 11 lied. i iovcrnrneiil haa decided to aeli uMiiiIy i'o*i>tmctod houaing and shopping units In new Castries In an effort u> realize fresh funds to Compete] t*ie> robulldlng prouramme. A Committee has also boon appointed in this connectloo Earl Alexander. Bntn rfuM t i i busy immrl of %  osTtttili Ale .a; .ler who atTlvOd froi Ottawa yesterday was lo mer with iwfrnre Secretary Hone%  i Orrn Hrarlley. Chan •' Ihfl Joint Chiefs of *"• and other* before leaving V his return to LflflVf 'lie i< expected to call on Pre* dent Truman .Alex jiniri "i visits t A Ottawa till .', %  Korean war rrnnii Diseuaslor* eg Dec tad to centic KM '.i.tllOll I whi-h Alexandei .< ill mal • %  M| „ mi n i" 1-onuoii Alexander's reaction to what he %  %  A in Korea was that crlUcifBi of IS hsiHilltir of Iruee negotsl* 1 oil unjusi'Bed CM'. WASHINini D. fi ferine %  with Umt.-d nou lea'." BigThreeSend Notes To Reds might hit (Ui ther CgtaM lyphoon rojiu tin island but .-aid li.iicnii.il ranis might landslide*. The name "diitah", %  ight bring heavy but not deatructive winds. — v.r. Typhoitl Spread Hy rites In Italy U S.N with Capkiin J. P. LuriK Kith Naval District sYvlatli Ofllcai as Co-pilot, brought ov. Captain J. H. Dlcktns. U.S. Nan Opa atlona, Anuiii Area. Cariiibcai. I -lair ,i Etaai Adnural M. R. Orw U s N the Com naaoai bean Con i alao ComiiLindet of 1 Caribbean Sea rroatla I VS. Airfori. Dad at Kuiney Air fOP llase in Puerto Rico -.n O ln| Oflcar of night C Plrst uset a u.s II s W.olemloif. Aircraft Comitadsnd t" night c ri t ROME, June 23 i i -i epidemic believed to d by (lies during heal wave, > :(iI ti.. south of the Italian region of j ,hC) n>lV ,.,„„. ,, il l „, „„. Calabna. of w.ng Coinmandei 1. Reports said 56 cases had so far i,..;. neld, D.iector been regiatcred. Yesterday 35' ( AviaUon in the I people were rushed to the hospi-| oi part tal in the provincial capital afnutnig discuss; Catanzaro. I in connactlon with i —iJ.P. proci i SUM: SIHMI I BERUN, June 23 The Western Allied High Comn-.imiioners in Identical notes to funeral Vasaily Chulkov. Sovie' Commander in Germanv insisted that Western Powers have ihright to patrol the 110-nule highW is b e t Wean Berlin and the West. Weatern Allies in answer to Chuikov's note of June B whleii initially ImrrM patrols from thg highway. nid the Soviet btO Btf K IT i .1 to I.i .loLi'ion of lh^ ur Power agreements guiL-ranteeing the Allies free accaas to Ileihn a. well sj ih P 1049 blocka4e lifting agreement The High Commissioners said no igroement existed limiting the Ight of the Allies to patrol the highway. They disputed Chuikov\* contention thai the Allies at 1 meeting at the Soviet hendquartBH on June 2V. 1045. agreed to the' Red's -ole right to patrol the highSoviet troops and armed East Qarnvaa IVople'. Police today, ithdrew from the small area on I the Interzonal Border which they occupied yesterday after kidnapping 43 west German workers The worker* were freed earlier t-La. But although everything was quiet again to-night, armoured ear patrols of the British IJfegunrds. eracfc troops of the Queen's Household Regiment were standmir l> the area. German border official tu.fi the Russians and Eastern l withdrawn from the ISO yards outh of the 1 II* Delegates All Speak Of W.I. Unity At Talk* rUrfOaTON, J'CB., JU Wi si Indian unit) keynotes* %  uecchaa made uy delegates ' tin ronferance %  •' tin West Indian Ilrauch's 1 laniiainwaaltl. Parliameiilary A.sociaUon whl.l. 1 the Legisli.ti. her at Kingston to-d.i. lion W A Buatamanta welcoming th delegates said "Your preseinc here Is a demonstration of Wrr Indian unity The time haa coim when wa are thinking of ouraHvr H one people, ftghting for %  use the 'common good of DW imante deplored the an f Barbados and Brllist Guiana at the