Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text






ESTABLISHED 1895



=



THU:

Reds Riot In Japan On Second

Anniversary Of Korean War

Demonstrator Throws | Tories Face Test In



é OSAKA, Japan, June 26.

Communist demonstrators threw acid at a United
States General, attacked an Arnerican housing compound
with a “Molotov Cocktail” and battled police in disturb-
ances marking the second anniversary of the Korean war.
Japanese police said 58 persons were arrested in connection
with the rioting. Thirty policemen were injured. Extra
guards were stationed near installations including Antami
air base as well as at plants producing goods for the United

Nations, to guard against the possibility of further out-
breaks.



Dependents

The demonstrations were staged
by Korean and Japanese Com-
munists to protest the Korean
war and the agreement letting

Of De ; x United States have airbases in| answered. When “left Labourite Sid
wy apan. —_———_—_—_- +--+ en le wing ur I=

t ceased Some demonstrators carried ney Silverman asked if the
Wi ll oe P, é pacarde rneine ie the An-| h G t United a risalet *
Be ‘aid mi Air Base. apanese police A wer stations was an attem, o

using clubs and tear gas broke | Cc eson e s bbtain a North Korean agree-

up the mob before it got within

Two amounts of $1,800 one of| seven miles of the big United

$1,722.24 and the other of| States air base near Osaka.
$1,581.84 which were paid to

the Court by the Mt, Gay Distil-| Because of the incident ali ae)

levies, St. Lucy, as workmen’s| Military personnel in Tokyo were will affect his judgment lat
3 y, today.” Churchill arrived in

compensation in respect of the| ordered to their quarters by Gen-

death of four of their employees,| eral Mark Clark, Far East Com- OXFORD, England, June 25. — ee a.

were yesterday ordered to be} mander. Extra police rushed into the ‘

paid over periods of times and in
some cases amounts in lump sums
to the dependents of the deceas-
ed, by the Judge of the Assistant
Court of Appeal in Original, Juris-
diction.

Some 400,000 Koreans sched-

Brigadier General Carter W.
Clark, United States Army Com-

in Osaka was slight-
demonstrator



The four men, Samuel Clarke, | i
Sea Allan Norville (36), Giyns th a
sreenidge (28) and Lystal Green-| 4< t ivi S i
idge (30), the last two being | morning. wo offre _
brothers, died while working in a! ‘
washing tank at Mount Gay on
March 31 this year. At the time
the tank contained about eight
inches of molasses and the four

of the windshield spattering some
of the acid on Clark’s face.
st

He was treated for superficial] Stayed as an overnight guest of





cal’ ween ane one tan ae Semonsteien Segees United
7? ne Was CX"! States Secretary of State Acheson
who
guished personalities being
honoured by Oxford University.
Acheson received the honorary
threw a bottle of acid at his car|d¢gree of Doctor of Civil Law.

The bottle broke right in front|4aubed anti-United States slogans:
on walls in various parts of the
city. In
Wadham College where Acheson

AS COMMONS went into session, Churchill, Alexa.

der and Eden conferred in

room at the Commons. Minister of State Selwin Lloyd jus _}-
back from Korea and the United States ran into immediate
Labour challenges from the floor from Labour member:
even during the question period before the debate started.

abourite Heetor Hughes asked pointedly if the
United States bombing of the Yalu bases has not mace

more urgent the solution of

question holding up the Korea truce.
“Without agreeing with the first part of that
I do agree this is a matter which is capable of speedy solu-

tion and I certainly hope

. ;ment for sereening of war
CEC soners on Koje, Lioyd told a

Hon. Degr oan the honourable mi
will

At Oxford

centre of ancient Oxford to deal

any possible communist

was among several distin-

t communists

During the nigh’

the roadway outside





Attlee charged that’ the Defence:
Minister, Earl Alexander, appar-
ently was kept in the dark about
plans for bombing raids on Yalu
River power station when he was,



LONDON, June 25.

the Prime Minister’s privat

prisoner of war repatriation
uestion

we shall resolve it” Lloyd

learn certain things

Opposition Leader

his party fears might wreck the
truce talks, “Tt was quite

that
not have been mounted on short
notice”; Attlee said “it must have
been decided before Lord Alex-
ander left Korea and yet he

the raid dimensions could










DAY, JUNE 26,















Advocate

1952

WORLD’S BIGGEST BLIMP














Post Graduate

Potlowing the presenta
| Certificates and ospital Badges
to a number of

by Lady <—

nurses at the Nightingale Nurses"
Home yesterday, His c
the Governor in an address, said
that consideration is being given
to providing a certain number of
nurses of the highest standard
with the opportunity to obtain the
higher qualifications overseas, and
also to provide for ad hee courses
and post-graduate training over-

seas.

He added that a five-year pro-
gramme covering training for all
sections of the health services: is
now in draft, -

Afterwards, during a vote of
thanks, the Director of Medical
Services, Dr. J. P. O'Mahony, re-
ferring to the remark by the Gov-
ernor that the target of the Hos-
pital must be to gain recognition
of the training available by the
General Nursing Council of Eng-
land and Wales, said that he hoped
such recognition would be gained
within the next five or six years,
The nurses ended the presenta-
tion function by singing the

Song

THE LARGEST NON-RIGID AIRSHIP ever constructed arrives safely at the Lakehurst, N, J., Naval Air Sta-
tion. Built in Akron, O,, the “N" type blimp has incorporated in it the Navy's latest equipment adaptable

to aircraft for locating and attacking enemy subs in the event of war. It is 324 long it high,
‘Tne airship has a control car with two decks containing crew and quareled Aas



Nightingale Nurses’ Home

Chamber of Commerce Reject)" a>
Proposal For Shift System (==2Sirnnas

mi : Co tulations *
Attempt On

At a Special General Meeting yesterday the Barbacios conte: or taal, ae cece
9 2 ;
Rhee’s Life
e
Fails

Chamber of Commerce unanimously confirmed the deci- | said: —
sion taken earlier this month by the Council rejecting the | | first want to congratulate the
PUSAN, KOREA, June 25.
A 62-year-old man is under

“ . ‘ ie newly qualified nurses on their
proposals for introducing a shift system into the Shop | genievement and. the adel
Closing Act, thereby allowing dry goods stores to remain | nurses on their success in obtain-
open until 9 o'clock at night. | ing the various prizes which have

- ———— The matter first came before thy | been awarded I realize e
' Council of the Chamber when the | mount of hard work and sustain-
Colonial Seeretary forwarded the |¢4 effort required to obtain
suggested 1 to the Cham- | dualification of a_ trained a
ber for its views on the matter,|°"d more particularly so in the

Dutch Cabinet

! wrest after failing to assassinate 7 ee ; | last ten months, since our dai bs
in Korea, Attlee opened an {iyngman Rhee in what his sup- R ene Sr —_ hat ter has been training im the United
emergency debate in the Com-?orters advertised as an opposi-~ nouncing the proposals which they per

mons on the Yalu bombing which

ion political plot to take the 77-
‘ear-old President's life.

The attempt on Rhee’s life took
lace in Pugan’s

Â¥ .
said would bring back “sweated wife and | are I@arning,

labour.” from her letters, quite a lot-abgut

- : . the ups and downs of traini:
Fetowing. the Cusnatt's Taylor, | Setting over the first hurdle of



AMSTERDAM, Holland,
June 26.
Duteh coalition cabinet of

public square] The n the matter, ami
vhile Rhee was addressing 50,000 |Sceialist Premier Willem Drees to- é Dry Goods Merchant of Cole-; Gong adtecesn a nol ‘fo
people in ceremonies marking the|ay the tradi-|ridge Street, fram whom the | n the alioeerhe

first time—next the allocation ‘to

resigned following
Hional rule in Holland that the |oviginal idea of operating a shift | 9 ward—individual preference dor

econd anniversary of the Korean





























men were asphyxiated by .carbon € ¢ Siete, ee 7 E te var. Among those present was the |cabinet resign on the day on which ste first came last il when |

cli Clank vos coment [zn ae, Whee fe Erne | wore wtiiowstad "was" nothing oF. ibs Se nates ata [ne nae cen ope en "ong ew Eo age
ville a carpenter and the two , ome nal “ ” pe Muceio. parliament are held, h discussion with ; :
Greenidges general workers. Sam- Place at Suita City about five milea a att hoenet og aicioes h 0} Tie -vieulditie sabdeiin, later! iullane ‘ine ‘ tee ee : ; i. as well - Rew scosiaep
uel Clarke left a widow and eight {South of Osaka. The man who| footy she tah . . I lig: Mf fice identified as Rysu She Tai worked|te take care of rur nir's| the four mem- that generally, as I would expect,
ae Sneek OE Nee ere a the bottle was not identi-| ogan: y this UP ‘cet ie aig ae five feet of Rhee. Hefpending the formation of a new | bers the Chamber in ing 4 male patients fall in the latter
pens apd’ the Gecree of the : eres Ow does seem very}yullect the trigger of » Mauser[sovernment. after the resul pall a Special General category)— : t ‘
court is that of the $1,800 which U.P. and CP. extraordinary that @ British Mine} automatic. pistol We nad . : tition to call a Spec era )—the continual lectuges
come to the widow and children ister of Defence 4 Q of a nurse in



as dependents, $200 is to be Pup
the widow in a lump sum and af-
terwards $5 a month in respect of
the support of one child and $8 a
month each in respect of the other
two.

Norville left a widow, four
children and a mother compensa-
tion for whom was also $1,800.
Carmen Norville, the mother, will
get $100 in a lump sum and after
that $8 per month for the support
of each of the children,

Torch On Way,
To Helsinki

OLYMPIA, GREECE, June 25
The Olympic Torch was lit
here at 9.05 a.m. local time and
one minute later the first bearer
set off with the traditional flame

|
|

Lystal Greenidge’s compensa-|enroute to Helsinki for the 1952
tion on whose account was}olympic games. The ceremony Sch
$1,722.24, left three children,|Was watched by thousands of
e is in the care of his aunt | Villagers.
and two others in the care of ‘ » pied ‘
their mother, Eight dollars a gee Torch sie be carried from
month for the support of each Olympia, the site of the original

Olympic games to Athens 204
miles away by a relay of runners.
From Athens the Torch will be
pf $120 of the $1,581.84 compen- |carried in a mining lamp by air
sation, goes to Gwenyth Green-|t0 Copenhagen. where it is
idge, widow to Glyne, and $8 a|Scheduled to arrive on June 30
month for the support of the
only child Judie. ‘

was ordered.

In the other case, a lump sum

From Copenhagen it will be
ferried to Malmo in Sweden and
throughout its journey will we
escorted by former Olympic win-
ners until handed over to the
finish for the last stretch which
ends at Helsinki stadium on July
19.—U.P.

C.D.C. Chief Discusses
Means Of Helping Govt.

GEORGETOWN, B.G., June 25.

The Regional Controller of the Colonial Development
Corporation, Duncan L. Anderson, is returning to London
in the very near future for talks with the Board of Direc-
tors before they go into summer recess. Mr, Anderson after
his shortest routine visit to British Guiana leaves today
on return to his Jamaica headquarters to collect and pre-
pare papers to take to London.

During his three-day stay in British Guiana, he had
discussions with His Excellency the Governor, Sir Charles
Woolley, K.C.M.G., O.B.E., M.C., and other high government
officials on ways and means of assisting the Government’s
proposals for rice development in the financial field.

He is pretty certain the board
will be sympathetic toward the} wallaba poles in the United States,
proposals which are for the estab-{ Mr. Anderson said the Corporation |
lishment of a $10,000,000 rice de-! were deeply conscious of the need |
velopment company, the Corpor-}for shipping improvements to and,

Mr, J. E. T. Brancker, instruct-
ed by Mr. Rogers, Solicitor, ap-
peared on behalf of Violet Sobers,
reputed wife of Lystal Greenidge
who takes care of two of his
three children,









U.N. Trying

their first
vastating allied air raids of North

no provocative actions taken by
your side outside this conference
will alter the reasonable and un-|obtain an armistice on
shakeable position of our side.”





To
Extend War
—Nam Il

!
PANMUNJOM, June 25. |28m8:

Communist -truce negotiators in
veference to the de-

accepting their armistice

North Korean General Nam Il,

|
chief Communist delegate, also ac-
eused United Nations in an angry|by Eden who said that as far as
18 minute harangue of trying to|Britain was concerned there has
extend war by “dangerous steps”. “pes no change in her policy in
orea,
limit conflict in Korea.” He told
the House “it still is our policy
to do everything in our power to

He said “you are reminded that



reasonable

scene “be

opera’ b
apparently is told nothing of this
major operation”.

Eden will answer Attlee in

debate which Labour may push
to the vote om which the fate of
Churchill’s

government would
Conservatives however,

have not lost a major vote since
they
months ago.

Korean power plants said United ee charged that the Ameri-

Nation@ could not intimidate them

returned to power eight
To-day then Attlee

an Yalu power

bombing of
stations will lessen the chances
of a truce and might touch off
a third world war.

Attlee was immediately followed

“Tt is our purpose to

fair and

terms.” Eden said

however he regretted that Britain

Although he did not mention! was
the Allied air attacks on Monday
and Tuesday on Yalu River and
North east Korean plants it was
clear $hat these were “the pro-
vocative actions” to which he re-
ferred.



—U-P.



Soviets Slow
Berlin Traffic

BERLIN, June 25.

Soviets reviving pinprick tac-
tics against Berlin slowed down
interzonal traffic along 110 miles
lifeline highway between the,
four power city and West Ger-

many, 7
At the same time Soviets again
barred military police patrols
from the super highway despite’
Western allied protests on -
ay free passage for
ilitary police vehicles.

West Berlin police said a back-
log of 80 to 100 trucks is waiting
for clearance at American check-
point of the Berlin autobahn.
They said trucks had to wait ten
hours for clearance due to Soviet
slowdown tactics —-U.P.



ation to provide the necessar}
finance ($5,000,000) as a_ short-
term lean guaranteed by the Gov-
ernment.

Emphasizing that it is true that
the Corporation would prefer local
authorities to take responsibility
for operating the scheme, the Re-
gienal Controller pointed out that
CDC’s policy is not to enter into
any industry on its own, but to
enter into partnership with priv-
ate enterprise or with government
ag they have no intention of com-
peting with other interests. He
emphasized further at his press
conference that there have been}
eases where the Corporation lost |
money and had to repay Parlii-
ment the money lent to them.

One of the chief reasons for his

visit was to attend the annual
meeting of the B.G. Timber Ltd.
(CDC) and he said it is fully
realized that this company will

not make a prefit before five or
six years of its operation. They
were eager to get the Houst ]
and timber business going








i be in operation |
ext

afte

from the West Indies, On the pos-
sibility of embarking on manufac-
ture of prefab houses, the Corpor-
ation have been asked to interest
themselves and are examining
eapital requirements for such a
factory in this country.

The Corperation have invested
£762,000 in the gold industry and
the Regional Controller said they
are about to put in a third dredge
at Tumatumari and there is alse
the possibility of putting down a
hydro-electric pliant, but the en-
gineers’ examination had not yet
been completed.—C.P.



Brazilian Air
Service To B.G.








.
| Police Close In

f es?

On Fugitives

SAO PAULO, June 25.
' Authorities said police and
troops continued closing in on
remnants of more than 300 con-
victs who escaped Friday from
Anchienta Land prison killing or
captufing 39 desperate and

hungry fugitives during 24 hours
of relentless pressure.

Governor Lucas Garces of Sao
Paulo state said all but about 90
of the convicts had been rounded
up. Other estimates of the num-
ber still at large ran as low as 50.

Latest figures increased to 133





|
|
|



the number of fugitives accounted
for by government forces This
He GEORGETOWN. included the forty thrown to
Brazitian National Airlines will) charks by fellow fugitives when
hortly be operating weekly! overloaded escaped !aunches
flights between Brazilian airports| threatened to capsize. One sur-
nd British Guiana. Negotiations) prise rday was the capture
oing On are ex ted to make! of A alho F one of

G etown a free port of entry r the escape wt
port nto Brazil } pre bee reported

not comsulted or informed

beforehand of the Yalu raids.

e* —vU.P



| More Words Than Bullets | against the cntela whornal coat
In 2nd Year Of Korean War

By ROBERT

More words than bullets were fired in the second year penne
of the Korean War, and with the war against Communist
aggression entering the third year today the prospect fav-

ours more words with the t
held in a leash.

The second year of the war in Korea was unique, Fight-
ing itself had almost no influence on events, Lines of battle

were fixed first by agreement than because opposing |,,,

forces were in a stalemate. Killing among soldiers was
pushed from a heated line first by high hopes for peace a\|!communist party. Special security
conference tables, then by savage battle for control of Koje | police also arrested a militant com-
Island and again when the infant Korean Republic plunged |munist from Seyne in Toulon area

‘into a grave political crisis.
Russian Jackob Malik tried
on the last day of tne

the first year of war to inspire
hope for peace by calling for =
ceasefire in Korea, Five days |a'er
on June 30 General Matthew B.
Ridgway proposed a meeting to
discuss that an armistice be held
on a hospital ship off Korea, North
Korean Premier, Kim 01 Sung ind
Peng Teh Huai, leader of the Chin
ese Communist forces, replied on
July 1 proposing a meeting be held
in the aneient capital of Kaesong
on the 38th parallel.

Liaison representation then met
in July to make arrangements for
Kaesong talks. That first meeting
‘was described as “harmonious
throughout—almost the only such}
description on the eleven and a|
half months of haggling over

peace. The talks were soon deep| troops by plane in the ¢

in bitterness.