Conference. E. 1. Duval. the Tiintdia.1 dltg. of those who original)-. gave birth to this Idea' Hand In Hand Altai Hon. Carl Noel spoke 1 1 behalf of the smullei islands Hoi W II. Courtvnuy (.British Honduras) who was elected Chairmai. of tlte Conferviice, refcrruig I' that colony's recent decision 1.1 Federation said "I believe however in the fullness of lime all people In British Honduras 'will COBM 10 ee that their onl, boj for economic salvation, thin or!. hope of becoming a nation lies m walking hand in hand closer with 'hen IOUMILS 111 Jamaica and other parts of the Caribbean I am yery hopeful for tho future berause Hntish Hondurss is never slow to accept an idea of regional co-operation, has never !>een icluctant to enter schemes of cooperation among the territory In the area" Represented at the Confrrer.'" %  re Trinidad, St Vincent, Gren..'1.1. Itnllsh Honduras and Antigua. Purpose Is the formal n t if a British West Indian Hi an h %  nou is Court p\ 'ads from %  1 1 11. -•..( Ihe Anglo-rVrst ill 1 I r'Hirt. I'^esident 1 >r J <1 Quart 1 !** ot El Salvador said he would Indicate at a later date when Ihe court's decision nnouneed It is Mossadegl Hurries Back Home 1 1 ,\ A IIIK !IA(.l'K. June 23 Persian Prime Minain a-d Mossadegh left The m a> burr) lo-d %  fter the Intenuilii id had nxnpleted hearing Britain and Pet U. cln-v. et-h1 u ill n..t 1 n ith t the ,11.. ttma M. airport to tly hack n Teheran He was half hour hehlnd his .able lo fact lo ,....,(, th. nrport K4i time he would have had to drive at eisjhty-four miles .11 hour (Stand frantli.illy by hotel tall l. ahnt out of a hotel lift 1-1-s.d the fops* almost at the louhled ami scrambled into hi% %  Poh.r motorcycle escort %  1 scream made way for blm through krafrie dunng" the S-mlle drive to the airport ^•degh's plane, a Royal ihitih Airlines constellaUoit left pjeal i--uut delayed tor an houi lay a technical hitch. The Peralan l-niniiiK'xopaniod by acvei nembers of the Persian delagaKHI to the International Court 1* to arrive in Teheran *rlv tomorrow mondng. —IP M 1 J W B • -i" "• 1 > %  SMl "f thi Amateur Atlili'ii. A--oiiaUou of Bar badoa. snshiiig Ren Faniusa asod luck .id goad rlduig jt before B4 left for Trial dad yesterday on his way lo Jamaica where lie will JOlp the Jamaica team for llelilnki //. W.l. TO SHARE $3,.500.000 CoiaUgaaWhti Ofcjod To U.\. I vrci-ioii 1 bav PANMU1UON, June 23. nunist truce neitoliators I to the Allied dm laton to 27.000 Korean civilian InNonh Korean General H sold Communists never i-f Commonwealth sugar to Canada. Difference in eesssssssB I '< has led t>. unastpi 1 %  •rhleh Ibi Bi II IB decided to divid. ductng countries proportionally to the total tonnage of sugar shipped by each country undei contract to the Mmiitiv of Pood i" ' B IBM) sjid 1052 B.W.I. will receive shout of the Commonwealth Parliamenig3.5no.onn as fielr total share at tsry Association and the ^llScu^:proflts. %  Ion of matters of common Par-— • 'lamentary importance '" Three Hurt In Schooner Fire GEORGETOWN, Jui rtiraa srara Injurad hn a Ore bioke <>ii'. in Iba i-ngiue room ol '. .1 intarunkMisBl ssAoonai lim.iili. V 11 Vaii'hi.taaaii wlnl. %  DcPreitaa I ttixi whaif arnun 1 |.oo P M pt Sunday [njUrad an < t r^nainerr %  oaaptoi 0 mi 00 to fan and 'i.iod. rujaMai Aitiiun 1 KB bui ( %  .11 ilb \>-iih burni owing to prompt utioi, ol tbt I tnagje araB lonp l" t 1 '" bull, out the engine: tv'btch worn being ovorhauiei .•lien 'he fire started were ...mi.ik'i d moir The iciioonel un.le. I apt lr pndn Btotl anivad la %  1 bnooa At the Una at thi %  1 Brawood, wraa ichadttiad to *" on 1 week TUNISIAN POLICE SEARCH HOUSES Unknown I itacksn "Haiti" Police Slat ion uluding the necessity uniformity In Parliamentary prm OtsstlWlinnal develni ment %  11 1 ntasl at tha %  1 C. T. CampbtU, Members of tha Exact llvo Council and Representati' Members from both Houses of thi % %  1 l\:kMan To KtMltl ObsMrveri To KojtKARACHI. Pakistan. Juna U It was learned that Pakistan will act on the Unttad StaU-a suggestions lo send mllit.ay observer, u, Koje Island o inspect piisotiers' camps. Informr.1 wairces aaid npi 1 ngadier and two Junior onVe:a nave been ordered to standby lor posting to Koje. Pakistan foreign Office declined ranirmiit on the report. Pakistan wa* invited to send ,hsrr\-er" to Koje Island with nien from India. Indone-oi. Sweden and Switaerland —u.r. Russia Will Not lie Called At Spy's Trial LONlx. Jui [nfortnad Kusantakov an rat I %  Ian Imbaai u Lsandon, \ BuTaaat certainl. %  a a witness in the trial of th' Hntish Foreign Office radlomm William M Marshall with passing ofnctnt k Kii/netskm Kuxiietxkov. !Hh in order of %  aniorlty In the I>ondon In I Is proleeted hy diplomatic im* mnnltv. He can ha relieved of hi* protection by th.has own mission, the Russlsn ambnsador. or Charf fi'AffniieNo head of 0 diplomatic rot', aion would be expected to iftt-.e auch action without thi of lh Foreign Offl" countiv to whast h was (••credited. It was said it at highiv improbable that the Brlti h Foreign Office would make an h UM Russian Embassy. —tl.P. Plastic Surgeon Galled fb Hunnetpiin PARIS, June 33. A nlaatll -urgwm was callad lU liiepital in N yearn old. She has acted on the stag.and Unas, onl ha riitteii baa I 'iiy. —i*.r. POLICE lotUrj %  ol BI Htrom I I milan h had I ihot wag ih< H cond time iht e the) i'ii Ina six 01 ... ... 1 I %  ; I'r..runlalan 1 ip 'Iini But" 1 1 1 nf % %  ib % %  IrK ui I dteged that 1 %  ml by t arm I 1.. • iiink Hi wl! 1 ri UH near hit I 1 i'i li l-.-.iii'-in.ir %  1 onpoi %  %  %  %  ona" iiliH) during UM period 1 I U ttati H %  md M 1 .rnl COBtDnmsfftg >n • 1 %  nug Ihe agitation to 11 %  nt th.. ii< 1 tptani a ot —t'.f KOttl \SO\ MWIM HI,III WISTI'OM II NRW YOUK June If 1 In' World light heavweight lo light iM^wii-ti Joey Maxim I II .. tlolitnaoti has been posti W'Miir^day. TUNIS. June 23. tha village ibnBj .iiiiM unknown atiackera 1 police ital ltd this Hi i police Death Roll Of Fugitives Rises Illo Dl JANIKHO. June a nform iliim concerning lha ittlnying prunsaen inm Anchl1, fliil i-ontradictory nnder"'--"l Ui-t vlo•it loin.I-het continue on the 'sW*. 1 -otlneers nnd lota) death II on 11. lUdUig Ihe ( .it 28 1 BM around Ol Ptltfi with I1idd.11 in thi' focesta. hi-se have apparently now • Mirrcnder owing to %  l Usl uiiPXiicelcd cold .iing the past few days h.ii 90 ara •ill at large. f. .1. d 'hat mutineers nd niiiitary OM envisage poisibli' nghUng .it other noarfaj vlllagai Had posalhle exlta from Ihe dlpuiei jone are bein*; by nulhoritiea. .toiuied prisoners still celled to participate In '.1 "\"i' srblii oti' 1 ef used w-crc murdered by It was also rumoured %  mutineers fell or were M thi tea from ovcrana '•"•<' when crossing "land. —HP 'Screening Starts \\ if'.'-, I Inciflent KOJI ISLAND KOKKA June 2:' . -. %  %  I.. DM >'. .1 iiiistlce. 1' -i'ii 1.dl. .miiouined here. A pofcaaman %  %  I 00 1 .... %  .|.rted ii^iugiit that 5.M < rs had been acreene-f nt' %  luring the day. %  1 .after flngei pi llttV %  till 1 adura went into a booth Hot Eafsri %  %  an '>''.. 1 d not M lo be repatriated did 10 ••aid. -I I*. 2 Americans Beaten At Wimbledon Th. %  THIS BANANA •ad Of Michael, has prod. It* trunk The trei ht planted at tke 1 Oarden f'om tha Inside of t of the Ttllagern. %  ptonaht n a aft>Ba1 aaaBi '"da* %  II !>-• Ukine no lurthi 1. 1 sen seeded numl* II. la.rse'1 was first to go. beaten by 32-year-old Torsten Johannson of Sweden in 2—. d— 4. 6— 2 This n leetaten 'oerlcan Qve years tha at viously out %  thi-. his first first class 1 bun August %  "