On August 23, Reds broke off
talks bee@mase Kaesong was
hombed by a United Nations plane
Notes were exchanged and a new
site was picked for the talks at
Panmunjom. The two sides met)
again on October 25—27th meet |
ing in three and a half months.!

All this time United Nations
army and the Reds were fighting

for a debated line of demarcation.
; One of the bloodiest battles of the
war began on September 19 at

Heartbreak Ridge”. On October
|6 Allies won the hills on the east

i @ On page 5



















“500,000 voters began filing into
the polling stations at 8 a.m. (
am. GMT) to cast ‘ballots in





Was... ately s@izec
Mot Bote Director Nyoon
foo Kyung who was standing be-






ngs
0) ition training very full and hectic, but
Yesterday, oer he had put his] if I may judge from our daugh-














side him and carried away to apseneral clgetone for the — ope eae ¢e om ey Seseipaig, seepertues eae
military police station, ¢ ane (lower house) of parlta- Mr. herald Barnes, FE In dition to this further




















-UP.

Red Leaders In
Havana Arrested

HAVANA, June 25.

Police chief Brig General Rafael
Salas Canizares ordered the arrest
of leading Cuban Communists fol-
lowing a Red attempt to stage an
anti-Batista and Anti-United PARIS, June 25.
States demonstration in Havana, Baltie baroness Erita De Behr

Informed sources said among the} 50, “interested” in French guided
first arrested was Anibal Escalante,| missiles tests has been arrested
tditor of the Communist daily'on charges of plotting against the
Hey and ex-member of the House | security of the state in the Gov-
of Representatives, ernment’s drive against commun-

Police said they routed some 50] (sts.
Communists carrying posters de- _ IL myself would sell more in my
nouncing President Batista and| The baroness, a painter of Baltich Store between 6 and 9 p.m,, than
United States early in the eve-|descent who lived in the French what all my hands put together
ning, They said one man watch-| Riviera resort of Lavandon, War | yold for the whole day, because I
ing the melee was shot andlarrested yesterday by special|jived over my Store and very
wounded but dic not explain wholsecurity police, After interroga-|often a ship was in the harbour
fired the shot.—U.P. tion by the instructing magistrate | @ On Page 3

Vernand Rooh in Toulon the!

bavoness was dent to Saint Roch |
es of plotting

knowledge we have acquired since
we were here two years ago, 1
have recently spent much time jin
consultation with the variojis
medical authorities in dete ~
ing the development of the traib-
ing of nurses, both basié and pogt-
graduate b

Thomas, and Mr. F. L. Y. n
strongly opposed the suggestion,
and Mr. Simpson made a motion
that the Council emphatically re-

al.

ylor was alone in his
efforts to have a shift system in-
troduced, and in his speech in
support of the idea, he argued that
“it was selfish for merehants to
oppose the idea”, and inferred
that the present Shop Closing Act
“took away the liberty of the indi-
vidual.”

He said:

Gentlemen,--This meeting has
been called at my request and
needs an explanation from me.

Years ago before the Shop
Closing Act was passed very often

Polling will continue daylong.
Ballot boxes will be closed and
sealed at 5.00 pm. (4.00 P.M.
GMT)







U.P.

Baroness Arrested
By French Police



!

Target

I think it will be accepted that
the target of this General Hospi-
tal is to improve the teaching and
hospital services and the standare
of practical nursing so that the
training available will be r -
nized by the General Nursing
Council of England and Wales,

The prerequisites will be in-
creased professional staff, an in-
creased opportunity for student
nurses to obtain igo :
surgical and medical cases a’ n
children’s diseases, and the pro-
vision of certain minimum re-
quirements in regard to equip-
ment and to conditions at the hos-

pital.
@ On Page 3











prison on c



| t
\Â¥

Officials claim they confrontec!
her with documents allegedly
written in her own handwriting
VERMILLION | addressed to the department of the

TOKYO, June 25. war branch of the communis!



Police said the baroness was
| “particularly interested” in tests
being carried out by the naval
research branch on guided missiles
on the testing ground in the island
lof Levant,

Simultaneously authorities de-
ined Mathieu Garnerone, Sec-
retary of Hyeres section of the

wo armies primed for fighting

who had been called to appear
before the instructing magistratc
two days previously but had
ignored the order.

Meanwhile in Paris examining
magistrates dealing with the file o:
Communist leader Jacques Duclos



Troops Will Travel
By Plane



4 ue HEED.

when mother’s milk is lacking





‘Nurses May Get.

(From Our Own Correspondent) concerning his appeal for pro- ; ; :
isional liberty tate his case
LONDON, June 25. : | Yiglonal Of 2.5 in quantity or quality

The War Office announced today
that beginning July 2, all troop
movements between the U-K. and
the Caribbean will be carried out
by plane. There will be two flights
a month of 36 persons in each di-
rection

One flight will call at Jamaica
and Bermuda. The fights will be

made by an airevaft of ne of _ ee sea wry
cashire Air Corporation ere; made by police in a n
will be no internal movement of| communist organization offices afd foods for baby.

area



GRENADA HOUSE PASS AID BILL |

(From Our Own Correspondent)





‘aribbean| homes of heads of organizations.
'






the National Assembly |
ned the examination
Friday when documents will com« |
before the court, j

Police in Morftlucon have openec
an enquiry into communist demon-
strations of May 28 here. Searches
were carried out by authorities
yesterday in offices of communis!
newspaper Valmy and in premises

LACTOGEN

a modified. powdered milk,
is one of the most suitable



—U.P.

bal

Jactocew

|
|
j
j

trator MacMillan announced the



GRENADA, June 25 | Governor's selection from the!
The final meeting before the| Windwards’ panel of eight, the!
recess of the Legislature passed |Legislatures of the four colonies {
all stages of the Aid for Pioneer|recommending two each, Hons
Industries Bill modelled after} H. D. Shillingford of ant :
Trinidad Legislation A copy of'and C. G- D. Lacorbiniere of St CT
the protest of Hon. T. A. Marv~y-!Lucia for the West Indian Con-) A NESTLE PRODU
N nst the offic ting|ference in Jamaica. Hon. W. E.j
c elect m| Julien was appointed delegate tc |
alks tion |the July Oils and Fats Con-}
atic S~- | ference ’ ‘ T. GEDDES GRANT LTD. — Agents









PAGE TWO

Garth Calling

AJOR A. Wakefield-Saunders
f “Lean
to~ Barb
U.S.A.

gua by

ington,” St. er,

returned
from the

ides on mday
via Puerto R'co
and Ant B.W.LA. after

spending nth’s holiday.

U.S. Technician



am

R. WILLIAM BOXILL, se-
nior technician of Consoli-
dated Edison Co., of New York,
is now here fo holiday. He
arrived on Monday by B.W.LA.
via Puerto Rico and Antigua and
will be remaining for five weeks
staying with Mr. and Mrs. Roy
Bowen of Brighton, Black Rock.
A Barbadian, Mr. Boxill is now
paying his first visit in 29 years.
Arriving by the same opportu-
nity from the U.S.A. was Miss
Joan Hoffman, a_ stenographer,
working with Pan American
Airways at Long Island City.

She is here for two weeks’ vaca-
tion and is also staying with Mr.
and Mrs. Rey Bowen.

Paid Business Visit

R. BOB HADDOCK of West-

bury Road who was here for
five weeks on business, , returned
to Trinidad on Monday by B.W.1LA_
where he is employed with the
Trinidad Government Railway.

Third Visit In 46 Years +

Fair to the »
island since she left it “el be Mr. P. M- Welch, seconded

her third visit

Mrs, Carlotta
New York.

six years ago is
Prince of Brooklyn,
She arrived here on
morning by,.the Lady Nelson andy»,
will be spending three months ¢
holiday, staying with
Alleyne .of..Jackson.
Mrs. Prifi¢e was last in Barba-'

Mrs. maa bbe nga

Derbadian Returns Home
RS. JERVIS MURRAY, 1
Barbadian resident in the

U.S.A. for several years, returned

home on Monday by B.W,I1.A. via

Puerto Rico and Antigua for

about three months’ holiday and

is staying at Brighton, Black

Rock

Mrs. Murray was last here two
years ago.

Induction At St, Peter’s
HE INDUCTION of Rev. A. J.
Hatch as Rector of St. Peter’s

Church takes place this after-

neon at 4.30 o'clock. He will

be introduced by Archdeacoa

H. J. Hutchinson and assisted

by other members of the Clergy.

Rev. Hatch, formerly ‘Vicar of

St. John the Baptist, succeeds

Rev. c. C. Conliffe, who is now

Rector of St. Geerge.

Debate Tomorrow

DEBATE on the subject
“That the Form of Local
Government envisaged’ by Sir
John Maude is better than the
present Vestry System” will take
place at a meeting of the Old
Boys’ Association of the Boys’
Foundation School to-morrow at
7.30 p.m.
The proposer of the subject
by Mr. A. L. Bradshaw, w’,le the
»pposer will be Mr, R, L. sonnet

Monday! seconded by Mr. C. A. Phillips.

Paid Business Visit

to Trinidad on
Monday by B.W.IL.A. was Mtr.
merchant of that

Lec Siegel, a

dos in°1985 when she spent five colony who was over here on a

months. -Aecompanying her
the trip’ [was her
Marjorie, who has come over for
a month, She is a civil servant
attached to.ihe Bureau of Motor
Vehicles in’ Breoklyn.

Spent Six Weeks
RS. De V. SCOTT of “Sher-
bourne,” Two Mile Hill and
wife of the Managing Director of
the Colonfiade Stores, returned
from the U.S.A. on Monday eve-
ning by B.W.1LA. via Puerto Rico
and Antigua.

She told Carib she spent an,

enjoyable six weeks’ holiday
visiting various parts of thé
States.

Trinidad Civil Servant
R. VICTOR WILSON, a
civil servant attached to the
Harbour and Shipping * Master’s
Office in Trinidad, is due to
return home today by B.W.1.A.
after spending a month’s holiday
staying at Leaton-on-Sea, The
Stream.

Off To St. Vincent
M's DOROTHY BARROW of

Huskinsson’s Depot, left on
Monday by the Lady Nelson for
St. Vincent where she will spend
her annual holiday.



seseanttiseniicenincvanlasik Em NT TIEN SST AN. cscsiltinlesitl nasser

Db: STRABISMUS (Whom God this year, with a slight modifica-

Preserve) of Utreeht has in-

» vented a rain-producing machine.

It consists of a double layer of
powerful mirrors,

The upper layer catches the
sun’s rays and reflects them back
into the stratosphere. The lower
layer of mirrors is then substi-
tuted for the upper layer, by an
electric winch, and the refracted
rays from the stratosphere bounce
back, as it were, off the lower
layer, are caught by the reverse
side of the upper layer,and re-
flected upside down in this layer,
so that they are thrown back into
the stratosphere. The disturbance
aloft attracts cloud formations,
and rain follows in a matter of
hours. ;

Constructive thought

HE “disappearance of 450,000,-

900 eggs, not one of which
reached the Food Ministry grad-
ing scheme,” might suggest to
people less infatuated with the
control of everything and every-
body that the grading scheme is
mere clowning. On top of this dis-
appearing trick comes the news
that liquid egg from China arrived
in a frozen condition. Why not
encase the frozen liquid egg mix-
ture in plastic shells, and sell the
result as new-laid Chinese eggs?
One per housing unit per month,
the remainder to form
for export

! in exchange for in-
ferior coal,

HE Mayor of Pibney St. Vitus
is to be congratulated on se-
curing Mimsie Slopceorner for this
summer’s Carnival and Pageant,

“Pibney St. Vitus Through The
Ages.
On the opening day she will

stand on a hay-cart in the pro-
cession, attired as Boadicea, The
Pageant Master, Mr. Vincent Bol-
tyle, has hid the assistance of the
noted antiquarian Professor 0. K.
MeTootzie, author of “Some
Bronze Age Middens,” “Pre-Saxon
Churns,” “Neanderthal Place-
Names,” ete; and externe lecturer
in Palaeantology at Renfrew Uni-
versity. The refreshment tent will
be organised by Dame Ruby
Knowes, President of the local
Folk-Dance Circle, and Chairman
of the Pibney St. Vitus branch of
the Society for World Betterment.

Moving with the times
HE traditional roasting of the

ox ddring the Pibney St.
Vitus Carnival will be continued

on
daughter [faving at Abbeville Guest House.





short business visit. He was

Returning To-day

R. F. C. GJLL, Engineer

for Orange Hill Estates Ltd,
in St. Vincent, will be returning

home today by B.G. Airways
after spending two weeks in the

interest of his health. He was holidaying here returned home +

staying with his browher Mr. O.
Gill at Speightstown and at
Abbeville Guest House.
Canadians
; OLIDAYING in Barbados a9
guests at the Rockley Beach
Club are Mr. and Mrs. S. Woods
of Canada who arrived last week
by T.C.A. and will be remain-
ing until next Thursday.
Mr. Woods is employed with
T.C.A. in Montreal.

Took 3-Month Course
ISS YVONNE DURANT of
the International Trading
Corporation Ltd., Coleridge Street

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Health Visitor Leaves
RS. GRACE SANCHO, Dis-
trict Health Visitor of Brit-

ish Guiana, returned home on
Monday night by the Lady Nelson

after spending six weeks holiday
staying with Mrs. A. Bart of
River Road.

She told Carib that she had
enjoyed to the full, the wonder-
ful sea-bathing and added: the

island’s climate and scenery were
both delightful. Her parting
words were: “I am hoping to
return when opportunity offers ”

For Two Weeks

R. REYNOLD JAMES, a

Building Contractor of St.
Lucia who is also connectea with
thé firm of Peter and Co., Ship-
ping Agents of Castries, arrived
here on Tuesday by B.W.LA. for

two weeks’ holiday. He was
accompanied by his little son,
Conrad, and his sister-in-law,
Miss Lorna Lawrence, a steno-

typist of Castries, They are all
staying at Crystal Waters Guest
House,

To Reside In U.S.A.

ISS BARBARA WICKHAM,

sister of the late Clennell
Wickham and a nurse at Dr.
Bayley’s Hospital, left for the
United States on Monday by
B.W.LA. via Antigua and Puerto
Rico.

Barbara, who desires to say
goodbye to those friends whom
she did not see, will be taking
up permanent residence and will
be staying with relatives.

Venezuelans

RRIVING over the week end
by B.W.I.A. from Caracas
via Trinidad were Mr. Hector
Garcia Cardenos and Mr. and
Mrs. J. Itriago. They have come
for a holiday and are staying at

the Marine Hotel.

After Six Weeks
R. HAROLD DAVIS of Brit-
ish Guiana who had been

on Monday night by the Lady
Nelson after spending six weeks’
holiday.

A Senior Officer of H.M.
Prisons in British Guiana, Mr.
Davis visited Glendairy where
he was shown around the com-
pound by the Superintendent,
Major A. R. Foster and saw
something of the administration
of the institution,

At the local Y.M.C.A. to which
he brought greetings from the
B.G. branch, Mr. Davis told Carib
that he found good fellowship
among its members and é4stab-
lished many friendships there.

He takes this opportunity to

is now back in Barbados after express his thanks to the many

taking a three-month course at
the Innoxa School of Beauty, 170
New Bond Street in England.
Miss Durant will be at the dis-
posal of the departments of all
shops carrying Innoxa Products.





tion. Instead of roasting an ox,
‘the villagers will open a tin of
Russian crab,

Kilted Alderman’s elbow
photographed

Maltese who cannot afford the
fare to Australia can go to Brazil
instead,

(News item.)

ND OR Venezuelans who can
afford to go to Sweden can
go to Java instead, “Drink,” said
Lady Kelmoe, her rapacious hand
gripping the decanter, “is for
those who can appreciate it.” The

Rey. Edgar Brockley winced.

Tibet United v Sin-Kiang

Djamjar, shot Chow ........ 0
Yoguk, stabbed Chow ...:... 0
Jaung, kidnapped ........... 0
Nag Hu
Thek + liquidated ......... 0
Dumpa |

Extas,. 134

Total (6 wkts.) 134

_(inninas declared banned),
Fly’s-eye view of
a bald head
N reading that “50 hairs have

appeared on the bald head of
New Zealander.” I suspected a

a stockpile ‘misprint, Fifty hares might well

appear On the bald head of a
conjurer. But I read on. By rub-
bing salt and onions into his scalp
this man made 50° hairs grow
where none grew before. Flies on
that dome, of a summer evening,
accustomed to a_ atroll in the
desert began to talk of reaffores-
tation, If the salt and onions do
their work pioneer flies will soon
be backing their way through the
pathless jungle.

Marginal note

7 HAT,” asks an_ indignant
fellow “did Chateaubriand
ever say that was memorable?”

Among many memorable sayings
of his was an accurate prophecy
that the decline of religion was
leading to man’s worship of him-
self. Look round you today,
Unlucky dip

HE party of American visitors

who ordered veal and were
served with rabbit were, unlike
English eaters, let off their bill.
When we natives order veal and
get rabbit, the waiter says: “What
do you expect for 15s. 6d.?
Chicken?”



New Shipment. .

LADIES’

friends who contributed to a
very happy holiday here.

Mr. Davis was staying with
his relatives, Mrs. Geraldine
(Nurse) Davis and the Misses

Davis of Howell’s Cross Road.



Fun of the week

BY FLANAGAN’S reply to the
man who said: “We’ve seen
all sorts of places all over the
world, but we’ll never forget the
Paris night-clubs.” “That wasn’t
Paris,” replied Flanagan. “It was
Exeter.” >
In passing
LD-FASHIONED I may be but
it seems astonishing to me
to read that Mr, Herbert Morrison
has said that anyone who could
find out how the minds of the
Russian leaders work would de-
serve a handsome reward out of
the public funds. I—or anybody
else—would be glad to tell him
free of charge. .The evidence of
how their minds work is all
around us; apart from their al-
most daily pronouncements. But
politicians still love to talk of the
“Russian Enigma,” and to ask,
“What Does Russia Really want?”
Why the world wobbles
ASKED Dr. Strabismus (Whom
God Preserve) of Utrecht to
comment on the statement of an
American scientist that the winds
which blow upon the highest peaks
of the Himalayas ‘make the earth
wobble a little.” The sage blinked
twice and said: “A very high
mountain with a sharp peak is
top-heavy, or rather top-light. It

id like a very fat man with a tiny]: -

head. A violent wind strikes the
peak, and this tremor transmit
itself to the mountain's roots, as a
man suddenly drenched in icy
water will tremble from head to
foot. But as the mountain’s roots
are under the earth, the force of
the wind on the parts above
ground communicates a slight dis-
turbance to the territory in the
neighbourhood, This wobble
spreads like circles on a pond.”

Interplanetary face-cream

NIBBO LTD., is, by general
consent, well ahead of ail
rivals in the slickness and origin-
ality of its advertising. But a
Ramsgate barber is hard on its
heels. He advertises “Bombproof
and jet-propelled hair-cream.” At
first glance this seems preposter-
‘ous, but the cleverness of it lies
in the appeal of the two words
bombproof and __ jet-propelled.
What youngster could resist any
article so advertised? We may soon
expect from Snibbo “Supersonic
and Atomproof Floor Polish” and
from Threadgold “Nuclear and
Stratospheric Thorogrip Garter-
ettes.”



UNDERWEAR

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

LADIES HIGH GRADE, IN RED, BLACK, GREEN &

WHITE.



ALL IN SMART STYLES.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

.

DIAL 4606










like yeu slim or he
you plump, but one
. he'll like him-

| He may
may ike
thing is certain. .
se. well-fed,

In the first place, there is a
great deal of wisdom in the
ancient wisecrack that the way
to make a success of matrimony
AT \is to ‘Feed the Brute’, and this
should be done at regular in-

|tervals, with the accent on

Opportunity for financial gain over this > an ; : i
sai aoe ee To sly 9 REGULAR, Indifferently —_pre-
coming week-end. You will hear news that pared meals, served at irregular

will cause joy in your home. Lucky birth- :
dates are Jan. 25, 26, 29 ¢ ob. | ‘hours, have wrecked more mar-
sa ‘ie 25 29 and Feb. 17. + tiages than you would think. Do
. , ‘not go in for complicated and
Unwise to rashly speculate during this ‘troublesome dishes, but see to it

* period. Hang on to what you have as you that what you do serve is as per-
may find a need for it later on. The colour + | fect as ie hae make it, and dae.
grey is especially lucky on Sunday. led really hot. .
+ * * When your man returns home in
You will see some light on your problems the evening, tired from his work,
ARIES soon. A gain in finance though the ser- ‘always begin by offering him a
* March 21—April 20 vices of a medical person is possible soon. plate of good soup. Good soup
Try to be completely sincere always. served hot relaxes both muscles
* | ana nerves and opens the appe-
* TAURUS There shall be an opportunity for you to
April 21—May 22 indulge to excess your likes and favourite
* pursuits. Control excess in all for the sake
* GEMINI
May 23—June 21
CANCER
June 22—July 23

(YOUR PERSONAL HOROSCOPE FOR PERIOD JUNE 26-29)

*

AQUARIUS
Jan. 21—Feb. 19

PISCES
Feb. 20—-March 20

+

of your future. Colour Blue is lucky.

*

Saturn’s position is now favourable for |
those interested in housekeeping and home-

building. ers of children are special-
ly favoured. Wime is auspicious for mak-
ing home and family plans.



Beware of those who are casual friends.
And who may try to influence you for their
own ends. There is no future in trusting
everybody. Think well for yourself.

*

If you wish to profit you must purchase
and invest wisely. Rash movements sel-
dom pay dividends. Very lucky period for
_ born July 29, Aug. Ist, 3rd, 4th &
12th.

*

LEO
July 24—Aug. 22

ie

»*

Some mental strain faces you but you will
do well if you remember to keep a control
on your emotions. There are some who
wish you very well, but many who are
indifferent.

* VIRGO
Aug. 23—Sept. 23

*

Very lucky period for the eldest female in
the family. There is distinct possibility of
a romantic engagement on Saturday. Wear
red for luck,

LIBRA
Sept. 24—Oct. 23



You may havg to back up a rash decision
made now, % be careful. Followers of
Scorpio are ‘well favoured financially in
approximately two days time. *

*

A surprise in store! News of an unexpect-
ed birth bringing extra finance in your
general direction. Try to economise.
Things are pretty tricky just now.

SCORPIO
Oct. 24—Nov. 22

*
ss
+

tite.
| And here is wisdom worth more
| than much fine gold... .never try
* to talk to the Brute until he has
|been fed. We know that this
tule ic hard to obes, when you
are positively bursting with news
ad ‘or questions, but it makes for
| peace in the home.

| There is nothing better than a
* good dish of oatmeal or porridge
to begin the working day, with
the understanding that it is well
% cooked, Make it after the eve-
| ning meal in the inner vessel of a
double-boiler and after it has
boiled for five minutes, set it in
the hot water and let it simmer
on a tiny flame until you go to
bed. In the morning stir it well
and let it heat and you will have
something that will restore your

faith in oats as a food,

This reminds us: when you are
intending to make a stew of any
kind, cook it after supper and let
it simmer until bedtime. All
stews are better if cooked, let get
cold, and then reheated, Here is
an example and one that will
help to make a scanty ration of
beef go further. Purchase the
cheapest lean bit of beef that you
can find and cut it into cubes of
about an inch on the side. Roll

LISTENING
THURSDAY, JUNE 26
aor 4.00 — 7.15 p.m ao 16 ME. 25.59 ME



4.00 The News, 4.10 The Daily Service
4.15 Rhythm is their Business, 4.45 Sport-

kkk ke kw ke we

The Rays all favour romantic aes ing Record, 5,00 Lawn Tennis, 5.15

ts. A good period for the husband and Listeners’ Choice, 5.56 Speedway Racing

CAPRICORN ments. | , ny a 6 00 Welsh Diary, 6.15 Just Fancy, 6.45

Dec, 21—Jan. 20 wife with little exciting but all very satis Aorts Rount-Up and Feoura sin bana:

* fying. You will hear news of money mat- «x 7.00 The News, 7.10 Home News from

Britain
7.15 — 10 90 p.m.

ters.
(Your next Horoscope will appear on Monday.)

eee KK KH HK

WHAT ABOUT
EXERCISE

A frequent question and, of you find it easier). Next slowly
course, the answer is that exer- lower legs (straight) over head
cises are always good for keeping till toes touch floor. Return to
the lovely line of natural curves upright position, bend left knee,
and avoiding the unnatural ones then kick — hard — upwards,
of rolls and flabbiness. Like mas- toes pointed. Repeat with right
sage, exercising tones the muscles leg. Kick six times with each
and’ makes the body alive and leg, then lower torso to floor and
lissom. It stimulates circulation lower legs slowly back to start~-
and a good circulation makes tor ing point.
beauty, but it needs diet as well
as exercise to slim proper.y.

Be Like A Cat

The first principle of all ex-
ercise is stretching — like a cat,
ito beg ge ga TON — ers flat. Next with knees. still
to us. They make muscle. Move bent, try to pull them up to-
always as to silent music and Wards your left elbow — go on
stretch first thing in the mornina, ear talents oth
ee ee ee Sa are ercise te the right side, next.) OPENING FRIDAY 27th, 4.45 and
ment during the day can be a and go on repeating — to alter-| 8.30 p.m. and continuing daily.

beauty exercise. note sides—until muscles start) P
biiahe aioe: pligal to protest, then lie flat and *

. 29 58M 31.32 M



7.15 We See Britain, 17.45 Everybody
Swing, 9.15 Radio Newsreel, 8.30 De-
spatch, 8.45 Interlude, 8.55 From the
Editorials, 9.00 From the Third Pro-
gramme, 9.45 Report From Wimbledon,
10.00 The News, 10.10 News Talk.
10,15 Personal Reminiscences of 120
Years, 10.80 The Portrait of a Lady

SSS S9S SSOP FOS FF SO POS
GABEETW ;

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY (Only) #20 pom.
Action-Packed Double
“RED DESERT" (Don Barry)
“FRONTIER REVENGE”
Lash LA RUE & Fuzzy ST. JOHN
oo

FRIDAY & SAT

~



8.30 p.m,

“SOUTH SEA SINNER”
MacDona'd GAREY &
“CALAMITY JANE & SAM _ BASS"
(Color,
Yvonne De CARLO
LLLP ALOE,

To slim the hips, lie flat on
back, arms spreadeagled, Bend
knees and pull them up to chest.
Now drop them over on to the
floor to the left, keeping should-

Ways To Exercise laxed.

To supple spine and flatten BARBAREES (Dial 5170).
tummy, lie flat on your face and
relaxed. Then breathe in deeply;
lift head and shoulders from
floor and press body back from
waist, as far as it will stretch.
This is enough to begin with.
As your spine gets more supple,
try lifting feet from floor too,
so that your body forms a bow
. then practise rocking gently
to and fro. All stretching ex-
ercises should be done slowly and
rhythmically, without jerking or
straining. Stop and rest as soon
as you begin to fee! tired. Relax

. . breathe deeply and slowly. . .
then start again.

To slim the waist and thighs,
lie flat, arms to sides. Raise legs
slowly and steadily, keeping feet
together and knees straight. Now
stretch body upward until it is
in as straight a line as possible,
with weight on shoulders. (you
may support hip with hands if





PLAZA |

B'TOWN (DIAL 2310)

. Presents . }
WARNER BROS.

cLassic }\
— |
MARK TWAIN'S |
1



Hore ct Se—!

Baby has been watching that door for quite a long
time. There have been some disappointments—first
Jock with a friendly bark or two—then Daddy
pulling one of his funny faces —all very well —
but when one is hungry —!!

However — no mistake this time —here it is at
last — lovely Cow & Gate in my very own mug.
“Here's your cup of Happiness darling,’’ says
Mummy, ‘‘ drink it up, my lovely —it’s been the
making of you.”

cOWs

Ne FOOD of”

(Greatest Story).

PRINCE

AND THE

PAUPER

* * Starring * *
ERROL FLYNN
— with —

THE MAUCH TWINS

(Billy and Bobby).
Claude Rains.
Barton MacLANE, |

4705







Opening To-day 445 and |
8.30 p.m; also Friday 2.30, {{} |
4.45 and 8.30 p.m. and con- |







CowsGate }

ilk-Food |
echt
_ 2)

tinuing to Sunday, 4.45 and
8.30 p.m. }
Re-Release, vt



Distributors











1O.DAY 4.45 & 8.30
|

these in cooking oil and - brown
well in a thick saucepan. Add a
goodly quantity of chopped
onions, stir well with a little more
oil if necessary, until the onions
begin to brown, then you must
add two gills of red wine and half
shat quantity of boiling water.
Season with thyme, a bayleaf,
pepper and salt. Cover and let
it simmer until bedtime; it should
cook in all at least three hours.
If the sauce reduces too much,
thin with a little boiling water.
Before you serve, mix a level
tablespoonful of flour in half a
glass of cold water, add it to the
stew, stir well and let it boil
gently for ten minutes. This
Burgundian Beef, served with
mashed potatoes, is, you will find,
both savoury and nourishing.
Cook Vermicelli, spaghetti or
cnacerls ee et tee holed
fiercely boiling water,
careful not to overcook, When
they are soft but still firm, test
with your teeth, they are done
and further boiling will result in
an unsavoury paste. Dump them
in a colander,
under the cold tap and put them
in the oven to warm. The simplest
way to serve them is to puta
large lump of Duvter ur suexrgariuc



THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 1952.
cevinoncsansnssititaaniemmaeesgstinataeians Sas GE

'How To Be Happy Though Married

on each plate, fork some of the

hot pates on top and let the client

add grated cheese and pepper to
taste, mixing well and until the
cheese is soft before devouring.
Tinned tomato soup, heated but
not diluted, makes a savoury

sauce for pates, but always and

plenty of grated cheese as it re-
places the meat missing from your
diet.

When your Big Boy comes home
with a chill and evidence of
catching cold, pour a cup of wine
soup down him before he has
time to smeeze the second time.
Make half a cup of boiling hot

cup
wrap
at once if not sooner. It may not
cure the cold, but the sufferer will
feel a lot better in ten minutes.
And if your wee
best ones will do so oce
makes remarks about his mother’:
cooking or that of Aunt Jane who
raised him, do not take it to heart.
Just omit all comment. The food
that a man-child eats during his
growing period is flavoured by
his ravenous appetite, and good or
bad, he always remembers it with
vendemess,



The Charm Of Figure

Do we humans hold ourselves as
though we are proud) to be alive?
Watch the grace of a race-horse,
of a leopard, of a lion—how beau-
tifully they move, how proudly
they hold themselves. There
is an untrammelled freedom in
their movements — a joy in their
lithe bodies which we have lost,

Watch a,dress show. Two or
three mannequins swish into the
salon one after another. Their
chins are high, heads slightly tilted
back, their legs swing clear from
their hips like good dancers. They
turn and twist with an almost ar-
rogant assurance that compels you
to admire them and their clothes.
Instinctively your back straightens
—Here is something,’ the mind
say. Beautiful clothes, beautiful-
ly shown, See similar well-cut
models worn by a woman who
holds herself apologetically, anc
they have as little distinction as
sister Ann’s first sewing efforts,

I tell you all this because we
are discussing the waist and hip-
line. They are the pivot of the
figure and the way in which you
hold them make all the difference
to whether you ‘walk in beauty’ or
not. Aim at the slimest waist pos-
sible, en muscles on the stom-
ach an@ round the thighs. It does
not matter if your measurements
are large if your shape is right.
The curve into the waist is one of
the prettiest lines in the lovely
figure of woman—keep it, and you
keep young.

To give a bouquet to the
‘plump’ repeat the remark of a
French artist. Characteristically

he gave\the French ‘phew’ of dis-
missal to the thin boyish shape
and with his hands drew the out-
line of a cottage loaf.....‘J’aime
les femmes comme ci, comme ca’
said he expressively, and added
j amusingly, ‘And I’m so glad
; bosoms are, wearable again!’ So
you see, eVen though he liked
curves, he had an eye for fashion
as well as femmes,





|





GOLDEN STALLION

Roy ROGERS



TO-DAY Last 2 Shows 4.45 & 8.30
Robert MITCHUM — Jane RUSSELL
—n iho
“HIS KIND OF WOMAN"

Extra: Latest newsreel and Crocodile
Hunters

Opening FRIDAY 2.30 — 8 30

Bob HOPE — Hedy LAMARR
— ih" <0

“MY FAVOURITE SPY”

OLYMPIC

TODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15
Paul HENRIED





in —

“SO YOUNG SO BAD”
and

“CIRCLE OF DANGER”
Starring

Ray MILLAND

TO-DAY AT 1.3% PM.
Whole Serial

“RADAR PATROL VS. SPY KING”



Opening SATURDAY 430 & 8.15
“THE SCARF”

and
“CHICAGO CALLING



PLAZA THEATRES





& Continuing



The Way You Hold Yourself
The perfect figure will always
be debatable — indeed, measure-
ments have little to do with it
compared with good posture and
lissom grace. To be technical, a
straight spine means an even dis-
tribution of weight; a bent or
crooked one throws pressure on to
the internal organs. Sitting hunch~-
ed up produces a fat tyre round
the midriff, which is like a flat.
tyre on a car—it prevents the
wheels from going round and does
not look good anyway. Standing
badly gathers inches round the
waist and tummy. Often we fall
into bad habits through being too
busy to consider the matter, but
if we encourage ourselves to
THINK TALL AND PROUDLY,
it is half the battle. It will make
us sit and stand with head high,
hody stretched upwards, .muscles
braced, not a hint. of slacking or
sagging—and then we are on the
way to youth of figure.
Breathing comes into, it, too.
Make your breaths sl6w and deep,
not quick and shallow and you
will find yourself twice the per-
son, and almost forced into a good
posture as you fil) your lungs.

Eating The Right Fuel

The body is a marvellous ma-
chine, incredibly balanced, and,
like all machines. if treated the
wight way it lasts longer and
works better. If, for instance, we
stoke it with the wrong kind of
fuel, the fire and verve goes out
of it; it plays tricks, gets too thin’
or more usually, too gat. Any
under — or overweight is pretty
generally 2 sign that food habits
are wrong. Whether a large or
small build, the right weight mean
carrying a light, firm layer of flesh
Any local rolls, bumps or bulges!
show the beginning of Overweight.
This is the time to take notice! If
we can’t feel any bones, or pull
our turmmies flat, it is more than
ume. What chance for that waist-
dine, our looks and our youth?










deieiibediieamienaceticiibis \ssciiamieesdil iad
BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
ee aco zn P (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)
-day 20 Today 445 & 8.30 p.
Conca TO-DAY ( ae
Frid: 2.90 4.45 & 8.0 pmj] gto ey sn en “BLONDE ALIBI"
& contg. to Sun 4.45 . Donald WOODS &
& 8.30 p.m “BULLDOG DRUM-|| «MISSISSIPPL
e-Release MOND STRIKES GAMBLER
1 Mark TWAIN'S BACK” Kent TAYLOR
Ron RANDELL & co
PRINCE & THE PAUPER|| «pesert viGILANTE! FRI, & SAT.
Starring: Errol FLYNN [Il charies STARRETT 4.45 & 8.3) p.m.
Te-day's Specia: tow GIRL of the YEAR
Roy ROGERS Doubie! To-da’s Special ay nataD
1.30 p.m. FRIGHTENED CITY
SONG OF TEXAS &|! «cranp canyon: | ——=> ===
RIDING DOWN Richard ARLEN & || nogers Double = =
THE CANYON “DEPUTY MARSHAL"|| “SONG “TEXAS”
__ THE Jon HALL “RIDING DOWN THE
AT “Special 8.30 & 1.30 FRIDAY 445 & a ho CANYON”

Daily MIDNITE SAT.



PRINCE OF PEACE|| “"?*" nares”
nua nee tee WM Sor ealtist® “i nates STARE
SSS eee

SE
EMPIRE ROXY

TODAY Last 2 shows 4.0 & 8.15
John PAYNE — Maureen O'HARA

in
TRIPOLI

and
STREETS OF LAREDO
Starring
William Holden — MacDonald Carey!

TODAY at 1.30 p.m.
John WAYNE —
Oliver HARDY
—in—
THE FIGHTING KENTUCKIAN
id

an
A SPORTING CHANCE

SS
TOMORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.16
Whole Serial - -

FLASH GORDON

ROYAL
TODAY Last 2 Shows 4.0 & 8.30
Dana Andrews > Susan Hayward
tiles
“CANYON PASSAGE”

an
“CORVETTE K. 225"
Starri



ng
Randolph SCOTT — Andy DEVIN

TOMORROW ONLY 5 & 8.30
SUBMARINE COMMAND
Starring
William HOLDEN

p-ua.—LAST SHOWS

“LL GET BY” — with June HAVER — Dennis DAY
Harry JAMES Orchestra
— AND —
“14 HOURS” (Richard BASEHART — Debra PAGET)



OPENING TO-MORROW

— 5 and 8.30.

JEAN PETERS - LOUIS JOURDAN



SAT. — 1.30 p.m. Matinee
FURY AT FURNACE CREEK |
(Victor MATURE) |
and : ;

VIVA VILLA
Wallace BEERY i

DEBRA PAGET

SAT, — Midnite Show
ORCHESTRA WIVES
(Glenn Miller Orch.)
and
CALLING NORTHSIDE
James STEWART

771





THURSDAY, FONE 26, 1952

The Delta Answers

Flying Problems

LONDON.

Most people by now have heard of Delta aircraft. They
have probably heard it termed “a flying triangle” or “an

aircraft sh
priori

Holland’s -

Housing Plan
hreatened

AMSTERDAM,
‘Holland's carefully planned hous-
ing programme threatens to fail
because the Dutch, who eat well
and live carefully are living long-
er and longer. When the Govern-

an average life-span of 65
for the Dutch. But by now the
Dutch average 70 years, and con-

sequently young people have to
wait five ye Tonger before. a
house is left by the old people.

To meet this c e Of the

halleng:
old=agers, thé Dutch will havé to nel

a: “estimates aca houses
a imates the next
15 years, average number of
houses Sait in a year is 55,000).
other problem put before the
Dui by the old people is that
of the time they have to spare.
Modern old-agers are still fit at
an a eee when their are and
mothers only longed an easy
chait and a cup of tea. Never=
theless, owing to the growing
population, many enterprises pen-
sion off their employees at 60 or
even 55 instead of 65 as previous-
ly, to replace them by youngsters.
» & large group of former
ei servants from the Dutch
East Indiés is pénsioned at 45
Ra 2
retired ‘pedple have lots
of re time but few have enough

in sts or hobbies to fill their
days.

In some towns and villages old-

agers have already organised a

aign whose slogan is: “Let

the pe le work as long as they

are fit. Don't compél them to re-
at a certain age’.”

: At present 800,000 z
Holland’d 10 million are over 66.
In ter0 it is @xpected over 10 per
cent of the population will be over
65.

Luscious, red-ripé tomna-
toes, picked at the peak
of perfection, combined
with fine vinegar and
seasoned with Heinz
own fare spices.
That’s the reason
there’s such an outstand-
ing difference in Heinz
Tomato Ketchup.

Tomato

P40










aped like a paper dart”, and leave it at that.

Now that the British Delta GA5 is to go into super-

for the R.A-F., as an all-weather and
night , it is time for a little laymen enlightenment.
In other words, why exactly is the Delta a Delta?

een the problems

of flying in the immediate neigh-

First it answers

bourhood of sonic speed, At

these speeds, an aircraft produces
shock waves and has to be de-

signed to fly into them without

arousing too much air resistance.

The violence of the change in
air flow from ordinary to super-
sonic spe@d can be judged py
the loud bang which accompanies
the change-over. This is becom-
ing an increasingly common
sound over Britain’s countrysicle.
Throughout the somewhat vio-
lent disturbance, the «ireraft ha
to remain fully responsive ‘to
the pilot’s controls.

The task is to design a wing
which overcomes these probleras,
and also behaves well at low
landing speeds.

Since 1949, British construc-
tors have been building and
flying experimenta) Deltas, and
for some years they have been
testing out models in wind tun-
s. Their research shows that
the behaviour of a wing in a
sonic air flow is influenced by
four main characteristics:—

‘1. Its sweep back, which
lessens the effects of the sonic
shock wave.

2. Its aspect ratio, which
Should be low—meaning in non-
technical terms, that it should be
broad in relation to its span,

8. its construction; it shduld
bo as thin as possible.

4. Its Stability; it should re-
main stable at all speeds.

The delta wing fulfils these
requirements very well. Its
leading-edge is sharply swept-
back; it has a broad and stubby
structure; its thickness compared
with its width, is low, right across
the wing; and there is very small-
shift of the centre of lift at
different speeds.

Its shape lends itself
a Strong’ light-weight structural
design and its . generous wing
area efables it to manoeuvre
very high up and also makes it
docile to handle low down. And
it has a comparatively short
landing and take-off run, A fur-

well to

ther advantage is its great inter-
nal volume, where the designer
cen house his jet engines, under-
carriage, fuel and equipment.

Ketchup

BARBADOS APVOCATE

Students As Chamber of Gommerce Rejeci
| Guests At

| ; Ly s 4
j Civie Week from page 1 a Drug Store to keep you aliv :
and the sailors or passengers or from a Cloth Store to hide|
were my customers, I was ro nakedness, but you can buy |
ing on honest living. Was I um to kill yourself. Gentlemen,




































LONDON.
A group of 64 Colonial students, anybody any harm? I was a free where is your common sense? Use
includin some from idad, man then to open up to 9 p.m. ,it now.
British Guiana, Jamaica, St. Vin- To-day this money which very I sent to the Labour Officer a
cent, St. Kitts and many other often is U.S. currency and there- cutting from the Advocate show-
Colonies, are spending a week in fore very much needed would go ing that the stores in U.S.A. are
Hampstead, North London, to see off this island if the stores are opening late at night. Can you
something of the workings of the made to close at 5 o'clock. show that a person using a double
borough, It has been remarked to me by staff is doing a wrong? Far from
They are méeting prominent certain merchants that they do i!, you are doing the poor unfor-
residents in the and ~- not want to open, and therefore tunate boy or girl a wrong in not
ing visits to schools, housing es- they do not see why any other giving them employment. I pro-
= A health clinics, At the Store should be allowed to open, duce eee which has the
end of their week's stay in 7 4; paragraph. About two weeks be-
ae, jocal residents Sill = = Selfish Motives fore this was published there wos
Oo a@ meeting at .. & paragraph in the Advocate
prominent speakers Swill jiscuas thar Mitkas caueh it comes to neat showing stores in England do the
With them the facilities for Colo- business. 1 am not taki away “me thing.
nial students who wish to live in one cent from them. My seiagipe! matt ee Een ek os
Revert a 2 Peres, Fea, Bor esting tilts sakes tions
when ships come here, gha : of > at aime
Now the arguments for the m oe nan thak er ioe
opening are that very often a poor jnow that 1 was the eee
man going home on evenings » en the pioneer |
after 5 with his week’s pay would |“, P!"8 the Poor People to obtain |
be glad to buy a dress for his wife “,* Cnt ride I feel that the £1,500 |
or a shitt for himself and accord- “!°" ! lost was money well pes. |
ing to the present low he canno', Extra Staff
. but he can buy if he cares to, one =
In Techni ol or ten bottles of rum, Gentlemen, Oan you Show me that by oper -
c or is this reason, is this cémmon Mg after 5 o'clock employing on
sense? Is it common sense that 2 extra Staff, I am stealing anythin
COBHAM, Surrey. man should buy all the liquor, yet or even doing another man wrong?
wits, a black cat Who regu- He cannot buy a shirt to put on? Het, te aaa ae away
rly has a seat in the circle at a hi ‘ elr seltishnéss and show them
Cobham cinema, 4 reas Stcamship Offices open «and they are wrong in their selfishness,
5 ‘ime USC their same staff after 5 p.m, Mr. Taylor referr it :
Gees abot the type of fils very often. Be it a Commercial disses Weer 4. oo
sees. ey s ; * : ? P - Pts e as _a@ result of which
dolor. Mr &. kaantnce the Agent, they all keep open their the Labour Officer diseussed the



Vicky The Ca
Prefers Films

doors after 5 in order to make spatter with hi §
F , k iy on m, and thanke
cinema manager, says Vicky money the same as the Dry Goods lose members ‘who eet
notices the difference between Merchant, who be he large or signed the letter in

order “to allow

black-and-white me to explain my views which {

and colour small, also wants to keep open to

films. make money. It is only with one gecyre v 6 ast s ”
Coldur AlnS catch Nis attention, aoieek. When ‘ silamer aun ine assure you are honest and true.
and when they are showing he it is not because you love the Mr, Therold Barnes said that
sits about the cinema—sometimes steamship people, You want to sell somebody should put the other
in an aisle—watching the screco. something. , side of the picture and he would
But a black-and-white film has _ Why take away this Man’s do so. He thought that Mr. Tay-
No effect. Rights for other selfish persons’ jor was at great pains to imput
Mr. Lawrence believes colour*d teasons? The man who does not gelfish motives for all merchant
films look real to Vicky, mono- want to open can put his keys in who were not prepared to open
chrone films only shadowy. his pocket, ufitil nine o’clock, and that it wa
—L.E.S T say if the Dry Goods Man is only fair that Mr. Taylor should
the cheap fellow, then, the big be told that it was obvious th
steamship offices, which open their quite a number of people woul)
doors to make money, should not impute purely selfish motives
be allowed to open their office wort he wanted to do.
doors, especially when they keep
on their regular staff. They do not Shop Closing Act
He recalled that the Shop Cloe-

Seeded Players
Win All Matches

By DENNIS HART

(From Our Own Correspondent)



employ a shift, but because their
staff can aiford to keep their sons jing Act as they knew it came into
nd daughters in luxury, the poor operation in 1945 although the
LONDON, June 25. girl and boy whose parents can- original Act was passed in 1993,
Thrilling and exciting nol, must be made to walk However, five years before the
rather than surprising results Bridgetown seeking jobs all day. present Shop Closing Act, thore
Were the order of the day at I sometimes wet iwo or three was a voluntary signing in
Wimbledon, coming asking for jobs in one Bridvetown by merchants-—they
The second round of Men’s (ay. did not have to do it—but +hey
Singles were decided and the ten felt that it was just and comro
won sense to close at 4 pm, and
their matches. Remaining second But apart from all this I can although when the Shop Closi.
and some of the third round tell you that there are certain Act came along and they
Women’s Singles matches wera Drug Stores which keep open now, permitted to remain open up ‘o
played and here too all eight #nd it is a boon to the poor un- 5 p.m., they still closed at 4 p.y
seeds emerged winners. — fortunates who cannot get there
Frank Sedgman favourite for before 5 o'clock, I have been into
the men’s title had little difficulty On¢ of those places and found 5

Sou Rhode- Or 10 customers in there. Many of
2 — them cannot get there before five.

Drug Stores

It was very significant, M:
Barnes said, that ngne of thes)
gentlemen were with Mr, Ta: -
lor and what he wanted to «









fellow Gentlemen, according to our It was also very significant th‘
McGregor met with stouter Present laws you cannot buy from @ On vage 5
Â¥ 2 from. (Anmqnaietion: 2 sand

. Morea did a set

Nurses May Get
Post Graduate
Training

@ From Page 1

but was only two games behind
in all three. McGregor won 7-65,

6—4, 6—4.

Titleholder Dick Savitt defeated
y British player Gerald
Oakley 6—1, 6—4, 8—6. The
British player improved as the
match progressed and did well to e
take the champion to 14 games in Now these eeresiusiies are the
the final set. business of Government to pro-

ingles mate! vide, and although much will de- ,
Best Men's 8 > pend on the tutorial and other which promises to revolutionise

Possibility Of
Daily Paper
In Braille

LONDON.
The prototype of a machine

ie ee een |
|

age versus youth battle p " f Braille and s0
~year-old professional staff, I consider that the printing o!
Gebdnae ney 37-y! 17- far more will depend on the nurs- bring nearer the dream of the

ing staff itself. Only if their blind to have a daily newspaper
standards are of the highest can of their own is ats Picts
recognition by the General Nurs- siderable attention at a lion
ing Sovmett be onan. mn ton exhibition,
jut evelopment w: ake

an time and therefore consideration The machine prints solid plas-
to is being given to provide that a tic dots on both sides of a shéet
He broke certain number of nurses of the of paper simultaneously,
winning the first set. Ph the Dighest standard have the oppor- process will cut printing costs
through | Mulloy’s service jin thé tunity of obtaining the higher and so make available books in
eighth game to lead 5—8. qualifications overseas, and also Braille which cannot at the mo-
Mulloy using high-powered tac- 10 provide for ad hoc courses and ment be published.
tics nat ata eatee way out of postgraduate training overseas. A ‘This means, for instance, that
ah pon Pos : ve year programme covering the Bible, at’ present printed in

Results of the other seeded training for all sections of the 74 volumes, can how be printed
a follow.

year-old Australian. Age
experience triumphed 9—7, 6—3,
8—6 after a grand exhibition of
tennis.

Rosewall nearly provided
early shock and came close

health services is now in draft, ; ni 7

yn Rose of Australia beat [n conclusion, I you. all nee “exhibition which was
Horst Hermann of Semneey fe success, happiness and satisfaction .)oned at the headquarters of the
6—1, 7—5, 6—0. South in what the highest aim in National Institute for the Blind
beat life, viz. to serve mankind. by the Duka of Edinburgh this

a Champion Rusty Mayers week, is being held to commem-

Get oO St. Patty & toe es S orate . the centenary of Louis
‘ ving vote of thanks, Dr. Br .

Sete Adria Ot, CBs: Got O'Mahony ‘said that His Bicel- In his speech, the Duke said

lency had always identified him- that Braille was the tie of kin-

Britain’s number two Geoff Paish self ‘with the Hospital. and the ship between blind people which

6—2, 8—6, 1—5. Jaroslav —, work it was doing. the ignored national borders and that

the exiled Czech had a comf years he had been there, he had jt was remarkable that almost all

able 6—0, 6—1, 6—83 victory OV€T jeen made to have no doubt the major services for the blind
16-year-old British boy whatever about that, but he had jaye come from blind people

Bobby Wilson. Vic Seixas heard something further that themselves,

\Ge a sind nt, O04 eine a grout Pisaeuls 0 tan Th bei k
rmany . . source eC casi is marked
Tony Mottram Britain’s num- aji. That was that the et in Paris wits npacaniliieiates

|ber one had a good win over was that the Hospital would in which include the ré-interment

|Italian G. Cucelli by 6—2, time become SS ae wae of the body of Louis Braille at

9—7 and so avenged his e General Mursins Coun the Pantheon,

| Cea ehaheae a : oat Is my r ee new celebrations will bring a gener

, only tion will come” said, a
| sein aes Yona 2 Hart "hen that time will be is a mat- ous to the appeal for
dropped

to see it come within the next making —L.E.8.

five or six years and I hope that

my aspirations in this matter will
c ”

e appreciation Satisfactory Progress By
ee eeeeain at the tit, TeHhidad Central Oilfields
LONDON

for their being present.
‘urses ompleted
Student Ni wae & New wells sunk by Trinidad
Central Oilfields show every

their raining, received ¢ cates
les were: —
= A.. Archer, S. promise of being good producers
Ramsay. . Barrow-— end a further deep well is to be
» for 1951; and V. Clarke, H. Hor- sunk on the company’s property,
ve ton, C. Collymore and B. Barrow said Mr, Jack Duckham, chair-



id
bya specialist at the University
College hospital. She said after-
| wards that she had fibrositis but
to play in all

; Cc,
Briti@: Grant, V.
|Girl Angela Mortimer 6—4, 6—3%

but did not give an



display. She made many mis- for 1952. man, at the annual general meet-
takes and was constantly over- Examination Prizes ing in London,

hitting. had not her prives awarded on the result of Production from existing wells
|opponent been guilty of similar the fina] examination last year declined by eight per cent last year
|errors there would not be any jn September went to:— he reported, but the market price
tatk of American champion General Nursing, A. Archer; for crude oil has remained high
‘scratching from the Singles Medicine, M. Barrow; Surgery, M. and the trading profit of £184,255
tournament. She would have Barrow. for the year can therefore be con-

| be@n knocked out. Awarded on Results of Prelim- sidered satisfactory.
| Former Wimbledon title holder inew Examination September,
| Lou: roug! easiest 1 —

‘dhter. ahe a R. F. General Nursing, A. C. Bur-
Chandler of Great Britain 6—0, rowes; Anatomy and Physiology,
5—0 .

—B.UP.



D. Brathwaite; Hygiene, A. C RATES OF EXCHANGE





’ " . Burrowes. JUNE 25, 1952 at
ers: Mrs. J. Binkel-Quertier ‘ot _, Prizes Awarded on Results of ‘ting NEW YORK eying |
Britain beat Mrs. R. B. R. Preliminary Examination Febru- Bank 71 ou
Wilson also of Britain 6—1, @—8. “TY; 1952 went to:— ae wane

Bl ahaa i Thelma ,, General, Nursing, C. Sealy; An- ..,... Bretts 4:
Australian champion ; ¢ atomy and Physiology, E. Raw- 4} 7/10% onion
Long beat Miss Virigollet of jins: Hygiene, J. Padmore. ‘ 69 4/10
Switzerland 6—1, 6—4, Pat Todd “The Prize awarded by His Ex- 20%

f America beat Joan Curry of eellency the Governor “for thé ..

oe | a 'tin 2 7 best Practical Migse of the year 9/10
of merica at Ss . + Was won by Blackman 7
Attwood of New Zealand 6—2, The Prize awarded by Matron 5 6/1
6—2. Mrs. Jean Walker-Smith of for Proficiency in Bedside Nurs-

Britain beat Mrs. H. Redick- ing was
Smith of South Africa 6—1, 6—4. liminary)

vy T. R. Bailey (Pre-

wor







»} and muchinery and auxiliary ser-

It is hoped that the centenary |"

Paper! French Ready
Proposal For Shift System In New York |

Newspaper

i NEW YORK.

| A sheet of the New York
| ‘Journal of Commerce,” a daily
| business newspaper, was printed
jon paper made from sugar cane
bagasse, as a demonstration of the
quality of the newsprint.

“This is good paper,” said, Mr.
E. D. Manning, mechanical super-
visor of the newspaper, “stronger
than standard newsprint.” It was
the first time he had ever worked
with bagasse newsprint. He saic|
the readibility was good and tha!
it made a bright page that stood
out.



—B.U.P.

How To Spend
Sugar Windfall

SUVA, Fiji.

Representatives of various Fiji
Stigar farmers’ unions and of the
Colonial Sugar Refining Co., have
been invited by the Fiji Goverf
ment to attend a meeting to dis-
cuss the use which should be made
of the Fijian share of the bonus
payment to Commonwealth suga:
producers by the U.K. Govern-
ment,

The money, to be shared amon
West Indian and other Common-
wealth producers, has been «a
cumulated as a result of sales o
Sugar to Canada. The differen.
in the rate of exchange betwee)
Canadian dollars, in which the
sales were made, and the pound
sterling, in which the sugar wis
bought, has created an unexpect-
ed profit which the U.K. Govern-
ment intends to distribute amon
the producing territories,

Fiji's share is £124,906. It will
not be paid to individual pro-
ducers but to the sugar industry
as a whole, The condition has bee;
made that the money should be
used for the capital improvement
of the industry, Some ways iv





‘o| which the money ngight be spen

have been su in Fiji.

One suggestion is that the money
might be spent on such things as
the investigation of cane varieties,
fertilisers and methods of culti-
vation which will increase suga:
production in Fiji. Another is that
it might be used to create pools
of agricultural machinery, on
whieh producers could draw as re
quired,

A third suggestion is that the
money might be spent on the im-
provement of sygar-milling plant

vices. A fourth suggestion is that
the gift might be used to create
* fund from which to provide loans
for the purchase of agricultural
machinery,

-~B.U.P.

CRT LLS eTpeewae
Must Be Found
In Trinidad”

LONDON.

The importance of the discovery
as soon as possible of new oil-
fields in Trinidad was stressed by
Sir Robert Waley Cohen, chair-
man of United British Oilfields of
Trinidad, speaking at the com-
pany’s annual general meeting in
London,

“This is a problem which is also
vital to the Colony as a whole
In view of the dependence of its
economy upon a prosperous oil
industry,” he declared, “Trinidad's
record production of some 22,000,-
000 barrels in 1940 has never been
equalled since that date, the

The) igure for 1951 being 20,841,000

barrels,”

He spoke or expioration to dis-
cover new oil resources in the
Colony, but the company’s own
expenditure on exploration has
been reduced from £450,000 in
1950 to £330,000 in 1951,

Sir Robert reported that the
value of the company’s oil scales
in 1951 was £8,919,000 or £341,000
more than in the previous year,
due to increased world market
prices. The profit for the year wag
£202,038, as against £210,574 in the
previous year.

~B.U.P.

"SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay







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the mid- ter of opinion, but I would like funds which the institute is now mt; ¥ ystident Prince, M.V. Caribbee,

V. Willemstad, Sch. Philip David-

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ARRIVALS
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Coastal Station



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Schuman will go to the Threc-
Power meeting in London at the
end of this month with cabin--t

t

Support to press for a full Fou
Power
Russia.

M. Schuman himself, believe th: :
britain, France and the Unite
States shoula make every ope
effort, even if it means conce:-
sions, to bring abont the Four-
Power talks with Russia on ail
outstanding
war,

by the belief that any apparent
obstructions by the West to Four-

|
|
|
|

|

ore FACTORY LTD. |

|



—_— tH ”WH_ _!_ OO SSS&&>==aaammamama=«”oOro—r7m—-———lCCCSSSSSSESSS

PAGE THREE





PowWér talks will cnly be used by
Russia as another powerful prop-

i aganda card with whith the
Ti li Soviets will try to claim thes
a two tricks:—

1) Put the blame on the West
for failure to agree on the talks;
_ 2) Accuse the West of bad faith
in its claims for wishing to reach
ensendns with the Soviet

oc.

Red Bluff

From SYDNFY SMITH

PARIS.

French Foreign Minister Robe: The French position is that the

three Western Powers should cali
Russia's bluff by earnest arid
open support for the Féur-
Power talks, which would leave
Russia clearly responsible if the
talks should not be held.

{ France betieves that the main
* objection to this policy, which
‘ Comes from the Americans, . is
' mainly dictated by the uncertainty

in America caused by the elec-
tions.

The Quai d’Orsay believes that
if America were willing to play
the game of calling the Soviets’
bluff by general agreement on
Four-Power talks, Britain would
have no objection. —w.P.

conference with Sovit

The French Government, an

issues of the coli

The French policy is dictate |



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PAGE FOUR

B

fiswe aes ees ass == ta ie nw a
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgetown

Thursday, June 26, 1952
. ¥ ‘ » _ “
MORE VEGETABLES

THE Agricultural Society last week at
its annual general meeting approved of a
proposal to approach the Government
with a view to setting up a Central
Marketing Centre in Bridgetown.

This decision was taken aiter the meet-
ing had _ considered recommendations
made by a sub-committee consisting of
Messrs. R. E. King, C. C. Skeete, E. E.
Taylor, D. A. M. Haynes, Professor J. S.
Dash and Capt. Lyall Sealy.

The committee was unanimous in its
recommendations.

These recommendations deserve especial
attention because the general meeting ex-
pressed approval of the sub-committee’s
report and this report will be used as a
basis of any proposals which may be put
to the government.

The committee were in favour of gov-
ernment running a central market as a
subsidised service with market centres in
Bridgetown and the suburbs. Bridgetown
would be equipped with a commodious
central depot, .

Legislation would be necessary to com-
pel all hucksters to conduct their business
at market sites provided within district
limits, Producers would be encouraged
to operate their own stalls in the market.
There would be a market control board
which would fix the maximum prices to
be paid to producers and consumers,
according to seasonal supply; would en-
courage the cultivation of produce in short
supply and Would fix the margin of profit
to retailers.

The Agricultural Society has not yet
approached the government, but judging
from some of the opinions expressed at

last week’s annual general meeting their
attitude towards the better production,
marketing and distribution of locally
grown provisions and vegetables may not
unfairly be summarised as follows: this
is a good thing, but there is no money in
it for us: you go ahead with it and we will
give you our support.

Some members of the Agricultural
Society are even more outspoken. “English
people”, they say, “come to Barbados and
tell us that vegetables cost too much, , If
they want vegetables they must be pre-
pared to pay for them.”

It is very doubtful whether

ee





with such

" Q eee
edge receipt bf the Agricultural Society's
proposal when it comes.

The sub-committee of the Agricultural
Society included two individuals with
actual experience of marketing vegetables
in Barbados and the other members have
special knowledge of agriculture in Bar-
bados and in other British Caribbean ter-
ritories.

Their recommendations too are based on
a realistic assessment of local conditions,
and customs, It would be unwise for any
lay eritie to complain that they appear
somewhat over cautious and that they
leave everything up to the government.

The truth must be recognised that in
Barbados during the last decade there has
grown up a new psychology of buying and
selling and .businessmen and_ planters
have come to regard government inter-
ference and control as something which
ean be turned to good account: Bulk buy-
ing, wage-fixing, percentage profits tell
producer and merchant exactly where
they stand. In an island where the price
of sugar has fluctuated so violently in the
past this new state of security seems very
desirable to many and there is no marked
wish to prefer private enterprise to gov-
ernment control.

It is not really surprising therefore that
planters who are expecting good profits
from sugar canes should show little en-
thusiasm in risking capital to obtain very
doubtful returns from improved market
gardens.

If the government subsidises marketing
centres and guarantees prices for their
produce well and good: but if there is
going to be little profit and possible loss
why should planters be interested?

This approach is understandable. But
it cannot be said to be indicative of an

_ understanding of why improved produc-
tion and marketing of vegetables is neces-

“sary. Unless the high prices of green
vegetables can be lowered the majority of
people cannot afford to buy vegetables.
This means that most people eat badly
and consequently suffer from the defects
of unbalanced foods. It is plainly stupid
for people not to eat vegetables in an
island where vegetables have to be thrown
away.

That is what happens in Barbados every
year. The reason is that vegetables are
regularly bought only by a limited num-
ber of consumers. Greater demand from
consumers will encourage producers to
grow vegetables to allow them to lower
costs without losing profits. Efficient
marketing and the elimination of entre-
preneur handling will further reduce costs.
The danger of.a# control board is that
prices will be artificially raised because of
lack of competition. This recommendation.
of the Agricultural Society ought not to
be passed forward to government.

ARBADOS eff ADVOCATE | How Long Must We Be The






































is






|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ene

“Soities Of The World ?

WHEN the Socialists managed
our affairs the Tories.used to
complain that they were always
prepared to bargain away the
rights of Britons if it would
make foreigners happier.

But are the Tories righting
those wrongs, now that power
has come to them? Not a bit of

at.

They, have gone into the same
game themselves, And gone into
it so whole-heartedly that yelps
of anguish and anger will surely
arise all over the country when
people realise what is happening.

Take, for example, that new
treaty which gives Western Ger-
many her independence: Consider
how it affects you personally
and financially.

Once it is ratified by Parlia-
ment the cost of our troops in
Germany, now largely borne by
the Germans themselves as the
price of defeat in war, will fall
upon you as a taxpayer.

Our Promise

IF these troops were brought
back to Britain when the Occu-
pation ended, as normally they
would be, the cost of maintain-
ing them would be heavy enough
to press quite a bit more
austerity upon us.

But we have promised the
Germans that we won't bring
them home. We are to keep
them in Germany, to defend
the poor Germans against
anyone who may attack them.

h not at the expeypse
of the dear Germans. Oh no!
They refuse point blank to
make any contribution to the
cost whatever,

So you and I, the British tax-
payers, whose lives have already
been so sadly wrecked by the
cost of keeping the Germans
from enslaving us, are now to
be depressed into deeper finan-
cial misery, in order that no one
shall enslave the Germans,

What a monstrous piece of
iniquity!

Pay in Dollars

BUT that is not all. Our plight
is made infinitely worse by the
fact that we shall have to pay
the bill in dollars—not sterling.

And £180 million in dollars
every year—which is about what
the cost is likely to be—is going
to take a deal of finding, as you
will realise when the tax
demands begin to drop into your
letter box.

A fine bill, that, to face, ign’t
it? But it is not the only bill
that is to be presented to you
under this new policy of en-~
tangling Britain in the brawls of
the Continent.

Blow At Us

JUST in case the Germans In
their old familiar way should
feel inclined, once their war
factories are running again, to
point their guns at us instead of

eC sians, they are not to be











i we Serlesy Mites wa
ships, military airplanes or
atornic, chemical and_ biological
weapons, These are to be given
to them.

The United States will bear
most of the cost, in theory.

But you may he sure that
some day a part of that bill
will come in your direction, in
one form or another,

One way you wil) certainly

Not long ago the suggestion
was made in the Canadian Par-
liament that the Dominion
should take over the British
West Indies and Bermuda as a
province, just as was done in
the case of Newfoundland.

The days immediately fol-
lowing the news story, several
West Indians expressed their
opinions in the several Carib-
bean newspapers on the mat-
ter, either by interviews with
reporters or in letters to the
Editor. Some were all for the
idea: some opposed. But what
about the Canadians; how do
they feel about it?

Just recently I have been
lucky enough to come across
several opinions expressed in
the newspapers of Canada, and
1 think these should be passed
along for your information.

All in all, in Canada as in the
West Indies, opinion is divided.
‘Their politicians, like most of
ours, are not happy about the
notion; their businessmen, like
practically all of ours, appear to
favour the idea.

Those against making us the
llth Province see our fiscal
problems, the colonial back-
ground of the islands, the low
standards of living, and feel
that Canada should do nothing
to wean her colonies away from
Britain,

Against these objections, it is
argued that Canada, by taking
over stewardship of the islands,
would be helping the U.K. in
her current financial crisis; and
that complementary trade pat-
terns between the islands and
Canada make such union a

logical and advantageous de-
velopment.
First the political opinions.

Mr. Rodney Adams, member of
the Canadian Parliament for
York West, Toronto, is “abso-
lutely opposed.” His attitude is
frankly isolationist. Says he~
“Let the Canadian Government
leave Canadian corporations and
individuals enough of their own
capital to develop our own
country, before taking on a
tropical archipelago about which
we know very little. Empire
buliding for Canadians begins
at home.”

Mr. J. David Stewart, Mayor
of Charlottetown, Prince Edward
Island, another member of the
opposition camp, appears to de.
liver a rather cryptic judgment
when he states: “As Mayor of
the capital city of the island
province, where.the idea of a
Dominion federation of provin-
ces was conceived, and in the
light of this province’s experi-
ence as a junior maritime prov-
ince since confederation, Ber-
muda and the British West
Indies would be well advised to

4





The Canadians

ky John Gordon

pay for it be
employment.

For while Brilish workshops
busy on armament orders will
be unable to produce goods to
earn us desperately needed
money in foreign markets, the
workshops of Germany, unbur-
dened with rearmament work,
will be humming merrily on the
production of goods that will
grab a very big slice of our
foreign markets from us.

Lucky Germans

IT’S certainly lucky to be a
German these days. But not
quite so lucky to be a war-
winning, world-saving Briton,

It you have business interests
in Germany there is even worse
trouble piling up for you.

The West German Govern-
ment in 1949 imposed a levy of
50 per cent. of the assets on all
firms operating in Germany, in-
cluding British-owned ones.

It was decreed that payment
shou'd be spread over a number
of years with 6 per cent, interest
added,

While the Occupation was on,
the British, French, and Ameri-
can firms managed to get exemp-
ited from the levy until 1952.
Last week we were graciously
granted a further exemption
until 1955,

British negotiators tell me
there is high ‘hope in their
hearts that by the time 1955
comes British firms may escape
the levy altogether,

I prophesy that time will
prove them to be a little too
optimistic about the extent of
the Germans’ love of us.

If they run true to form the
Germans are more likely to
squeeze us to the last squeak.

Their Power

AND what an opportunity this
levy gives to a free Germany,
eager to get ita finances straight
and recoup its war losses.

For it gives the Germans the
right, as soon as they consider
the time safe and opportune, to
carry out an act of confiscation
almost as complete as that from
which we have just suffered so
grievously in China and Abadan.,

will in un-

It is bad enough to take a
smach in the face like t
from former allies in war, But
it is intolerable that we should
be expected to accept it meek-
ly from an ex-enemy who put
our lives in the direst peril,
and as a war policy spread
torture chambers, cremation
incinerators and concentration
camps across Europe,

How do such fantastic agree-
ments come to be pinned upop
us?,

Who decides that we are to
be the softies of the world,
ibe haley ic
without a murmur every burden,
every indignity, that some other

nation cooks up for us?

It's time we knew. And time
we put some other and better
ideas into his héad,

Men And Law

FINANCE, important though
it is, is not the only feature of
this trouble-promising treaty
that should concern Britons,

p

To Us

(By A Special Correspondent)
retain their
status,”

Politicians would not be poli-
ticians, however, if all thought
alike, and. so we find Senator
A. N. McLean of Ottawa ponti-
ficating that “it should be obvi-
ous to all who, as nation build-
ers of the future, will give care-
ful study to the situation that
much closer relations between
Canada and the West Indies
would confer great and far-
reaching benefits on the peoples
of both countries.” Beyond this
impressive generality, the Sena-
tor feels that Canada should not
promote such a union, but the
initiative should come from the
West Indies,

The businessmen’s attitude is
well expressed by Mr, Alex
Gray, President of the Canadian
Exporters’ Association, “The
British West Indies and Bermu-
da are colonies of the United
Kingdom, our equal partner in
the British Commonwealth of
Nations and Empire,” Mr. Gray
feels, “International good man-
ners and commonwealth family
ties constrain. Canadians from
saying anything or doing any-
thing that might be construed as
proselyting any of Britain’s
colonies away from her.

“If, on the other hand, our
good friends in the B.W.I. and
Bermuda decide that they would
like to be a part of Canada and
make the initiating moves, then

present colonial

we would have to consider the .

case on its own merits. From
a trade and friendship stand-
point, a customs union between
Canada and the B.W.1, with
one currency, would have an
excellent chance for success be-
cause of the complementary
nature of our products.”

Mr. Gray is strongly support-
ed by Mr. Ralph E. Mindell,
District Manager of the Canada
Life Assurance Company, Win-
nipeg, who adds: “It would
also bring to Canadians world-
renowned playgrounds and re-
sorts and add substantially to
the colour and variety in Cana-
dian life.”

What of the newspapermen,

those supposed moulders of
public opinion? What do they
think.

Here is what Donald Cromie,
of the Vancouver Sun, has to
say: “This sounds unwise +o
me. The white (veddy British)
communities would not highly
regard the average Canadian’s
opinion of their business, econ
omic and racial conceptions and
practices, Reconciling





those

There should be a fuller un-
derstanding of the personal
difficulties—perhaps even perils
—it holds for our troops, their

wives and their, families in
Germany.

Hitherto as Occupation troops
they could not tried in

German courts for crimes or
offences, Now as troops stationed
in Germany for the defence of
Germany the treaty takes that
right from them,

For all offences—as distinct
from crimes—they will be tried
in German courts by Germans
the treaty becomes
effective.

U.S. Privileges

YET what do we do in
Britain? We have a large force
of United States troops stationed
here, They form a strategic out-
post of America.

We have consented, of course,
to their being here. But we
never asked for them, as the
Germans asked that our troops
shall be stationed in Germany,

Yet we have granted to these
American troops extra-terri-
torial rights under which they
ceanot be brought into a British
court for a erime, an offence or
even a debt,

British citizens have no rights
against them whatever.

They cannot sue in their
own courts for persdénal in-
jury, debt, or anything at all,
however grevious the conse-
quences may be to

Even a murder can be com-
mitted without a trial following
in a British court.

We have, in fact, granted
extra-territorial rights and im-
munities to them, while they are
on our soil, as complete as those
we once held ourselves and
voluntarily abandoned in China,
Egypt, and Turkey.

Now the Lord; Chancellor pre-
poses in a Parliamentary Bill
just published to grant a con-
siderable measure of extra-terri-
torial rights to‘"@very member of
the N.A.T.O, forces stationed in
Britain. :

Warn Your MP.
WHAT kind of a Government
is this we have got?
Not so long ago we had the
Torie@d squealing loudly that the
Socialists were more concerned
to give foreigners whatever they
demanded than to fight for the
interests of Britons, “Put us in
power and we shall change
‘that,” they said.
Yet now we have them com-
mitting themselves to the same
policy,
Don’t you think it is time we
put an end to all this nonsense?
what power have the citizens
of Britain to put such wrongs
right? Plenty. .
They should give every M.P.,
firm warning: now that a vote
fot wien. it

in the autumn means “out” at

the next election.
Apply the pressure and you
will force them to bring our
boys home, to cut us clear from
all perilous entanglements with
Europe, and to restore to Britons
in their own country the right
to seek justice in their own
courts,

—L.E.S.



‘Say I¢s Up

stagnant. colonial ‘standards with
our progressive democracy might
be an interesting challenge and
might be successfully met from
both sides but their problems
now are thorny enough without
adding those of such a different
wedding.” Cleatly Mr, Cromie
doesn’t regard us very highly
either, nor is he sufficiently
militant a. philosopher to wish
to propagate his superior social
concepts. .|We are so sorry,
Mr. Cromie.... for you.

A. W, Hanks, of the St. James
Leader (Winnipeg), likes the
idea, and finds the islands
“essential to Canada’s growing
naval independance and im-
portance,” Union with Canada,
he believes, should “neutralize
outside domination which might
otherwise develop through
United States’ 99-year leases on
naval bases granted by Britain.’

But strongest newspaper sup-
port comes from Mr. John W.
Sancton, managing editor of
the Fredericton leaner (New
Brunswick). The original sug-
gestion, you will remember,
came from New Brunswick's
Senator MacLean, and evidently
age Senator can count on some

port in his home province.

The ‘ Senator; says this par-
ticular newspaper has come
up with a logical and desirable
proposal. “The war andq_ its
resultant problems of exchange,
trade, self-determination and
the like in Britain’s colonies,”
Sancton Says, “ pointed up
the desire of is scattered
ground (that’s wus) to find a
more solid footing in perilous
times. While their proximity to
the United States is greater,
they are British enough to wish
to remain under the Crown and
Canada offers this happy com-
promise. It is a practical com-
promise, too, for there is long
established complementary trade
with this country (that’s them).
There appear to be few disad-
vantages in confederation for us
or them.”

This then is a batch of repre-
sentative Canadian opinion.
Apart from the quotations given,
the greatest unanimity is evinced
both by supporters and oppon-
ents in the belief that union
should originate with the Carib-
bean, not be fostered from
Canada. It is a feeling West
Indians will share, so, if you ar:
in favour, go ahead on your
propaganda. Don't. sit back
heping that Canada will make
the first or any of the early

moves. And, you, the oppon-
ents, prepare your counter-
attacks.

The debate should be inter-
esting,

‘
‘



THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 1952

A Dah Of Adventure (—-———————
Makes Salety Sweet | PHOTOGRAP HS

* Copies of Local Photographs
By R. M. MacCOLL in the
Â¥y NEW YORK Which have appeared

MORE and more citizens of this great Advocate Newspaper
nation are in a self-questioning mood. Cam be ordered from the

aint thine a weafirmation of spiriteal||| ADVOCATE STATIONERY

the land, urging a reaffirmation of spiritual
values.

While America hastens to rearm, her
thoughts dwell, too, on the ultimate goal if

the physical struggle has to be fought and |!

won. :
Until now the drive to halt Communism

has been the end in itself. But reminders

















@

“And You Should Have Seen the

One I Caught Yesterday !”

such as that of the Rev. Dr. Norris Tibbetts,
of New York’s well-known Riverside Church,
are typical of the change. He warns against
“the fruitless, empty victory, if we destroy
Communism only to discover that it has
brought us nowhere.

Dr. Tibbetts says: “The free peoples of the
world are faced with the dangers of purpose-
lessness. It is not that we are failing to op-
pose Communism, but rather, in our opposi-
tion, we are forgetting about our real goal.”

And the Rev. Dr. Louis Pitt, rector of
Broadway’s Grace Protestant Episcopal
Church, approaches the problem like this:
“The peoples of the world look to America
for magnanimity and compassion, But there
must be no spirit of “safety first’ about our
religion.

“Tf religion is to have significance for the
young people of today, it should satisfy the
desire for high adventure as well as safety”.

THE New York Times provides a cheer for
Britain’s women golfers, who have just won
the Curtis Cup after 20 years of trying.

“Naturally, we don’t throw up our hats
when an American team loses,” says the
paper. “But we can say ‘Well played’ to
splendid fellow sportsmen who show their

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HIS MASTERS VOICE

mettle. We offer our felicitations to the fine
British team — and we hope to see them A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE
again.”

FOR 22% hours non-stop TV favourite FINE RECEIVERS
Milton Berle gags and clowns along before 5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ..........---+++ # sae
a nationwide audience to help raise funds for | $Tupe TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM 1.0.1! 275.00
an anti-illness drive. Pledges telephoned in 6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM stop age 330,00
by the viewers during this marathon effort Ee we ask tae en Se gisee

total £203,000.

UP speaks “Madam Ambassador” Perle
Mesta, sharply chiding American business
men who are all for free enterprise at home
but who put obstacles in its way when it
comes to foreign nations, ©

Addressing the Advertising Federation of
America in New York she talks of “asking
foreign nations to co-operate with us in trade
-~and at the same time raising barriers
against them.”

TODAY’S headline: “Fine Finds Ike
Dandy—Also Likes Doug, Bob.” . Transla-
tion—Governor John Fine, of Pennsylvania,
controls a big block of votes at the Re-
publican convention next month which will
nominate a man for the presidential race.

Fine pays a political call on Eisenhower in
New York—but cagily says he still thinks
highly of Taft and MacArthur.

AMERICA’S booming ship-building indus-
try would boom even more if it cotild over-
come a shortage of skilled workers, reports
Labour Secretary Maurice Tobin.

A CRAZE for shawls is sweeping Amer-
ica’s women, making city pavements and
restaurants look curiously Victorian. Reason:
Air-conditioning ‘* now so common that in
a light summe uvess it is easy to catch the
sniffles from abrupt changes of temperature.

HOLLYWOOD is waiting to see if Billy
(“The Lost Week-end”’) Wilder, now in
Europe, will be successful in persuading
Audrey Hepburn, now filming in Rome, to
appear opposite Yul Brynner (Gertrude
Lawrence’s leading man in smash hit “The
King And I”) in a new film about a Soviet
ballet dancer sent to the U.S. to create good
will.

AMERICAN parents are sighing resigned-
ly and then heading for a big shop in New
York which has just put on sale “real home
soda fountain sets for the kiddies—let ’em
mix their own.” Terrific success. Costs
£1 1s. and 8d. a refill, any flavour.

SOLLIE MORETTI, a gangster-gambler,
who has just died a natural death, at 49, in
prison at Trenton, New Jersey, built himself
a £21,000 home in happier days. Jk was sur-
rounded by a high, electrified wire fence,
guarded by dogs and floodlit at night.

When it was put up for sale, the agents
advertised it as “a desirable and well-de-
fended residential fortress.”

A BANK at Buffalo, New York, has in-
stalled scent sprays for the use of women
customers.

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

°

DA COSTA & CO., LID.

LINEN SHEETING
White & Coloured
72” and 90”

: Also :

LINEN HEM STITCH
PILLOW CASES.

LACE TEA CLOTHS
an
TABLE CLOTHS

CHECKED LINEN
TABLE CLOTHS
with matching

| NAPKINS |

52” x 52” and
52” «x 70”



OMISSIONS

Full details of this story would explain
far more eloquently and honestly than this
dry, technical report why Britain has taken
six years to produce an atom bomb.

They are being withheld not for security
veasons but because they cannot be told
without criticism of other Government de-
partments.

Ufillits

Pati de fais gras

Embassy Cigarettes

Churchman’s Cigarettes
DESSERTS

Custard. Powder

4 0z., 8 oz., 16 oz.
Dessert Powders

Cremede-Menthe
Perfection Whiskey
Burnett’s Gin
Sandeman’s Gin
Gold Braid Rum

There is much in the report about the vo 3 years old S
workings of cyclotrons and giant atomic a Serna ae amen he
piles. White Grapes FRESH

There is nothing about how the scientists
were needlessly working for many months
“in holes and corners’—to quote Sir John
Cockcroft, head of the Harwell atom station
—because other departments failed to deliver
the steel for the new laboratories.

Guavas





VEGETABLES :
°

; PHONE GODDARDS

DDEDDPEDDOGHPDHDIHF LOO

WE DELIVER

BODO OO

oo4







THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 1952

Chamber of Commerce Reject
Proposal For Shift System

2 from page 3
‘ayl



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
ACCORDIONISTS



SOUTHPAW



merchants to open because the
Mr, or had very little sale of goods was definitely fixed
backing, though he had can- and their trade was limited, and
vassed very hard many of the what was not sold one day would
other merchants and had not be sold on another day.
received the support he expect- The present system had gone
ed. — Boater later said he 2 right for a very long time,
vassegd any mer- an it appeareq as if rsons
chants, but asked a few to sign were trying to find a way aut of
the petition in order that he it, and that they at any rate had

Now that both Houses of the
Legislature have given thelr ap-
proval to the revised salaries of
the top Government Officials as
recommended by a Committee set
up for the purpose, there remains
only for His Excellency the Gov-
ernor to assent to the various Re-

THE SALARY
INCREASES

PAGE FIVE "

record session passed the meas-
ures by an 8~—4 majority, while
the Legislative Council yesterday
agreed to them after a two-hour |<
leng debate. All increases will |“
have retrospective effect from the
Ist April, 1952.

Following is a comparison of the | f



many gardens’ produce.
ly several residents of St. Joseph
ean be seen nightly in serrch of



told

could get a hearing). made a move to see whether it
Mr. Barnes said it was all very was O.K. for them to open until

sals. ed in the revision: — he
well to talk about more sales, and 9 o’clock. They had been told rine Hose ef Assembly in a rt oS
Mr. Taylor had made a very nice “no”, and they were still making Present Proposed | ta
point about selling to sailors who further efforts to have things Chief Justice .......... $7,990 eee ede, $9,600 | C
come | ashore” trom “stray” their own way. Colonial Secretary 2.00.00... $7,680 ©. 02... 5i,..... $9,120 | th
boats, “But”, Mr. Barnes coun+ Mr. Barnes ended “the matter Director of Agriculture ........- WO60 ese eas BEYT. $8,160 | 1's
tered, “Barbados is a small island, has been referred to before; the Attorney General .............. $6,960 2.2... ees $8,160 | ¢
wie ‘ \ Siege. steeseaara. xs can- answer has been. “no,” and . Financial Secretary ...........5 Sena teen eee eee yeees ease
; from have no doubt whatsoever that rector of Medical Services .... neaO eee ee eee ees yaa0
Pelican Island, nor can we get the answer will and must be Director of Educatio: WE was + uk ¢ seomiel oy $6,690
any extra trade from the other again “no”. LIVINGSTONE JOSEPH and TOMMY DOUGHTY Surgeon. Specialist; “Specialist” b
West Indian Islands, Mr. Taylor Mr. W. E, Thomas said: You Physician; Radiologist oe $6,240 vee. e ees $6.240 (f) prio”
is one who dabbles in all sorts of will be surprised to know that I Te Headmaster Harrison College} :
trades. When Mr. Taylor opens happen to be one of the individ- He Pl ! I ‘h A s & Medical Superintendent,'.. PO TOO os 4 ellen canes $6,480 | ©
until 9 p.m. is it not offering un- uals who signed Mr. ‘Taylor's ays e eccor on Mental Hospital j .
fair competition to people who petition to obtain “a hearing of Specialist Anaesthetist ......... $5,760 02. eee ieee $6,240 |b
sell one line of goods, but to this Chamber in respect of his : Medical Superintendent, Gen-) a sh
other people who sell almost any proposal for a change in the Shop . - eral Hospital f.- $5,760 Co SE Ses SRST Ee $6,000 It
kind of goods. Closing Act permitting Shops to e To av— ut BURG ois sui cuales he... OED oo ects $6,000 | ¢
Motive—Greed remain open until 9 p.m. It has Headmaster, Combermere} $5:280 $¢,000| ©
Mr. Barnes agreed that Mr. always been my policy to give School : fe $5,280 2... eee ee $6 c
Taylor might not seriously affect everyone a hearing, and it is for 2 Director, \HighWays o& . Trenes :
the bigger merchants carrying this reason alone that I signed a s&s t t t, Colonial Engineer; ;
trade away from them, but said Mr, ‘Taylor's petition, conse- a, eel avai ae $5,040 $6,480
it was very significant that he quently I wish to make this fact 6 Pathe i ae pean aud < S980 eee neces ;
Period and-lengin of time whith sighingef the, same_to bem of possessing, the only Southpaw accordion player Aonwn, AMEE rat, auditor
° ‘- of possessing the only southpaw accordion player known Ac tant General; Auditor
Shane ee Cram’ By Any meorber of this in the world to-day and he is Tommy Doughty of Seaham, General; Comptroller of
“There is only one motive. be- in its favour, County Durham but Barbados justifying her title of “Lit-. Customs; Commissioner of in

hing this suggestion,” Mr. Barnes
said. “It is greed. There is only Ridiculous Proposal
one possible motive, You are not
doing any good for the clerks; Having listened to Mr. Taylor’s
you are not relieving any unem- proposal I now _ emphatically
ployment situation.” State that I am not in agreement
He said that when it came to with him; far from it, I am sur- Bod Found
the whole group of small mer- prised at Mr. Taylor endeavour- y
chants in this community who ing to get me to acquiesce to what
“have mushroomed” recently, 1 would term a ridiculous pro- THE body of 34-year-old
“their attitude is clean and clear posal. After all, we strive to step Robert Miller, a fisherman of
cut,” Mr. Barnes added. forward, not ckwards. I am Bath Village, Christ Church, who
He said it was all very well to told that many years ago, shops was drowned off Battery Beach,
talk about doing something for were opened as early as 6 a.m, the same parish, on Tuesday
the clerks, but, he continded and I am aware that up to a morning, was recovered yester-
“just as soon as a fixed wage for short while ago, Swan Street day morning at about 7.30 when
shop assistants (females) was put Stores remained open on Satur- it was seen floating off Long
up to $7.00 a week, you find that day nights to 10 p.m. Thank God, Bay Beach. |
they are only employed for three such hours no longer exist. I am Miller and two other fishermen
days a week.” Those are the gen~ confident that no level-headed were about half a mile off Bat-
tlemen who want to employ a thinking member of this Cham- tery Beach when a large wave
double staff. Another line in ber would support Mr. Taylor. struck the boat and caused it ,to
which thatewas found was among Gentlemen, I say, support Mr. capsize. The other two fishermen
the druggists One found that Taylor; for indeed Mr. Taylor were carried ashore safely.
when an offer was made to fix alone would benefit from such a The body was taken to the
the wage of the druggist so that change and I am confident that Christ Church Mortuary when it
he would get as much as a he is fully aware of this fact; was brought out of the water yes-
scavenger, it was argued that it hence his proposal, I cannot terday morning and a post mer-
was too much. Mr, Barnes added, imagine any Broad Street Com- tem examination was performed
“I personally cannot swallow it.” pany taking advantage of such a by Dr. Ward who attributed
Hired Cars change or for that matter any death to asphyxia, due to drown-
As regards Mr. Taylor’s come Swan Street Company. Conse- ing.
ment about shops opening to ac- quently, you will agree with me An enquiry was later held by
commodate sailors, Mr. Barnes that Taylor’s Shop will be the His Worship Mr. C, W. Rudder,
said that the occasional sailor only one. Coroner of District “B’”, and the
would have to go to the shops in _1 consider it the duty of this jury returned a verdict in ac-
the country, and that would be Chamber to put its foot. down cordance with the medical tes-
of great help to those people who firmly against this proposal and timony.
had cars for hire, that its opinion against such € —_—__---—
Mr, Barnes said he had very voiced in no uncertain terms. We : ,
grave doubts as to the inten- must not only think of the mer- Brooker Met Death
tions of the persons who wants chant re wae one eomcet jee Mi d
ed the shops open up to ardworking clerks, who like
o’clock, and said that qhie Mr. ourselves need their evenings for By 1sa venture
Taylor might employ a double some form of recreation, and 1 Death by misadventure was the
staff, there were a number of am confident that this Chamber verdict of a nine man jury when
people who would do no such will not be instrumental in any qh, inquest c cerning. the death
* of Malina Brooker of erbourne,
working class..I propose that the s+ John, was concluded yesterday

thing, but who would be pre- scheme that is detrimental to the

ared to keep a skeleton staff, "

i pay daily labourers at 6/~- Chamber waste no further time before His Worship Mr, C. L.

per day, or if it suited their in this matter and that the same yoiwyn, Acting Police Coroner of

purpose, pay 27 cents an hour be thrown out as most unsuitable. District “A”.

overtime. : Re ti Malina Brooker was detained at

Regarding Mr. Taylor's plea eanavne the General Hospital after she
“to help the poor unfortunate F. L. Y. Simpson urged was involved in an accident with

boys and girls”, Mr. Barnes oth the Chamber to “put its foot a bicycle on Pool Road, St. John,
rh wees on ae wre down on the proposal, and said about 6.15 a.m. on June 3, She

Fisherman’s

i ai died in the Hospital about two
i i repre- it would not be fair to the clerks ;
Seneed te peed are Ienaw Who ne eve toned —_ a Te ea i Lim’ gait Wetie
that the clans ion Te ee hed much experience in the Bradshaw of ree =
shift system, = “ce césnoming Shipping business, and it was told the court that on er.
asbesciodnere.. (0 fs pointed out to shipping clerks ing of June 3 they were wi
for them, when they were taken on that deceased waiting for a ’bus at
Tourist Shi they would be paid a good salary, Pool Road. While the cnaphned
Pre ” and that on occasions they would was ee aa Bae Wy
P . Mx. Taylor’s point have to work sometimes during moved to the other §
at ea eae a man’s liber- the night when ships came in. road dl Sian they heard Gas spe
ty, Mr. Pose, id he would use He thought the introduction of was involve an acciden
the samé rast in support of the shift system would bring a bieyele. « a ae
the case for the other side, and pack “sweated labour”, and later Dr. A. S. ute who Lens rane
as regards the point about tourist made a motion that the Chamber the post mortem Sraming
ships, Mr. Barnes said he had not emphatically reject the proposal. said that the decease: ed from
the slightest doubt Peg oa Mr. A. may See Brleetinn cerebral haemorrhage.
Clerks’ Union as a whole would to an article in the newspaper 5 cieramiecdetametss
be perfectly willing when a tour~ the effect that in the U.S.A. shops Dies Suddenly
ist boat came in after hours, to yemained open until late in the
stay on by all means. The Clerks evening, and on this point Mr. Thirty-year-old Lambert Est-
in Bridgetown, Mr. Barnes said, Henry Thomas pointed cut that len a Lada hook, Chania
“are perfectly aware that if their jn Barbados clerks had not the ch rch, died suddenly ails dallc~
business is growing, it is to ther jong evening hours for outdoor ©" De eeitan Road, cused
own benefit,” but he did not think recreation, and therefore Barba~ ing oe pe, Beek ee
that there was any need on dog should not be compared with Church, Boows le pe rastings
account of an occasional tourist sych countries. . a =. Bg MM ge to Se
boat to make it a law for every- Mr, Taylor, when asked if he : of! ae m ae
body to carry out, When the would make a counter motion to ms 9 as Ba ek
occasion arose and the tourist that made by Mr. Simpson, said twick’s 7 A v r a :
boat was here, he did not think fe realised that all the others the Public’ or gary os Be sont
that there would be any objec- were opposed to the suggestion mortem exam re 3 i ee
tion on the part of the clerks to and there was nothing more he formed ag y et eo
come out and pull their weight eguld do but to say that Barba- Mr. C. L. | mISe c ing —
in the emergency. dos was, in the other members Coroner, will fix a date oe a i 4
When, however, it came to opinions, 20 or so years ahead of quest after the post -_ =F
opening on a Sunday, it was @ New York and other cities. amination has been performed,
different matter, Mr. Barnes The motion by Mr. Simpson _—_—__—_
said. Religion is a part of that was put, and carried unanimous- LABOURER REMANDED
province of a man which is de- jy The meeting was then ad- : oe hae, tT ahaa
Sine as eee, aia ak i Seta
make laws whic interfere acting Poli :
ath the individual's pee ie aE Oe trict “A”, yesterday remanded 34
dded. “Mr. Taylor thinks the , ’ ( 1
Shop craig Acts a aw wnich — Cycle Stolen — tice, Seen happened bee
s this, but I do not see i a : U ‘
be The idea of closing came in Melvin Rouse of. Spring Farm, fore oe ‘ Sawn oe joa
1945 and was the result of an act st. Andrew, reported to the Police with in eae Bet wo hine 8.
of common decency on the part that his bicycle was stolen from ee ae St as a
of merchants in Bridgetown. the cycle stand at. &. + era : ant Su. en SS ae ane
Trade Limited 1°30. pe. on Tune 23. Central Police pales is eegnaruby
Mr. Barnes pointed out that it The Police are carrying out in- ing wes Ba Police from
would not pay the Broad Street vestigations into the matter. tion 5

———







COSTUME _
JEWELLERY

including —
BEAD NECKLACES

BUNCHES OF FRUIT
AND
; OTHER BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS

\ CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.





















year-old labourer Herbert Holder

————



tle England” is never far behind the Mother Country,

Into the Advocate office yester-
day walked 40-year-old Living-

stone Joseph, who has been uses Assistant Court of
playing the accordion for the Fire Dicer

greater part of his life and he,
too, plays it UPSIVEDOWN,

A recent copy of “The Accor-
dion Keview” siates:—- “before he
took up playing the Accordion,
Tommy had been p.aying man-
doline, guitar and banjo—all
instruments where the left hand
work hardest. So when he bought

his first Accordion he kept up A

Judge, Petty Debt Court’) 2.1/7)
Colonial Postmaster; Principal,

his left hand technique, and,
although perhaps it is hard to
swallow, it was a full year before
Tommy realised he was not play-
ing in the normal way,
Southpaw
“Tn fifteen years of Accordion-
playing, Tommy Doughty has
never met another “south paw”
in the Movement, but would be
very interested if any reader
knows any more of these strange
birds.”
Dr. Joseph R. Ferreira, a local

Accordion enthusiast and an
overseas member of the British
Accordion Association, —intro-

duced Joseph to the Advocate,
and he, too, who had been play-
ing the Accordion for almost
half a century had never heard of
another Southnaw artist.

Joseph played two tunes with
his accordion upsidedown and
then Dr. Ferre‘ra played some
lively tunes on it, in the orthodox
manner,

Joseph only recently discov-

ered that he had besn playing 4 ,.

upsidedown for years.
STUDENT PRINCE I
LOADS MOLASSES

There was a stir on the wharf
esterday when a carton of mo-
asses fell from a crane into the
water as it was being placed on
the Motor Vessel Student Prince
Il., which is now in the Careenage.
After great efforts by two small
boys the carton was eventually
brought up and placed on the
motor vessel, '

The Student Prince If which is
expected to leave to-day for New-
foundland, was being loaded with
516 puncheons and 3,245 cartons
of molasses,

Trinidad Wants
Raad Engineers

LONDON.
Two road and bridge engineers
re to be appointed in the De-
partment of Works and Hydraulics,
Trinidad, to design and supervise
the construction of large road
improvement schemes and new
roads, including reinforced con-
crete and steel bridges, The ap-
pointments will be for a period of

three years. ;
The senior engineer will be paid
$5,280 p.a., rising to $5,760, while
his assistant will be paid $3,840
p.a., rising to $4,320.



sought in the United Kingdom.
—B.U.P.

Soo



YOU'LL FANCY

styles,

These have
carefully

something
any occasion,

Veterinary Officer
Headmaster Lodge School
Assistant Chief Engineer, Water

Medical
Anaesthetist

Principal, Evenin,
Social Welfare sv
Headmistress, Queen’s College ...
Headmaster, Coleridge, Parry ...
Superscale Masters ...........-.
Superscale Mistresses ....
Executive Engineer; ntendent|

Engineer

Analy Chemist; Entomolo-
gis

Assistant Vet. Officer; Cultiva-

Assistant Attorney General ......
Staff Officer
Assistant Secretaries
Assistant Colonial Engineer
Harbour & Shipping
Public Trustee
Chief Inspector Education
Health Officer; Assistant Audi-]

Vice Principal, Erdiston ........«
Manager Airport
Agsistant Legal
Superintendent of Prisons ......-
Public Librarian
Deputy Registrar
Superintendent, Police
Irrigation Officer;

Woman Tutor, Erdiston
Honours Graduates (Male)
Honours Graduates (Female) ...
Head, St, Michael’s Girls’ ......
Head, Boys’ Foundation
Rector, St. Michael
Graduate Teacher (Male) .....-
Graduate Teacher (Female)
Instructor B’dos Regiment ......
Head, Girls’ Foundation

Superintendent G.1.S.
Matron, General Hospital

Matron, Mental ponptel a aeehas

Men with Christ Church, who
suitable experience are now being lying in a enor with cuts on
ae a report ted yesterday to be condition. Investigations are afoot.





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

selected and
amongst them you'll find
suitable for



HARRISONS

BROAD STREET—DIAL 2352



} +4-200094-944949404149990990000009600000009000000

solutions dealing with the pro- present salaries and those pro-| !

Police; Commissioner of In-
come Tax; Labour Commis-
sioner and Controller of Sup-
plies

$6,240 | ©

en,

Works ea
Officer of Health;
Chemical Pathologist s



Seis
Institute .....
cer

Erdiston

Medical Superintendent,
Mental Hospital; Electrical

§
tion Officer; Police Magis- i
trates

aster





tor General; Assistant Comp-
troller, Customs; Deputy
Commissioner of Police; As-

t+ Tw ea nan

Tax; Assi bour
Commissioner; Superintend-
ent, Mechanical Engineering



$3,456

Ce-opere |
tive Officer; Fisheries Offi-
cer; Inspector of ren nh
Duties

$3,456

$3,456
$3,456

» Alleyne School
» Alexandra School

atron, Maternity Hospital ...
ivate Secretary to Governor;|



Assistant Matron, ee ‘
ee $1,920 via pestinn sd: SakG0
eee eee eee eee eee eerneeeee 4 eew eseerrne? 0
HicaT® ac Gleheral Hospitel... ($1080 6+..+4. VL Baya
Assistant Matron, General) miei hcg babys oi $2,160
ee me $1.920 (with no quarters)

diicenitean doi Geass cviokes (with free quarters) $1,584

BARRETT IMPROVING

Hilda Barrett of Edey Village, et progress in
Sa wate on Barrett was taken from the field

6 to the Hospital in an unconscious





the General

ts
23 at about

been most

§
da
(



St. Joseph Round-up

Destroying

Slugs And Srails

Slugs and Snails are destroying

se pests with torchlights.
One gardener from St. John
the Advocate that he has
nd a way of ridding himself of
se pests. Explaining the cure,
aid that after finding the pests

should be placed into a con-
iner with salt water and then
rown back into the garden, but
e better method is to get some

» and sprinkle in the garden
ery evening.

Ye encourage brighter cricket
cial prizes will be awarded
> for the fastest innings of 69
end for the best individual
‘ling performance in the Sun-

League Competition. Con-
¢ns are (1) the batsman must
ye seored more than 300 runs
ten innings and the
en 30 wiekets or more with
) in one game to qualify. An
‘ditional fee of six cents will be
‘orged each player in the com-
tition, to defray the expenses of
iZos,



} Cinter Here From SE. Lucia

‘The Steamship Alcoa Pointer,

3o31 tons, arrived from St. Lucia |

Carlisle Bay yesterday morning.

io left later the same day for

Vincent, Grenada and ini-

cl. : re agents are DaCosta &



Recent- 2

bowler |

More Words Than *
: Bullets ;

@ from page 1
and central front and still
them when the ceasefire line
a at Panmunjom on

The war was subsided to patrol-
ling, each side making sure the
other stayed where it Was sup-
posed to be while at Panmunjom
peace talkers took up two matters
that have occupied them ever.
since—how the Armistice would
be supervised and prisoners
war exchanged.

Early this year delegates
worked out enough agreement
armistice supervision to leave
nomination of Russia as a
nation the main issue. La!
agreed to give up Russia’s nomin-
ation but by then the main battle
had shifted to the tent where
sub-delegates were discussing
prisoner exchange—the only real
disagreement still remaining.

held.











‘ aS
Don’t neg ocr deep
seated cough! Rese e

ches: with Al. White
Lisiment. The ating
heat stiroulates blood circu-
lation and prompuy relieves
congestion. Thousands have
found relicf with AL

Why not you?

A ee ica

mage

|







Niet









the vitamins in Marmite that help children to

ig and sturdy. Health-building

y) one needs every day to maintain fitness and strengthen
Both young and
»1 love Marmite'’s rich, appetising taste—so
cous In soups, meat dishes, savouries —
'7 in sandwiches too! Cooks also like

ermite because a jar lasts such a longtime.

wR WInTeE +

Se body's resistance to diseases,

ME VITAMIN B FOOD
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2'%lb., 3Ib.

FILES
FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE

HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES
SIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS

BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES
OPEN & BOX SPANNERS
PRESSURE GAUGES 0-400 lb.

FCKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET

LCL CCSCCOSS

DIAL 4269

SSOSSONOOSSGSSOOOG SGGS SSO OGIO HE &





PAGE SIX” 7? ss

CLASSIFIED ADS







[PUBLIC NOTICES! PURLIC SALES |



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. LUCY

Applications for ene or more vacgnt |
Vestry Exhibitions tem@tie at the Ale
jandra School will = re ‘ me
not later than July 15th, 1952. Canai-









;
|
TELEPHONE 2508 {
.
IN MEMORIAM FOR SALE
oe —— — <=
WETCH—In loving memory of oue dear |
mother Sarah Weleh who departed on AUTOMOTIVE
June 26, 1950
Fond is the link which is broken CAR-—One (1) Model Standard Saloon
Dear is the one who is fone 144 hep. car in excellent condition
In memory we'll never forget her} (owner driven). Apply: Errol Sayers
As long as the years ruil on (Central Foundry Ltd) after 4.00 p.m
Ever to be remembered by Millicent | Upeer Collymore Rock
idaughter!, PiteGerald (son) os Sey 26.6.52—4n
z 6.6. 52-—in
- _ CAR — 19%i Hillman Minx. 86,000



miles as good as new.





ape RENT c/o Cave Shepherd & Co. oa: |
5.6.
RRR |
: CAR—1 Morris 8 h.p. Tquring car in
Attractive seaside Plat main road Has- | perfect working order. Price $350.00.
tings, comfortably furnished, Engi'nn} Dial 4719. 25.6.52—2n







Bath, Open Verandah facing sec. Sutras.

one person for couple). From July |. | CAR--1951 Morris Minor, very good

Telephone 2949, 18.6.52--t.f,». ] Condition. $1,800.00 Phone 4898.

? 25.6.52—2n.
FARAWAY, St. Philip Coat 003) ——o—OOOOO
furnished.* For July, November, CAR—Dodge Super-Deluxe, First Class
December Dniy Dial 4476. condition and © Owner-driven. $2,000

19.6.82—t/f.», | Dial 4476. 42,6.62—-t.f.0.

CAR—One Austin 10 h.p. car with two

—
“HILLCREST, Bathsheba — Beautit.!









view, well furnished. For months new 6-volt Batteries one standard 8 h.».
July, September to December. * Apj in very good condition. Cc. R. Apple-
c¢ OL, Gibbs & Co, Lid. Tel. 2402 wh ite, Lakes Folly, Diai 5062

26.6.52--4% 22.6,52-—3n.

LOVE-COTT.-St. Lawrence, near : CAR—One Vauxhall 16 car in very}
Gospe! Halt. $40.00 per month, 2 bi«- |] R000 condition, Price $1,900.00, Pho
reoms, tolet and bath ete. Api S757 «or 0149. 26.6,.52-—1n
next door Mies Roach for Keys a
» 26.6.82 CAR — Vauxhall Velox, little used,

owner-driven, good as new, Diai 4476.
12,6.52-—t.{.n,

————

“LARGE * board
and shedthef for

and
Rent.

shingled gu
On Alley

Land, Buph Hell Cross Rd. Gowi} LAND ROVER, done only 16,40
business stand Apply Fr Alk miles in excellent order. Apply Redn
24.6.52-.,] & Taylor’s Gurage Ltd Phone 4

Bush Halk,





ONE (1) Austin twe ton tru
(1) Austin A,40 Car Telephone
D. V. Seott & Co., Ltd



nished Por July, November, Dee
ber only. Disl 4476, 19.6.52—t f







Office space over
Prince William Henry
for professional man.
Marshall. Phone 7100,

“WISMAR", Gibbes Reach, St. Pet
fully furnished % bedroom bungalo
for the. month of July.
Weatherhead Ltd.

s_ctnerciincoleianagscime- ig Sanaa
TRAILBRS—Single axle 4 tons ard
double axie 6 tons from stock,
Sevth Engineering Works, Roebucir
Street, Phone 4947 25.6.52+-6r

Street. Sulta: is
Apply. T
26.5 42-1











TRACTOR—One Massey Harris Traci:
with pneumatic tyres and half tracks very
little used. Apply Manager Foster Hail,
St. Joceph. 21.6,52—71

Apply Bru:
25.6.52,—2





i
VAN-Fordson Van in perfect running
order. 20,000 miles: Royal Store No, 12,

a |
NEWHAVEN, Grane Coast, fully |!

WANTED



A. R. Lewis}



dates must be daughters of Parishioners
of St. Lucy in straitened circumstances,
and not less than eight and not more
than twelve years of age Yorms of
applications must be obtained from the
Parochial Treasurer on office days A
Baptismal Certifiente must aceompan;
each application

Candidates must present thermmelves tr

the Headmistress for exomination on
Tuesday iet day of July, 1962, wt 9.39
m
©. L. DEANE,
Vertry Clerk
St. Luey
28 6 .$2—4n

TTT

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUT
TURAL BANK ACT, 104

Yo thé creditors holding specialty Mens
against Hope Piantation, St. Jathe>
TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner, of
the above Plantation am about to bb-
tain « loan of £300 under the _provis-
ions af the above Act the said
Plantation, in respect of the Agricul-
tural year 1952 to 1953
No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, «oF
the above Act (as the case may be! tn
respect of such year
Doeted this 25th day of June 1952
SYBIL J. ROCK,

The Land Acquisition Act
1949

(Notice required by Seetion 4%)
NOTICE is hereby give that 4



Pears to the Governor in Execut

| Committee that the lands deseribed :
the Schedule hereto and situate «t
Queen Street and Sand Street ia

Speightstown, Saint Peter, in the Ielard
ot Barbados are likely to be needed f
purposes which in the opinion of t+
Governor-in-Executive Committee are
Public purposes, mamely for a Fi
Market

THE SCHEDULE
ALL THAT certain parcel of land eo. -
taining 4,306 square feet more or tess
situate at thé jufiction of Queen Stre :
vith Sand Street in Speightstown in <1





~ | High St. Dial 4359. 24.6,52—00
5 ELECTRICAL

JUNIOR OVERSEER. Rowans Plans) | an eet eeremntn tail enorme
tion. Apply in Person, 26.6 .42-— | ELECTRIC MRON—Waiter No-Cord
a Wiectric Iroh and Board Get one of
STENOGRAPHDR typist for our off | uneve fine units wefore ail are sold
Evelyn, koach & Co., td.. Riek: DA COSTA & CO., LTD., Eiectrie Dept
Street, a a jPhonc 3876. 26.6.52—6n



etebineterenimnningrigeceecineeenatnateceaanen aerate
SERVANT for general work in eon! Just received new shipment of Garrard

house in St. Joseph, on Bus line. Mo| three speed Automatic Changers at
have experience with good veterenc ». C, 8S. Maffei & Co, Lid. Radio Em-
porium. 15.6,52—t.f.n

Bleeping in optional. Phone 95-247,
26 .6.52— 14
Caen ee UU DEERE

PYE BATTERY SETS—Junt a few left.

MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPO





MISCELLANEOUS 19.0.92—t.f.n.
“TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra won:
rom Rediffusion for 25 recommenda t LIVESTOCK
tions in one calendar month “tas
4.6, 52-09 COW--One Guernsey - Holstein Cay

- |'To calf in a few days. Phone 2084 P. N

Pilerim, Chapel Gap.



$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily carr
by recommending 25 new sunseribers
REDUTUSION in one month
4,6, 82-301
REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash [0
each new Subscriber recormended

22.6, 42--4n












a

One riding HORSE and three GUERN
SEY HEIFERS. Apply Manager, Foste
Hall, St. Joseph, 21.6,52—7n











a 4.6.52 20 MECHANICAL

UPP. be B.S.A. BICYCLES, various models,
iecmueteatelinges SEFUEION, Ob! "| snd sizes, call and see them

full particulays from the REDIPEUSION Bataan & Dey ore ere ote.

office. : 4.6 62-204 . iba

— a MACHINE—Used Domestic Singer

Sewing Machine In good eonitioa,” do-

P NAL ply Reliance Shirt Factory. 21.6.62~2n.

ROYAL TYPEWRITER As food as
new. Apply H, Jason sonee me
4.6. 62-

The public are hereby Warned

aga.
giving credit .t my wife, 9

HIL.

in



name vniess by a ACCESSORIES, Battery Terminals, «

tte order signed

rae cl K.L.G " ‘
; M&DONALD SHOREY Valve LG. Spark Plugs, Tyre
» es, & Repair Kits, Red) &
+ Carters Village, Paylor's Garage Ltd. 2.6.52 On

St.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

GENERAL HOSPITAL

John a

ANTIQUES — of every deseriptio:
Glass, China, old Jeweis, One Silver
Watercolours. Eariy books, Maps, Auto-
@rephs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoinmg Royal Yacht Club.

3,2.62-—t,£.n,

ACCESSORIES, Pump Connections,
Chamois Leathers, Dusters, Wind Screen





yt} Wiper Biades, Head, St id “Tail,
Aaa oe Acting Assistant and Indicator Bulbs. Redthan & Tay.
lor’s Garage Ltd. %.6.52—3n

——————
ACCESSORIES, French Chalk, Sp'tt
Pins, Cycle Black, Valve Grinding
compound, Redman & Taylor's
Garage Ltd, 25.6, 52—3n.

ACCESSORIES, for Cars and Trucks,
Hot Patches, & Clamps, Insulation

i penser

A Qualified Druggist is required
to act as Dispenser ©
the Gener for appro:.

rabH ‘01
mately 3 ‘ths | about €'h
August, 1 Ata 'y ‘of $100

a month a Cost of Living
Allowance of $12 a, menth.







; . Tape, T: Ga §
Application#-for this’ acting ap- Leak. Redman & Taylor's, Garage ine
een ould be forwarded vo 25,6. 52-—in

e Secretary, Gentral Hospital, by REAMBRY BUTPERGhurea in
30th Jurie, 1952. weekly Photie oeeTs nN 8 Qn





22.6.52.—2n
. : COTTON PILLOW CASES—A_ Lionese
; Product. Size 20” x 30” with flap $1..8
each and three for $3.24. Best bargain



x ; in Town at KIRPALANI 52, Swan Street.
T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH §) seas Bias
CHAIR CANE—New stock $1.75 and
ee ong icnaeteeee as ‘ $2.09. Best quality. Chandler's Hard-
bey Non Feriche for Shorthand 1e. Week... Spans | 40s, Lahey Aa
ae Fisk Sine renee ie. Delicious Maraschino Cherries !n
Brasov ........., eat ae i Every one a delight. Knight's
Large Supply of Paints, Brushes 7 ceaaaoe
FILING CABENET,
dort’ sy fon Artints Just Received searing, Beatty washing “faaching
Oloured Sheet Plastics for male Mamelton Beach Carpet, Sweeper, hand
ing Bags, Fic. weeper, 11 x 12 Carpet, reversibie,

Valor Stove 3 burner, Red’ Wing, hand

AT § a Pottery, serves 8, includes tes
°
?

JOUNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

Phone 2898. 26,6 .52—1n
GLUE, Neve
anently will a
ieatproof
ware





rt, Joins wood per-
it mend everything—
and waterproof Chandler’

26 .6.52—1

GALVANISED—Special offer for. 10







7 lays. Best quality E a vanled
PTT RE shecie oft, SO TH eae ee

if & SEN \iso galvanised nails 39 cents Ib.
i Auto Tyre Co. Dial 2696— 21,6. fn.



GLASS, Triple Mirror, Window



{
d

and



| PALACE

Show Case clase 19 om 24 oz. — ip to

Hwn rt tka fevele. Ree ies
; y na “
NKADQUART 7 Ot §2-1n

a

a





i SOUVEN

OX -— . nas
(} FROM oVMLA, CHINA «© high, Dial @ais or aoe
12YLON 26.6.





JUST received fresh stocks

} CLYL i
i . te i} of Durex
f )) | Protectives B®. Johnson & Co., Pr
‘ }} | Wm. Henry St. Phone 269]

Pr. Ww. By. 8). Wt ste F rantice dl obverse





Tilley Kerosene Pres-
we lamps & Domestic Irons and
Spare. parts, N. S. Husbands, Bright
Hall Plantation, St, Luey, A, G. Mus-
ands, Mount Standfast, St. James

25,6.52—In

ANNOUNCEMENTS

BARN BIG MONEY by »

Just arrived









ag Regi!



fusion in your spare time. Get a supr
of forms today. 4.6, 52—-20n
POPOOV OO.



This Week's

Colony Club :

ST. JAMES

Saturday, 28th June
and cach following
Saturday

'S Dinner-Dance

ARBATIOS L | ; in a delightful setting
OA seas TH. His



Special
PEANUT CAKE

Ge.





each





<

$4.00 (no Admission

O44,

SSOSCOOSSSSD

é D Charge)
>
DIAL 4758 z sete Optional %
JAMES STREET g Early Booking e
} \ vise :



y

So! 5999S9999690690666999909
i




























parish of Saint Peter Abutting on

north on lands of F. Miller, on t
west om the seashore, on the south on
lands of the Vestry of Saint Peter
(being the ite Of the present Fir
Market) mn@ on the east on Sand Stes

and Queen Street sforesaid or however
else the same is abutting Together wit)
the buildings and erections therton
Dated this 20th day of June 1982 +t
the Public Balicings in the City ef
Bridgetown in the Island of Barbad»;
By Command,
R. N, TURNER,
Colonial Secretary,





NOTICE
re the Estate of
OLIVER OSCAR WALCOTT
(deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim again:
or affecting the estate of Oliver Om
Walcott, decensed, Inte of Baywouds .4
the parish of Saint James in this Islan
who died on the 27th day of Jamuai /
1952, are requested to send in partic
jars of their claims duly attested to the
undersigned, Lee Osford Jones, qualified
Executor of the will of the said Olive:
Oscar Walcott, deceased,
Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No. 12 H
Street, Bridgetown, on or before t
1Sth day of July 1952, after which date |
shall proceed to distribute the assets “1
the deceased among the parties entitled
thereto having regard only to suc)
claims of which I shall then haye h

{ shall then have had notice.
And all persons t
said estate are requested to settle the’:
said indebtedness without delay.
Dated this 13th day of May, 1952
LEE OSFORD JONES,

15,5.52—4 )

NOTICE
Re Estate of
WILAJAM ALPERT WORKELL
deceased
NOTICE is hereby given that ail pe
sons having any debt or claim agains!
or affecting the estate of William Al
Worrell, deceased, late cf Lower Coll
more Rock in the parish of Saint Mic
ael in this Island who died at Lower
Collymore Rock aforessid on the 15:
day of October, 1951, sre requested &«
send in particulars of their claims duty
attested to the undersipned EVA
WALCOTT WORRELL Qualified Execii-
trix of the will of the said William A}-
bert Worrell, deceased, c/o Messrs
Haynes & Griffith, Solicifors, No, 5
High Street, Bridgetown on or before
the 18th day of August, 1952 after which
date I sliall proceed to distribute te
osseta of the deceased among the par-
ties entitled thereto having regard on!)
ta such claims of whic) I shall then
have had notice andl I will not be lnbie
for the assets or any part thereof 55
distributed to any person of whose debt
or claim % shall not then have had

notice,

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their fh-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this 10th day of June, 1952.

EVA WALCOTT WORRELL,
Qualified Executrix of the





will of Willlam Albert
Worrell (deceased).
12.6.52—4n



Barbados Choral Society

THE ANNUAL MID YEAR CONOPRT
Will be held at Co rmere Hall
Tucsday, ð July, 1952,

Further particulars will be published
later. 26.6,52—1n

FOR SALE
MISCELLANEOUS

NTERNS, Primus, Glats Chimneys,
Stoves, parts. Chander’s. 26.6.52—1n

an

















LAMPS, Giass
heodies only

Bedroom, With g)
$1.96. Chandler's H'we
52









ANGS—Pine Office Rallings si it.














ible for an OMce lL. M, BF, Meyor
& Coy, Ltd 20.6.82—t.5

SLGheribe new 86 War. petty Tel oh
Sp@iehd'’s \eading iy Newspaper prow
‘trivines 'n Berbadoh by Age a tow



wave Biter
tart: “Sex



eae in Londen,” ye
ale, c/o A Co. rh
verarttntive, Reh e.

1







Local Pe
‘ 74. ston,
STOVES, Beatrice, B Chimney
Bolts, Also two burner abies Tait
Motel. Chandler's Bicycle Mee Rt er:
Reed & Tudor Streets 26.6. 8°—1n
a rr
TOOTH PICKS in boxes . Fintyt
Quality 1/9 box. Get yo - nights
Lid 25.0 82-8 m
pe Staines ~~~ —y-hlaecat tegen

s
SOSSSSSSCS.



C/o Messy. |

notice and I will not be liable for jhe!
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person of whose debt or elayn,

| BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

indebtedness to the,

_j} tested to me the undersigned, Timoth

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES |
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT





REAL ESTATE














OS aie: 70 se nl
BONORLOW "Riedie on tone A
Saicnac). "Apply 1c COPTLE GAtrOns NOTICE
& CO. | 26.6.52—6n. A Bi
STONE WALL DWELLING HOUSE LIEUT-COL, J. CONNELL, 0.B.E., E.D.,

with 4,004 square feet of land attached Jommanding ‘bad: gimen
at Qayrell's Koad, Christ Chureh. The Co ai oe ee n
dwelling house contains living room,} — ae i ae AN OE Re





two bedrooms, kitchenette, usual con
veniences, Government water installed
House wired for electricity Tnepection
on application to the tenant Mr. Ince,
between the hours of 11 a.m. and 1 p.m,
daily.

The above dwelling house, will be set
up for sale by public competition at our
Office, James Street, on Friday 27th June
instant at 2 p.m, .
hong & BOYCE

13.6.52—en.

flicers’ Mess Meeting \

The Commanding Officer has directed that there will be no
Officers’ Mess Meeting on Saturday 28 June 52.
Parades

The next Regimental Parade will be held on Thursday 3 July, 52,
at 1700 hours. Further details will b e published later.

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major.
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.



The undersigned will set up for
by public competition at his office,
James Street on Friday the 27th June
instaht at 2 p.m,

Ald, THAT certain Messuage or
Dwelling house together with the land
thereto containing 5,287 square feet eit
uate at the corner of Chapel and Sytt
Streets in the city of Bndgetown

Eg ROG





St. Ann’s Fort,

24 June, 51. 25.6,52.—2n.





DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably quali-

fied persons (men and women) for the two vacancies at:—
Christ Church Boys’ School.

2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service
is a School Certificate.

3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms
(E. 35 (b) for men and E, 35 (ce) for women) which may be obtained
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have alread



Solicitor .
25.6.52—3n



AUCTION

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER
Friday Supe Ath, at ests.” Fock Roy







+1 Garage, St. Miehaei’s Row: (1) 1847
ene Sea a agers Sl “T submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (now
Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.
ao Cen 4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
UNDER THE DIAMOND school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the

Head Teacher of any application for such a transfer.

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marke
“Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach
the Department of Education by Monday, 30th June, 1952, Candidates
are warned that canvassing may lead to their diaqualijication,

15.6.52—2n.

HAMMER

By instructions recived from Mre
Theobalds T ‘will sell vy auction at her
house at Dalkeith next door to the hous>
called “the Paddock" on Thursday next
26th June at 12.30 pp... her household
firrniture which Includes:—-Pr. tub chatrs.
5 rush chairs, child's writing desk
and dining chair, plant stands, collection
of records, folding sere », gas stove with
stand, larder, frigidaite, lroning abe |







CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set wp for sale at the Registrattor
Office, Publie Buildings, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the suin and on
the date specified. If not then sold it will be set up on each succeedin
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particu
lars on application to me.

NORMAN NILES (Plaintiff)

electric double piate, dressing ‘table, +
single bedsteads and mattresses, oven,
knives and forks) glass are, 5 pieces con-
goleum, rubber hose, bed linen, 15 boxes
One-~0-One, 5 doz. boxes Rinso 2 doz
boxes Lux, 1° Apex drain bowl, 1 Swivel
chair, 1 glass clase with Apex set and
oils afia fatiny other items of into









ont. Tera Coay eee oe Dao JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR. (Defendant)
ar 6. Property:—ALL THAT Certain piece or parcel of pa Mg seh at Corey
gape ert ces “Tate wie

ONDER THE SILVER irément sixty-six thousand eight hundred and ninety square feet ov SS:
i AME abouts abutting and bounding on lands of J. C. Roberts on lands of
HAM R Waithe on other lands of the Defendant on a road leading to the public road

On Tuesday July tet by order of. Mee sndt On the public road or however else the same may a@but und bound togethe



i

Rupert man, we Will dell the Purii-| e~With the appurtenances *

ture at_“Bowdon', Hastings, which in-| Upset price £3,014. 18. 4.

cludes Dining Table, Upright and,Arrs] 2e of Sale: Friday, Mth July, 1962. R WILLEAMS,

Chairs, Settee, Ornament Tables, Minn Registrar.
Stands, Waggons, .Mir'd Cabinet oll i x

Viahogany; Glass and China Pit'd Ware, | Registration Office, 25.6.52—2n
Toa and Binney Services, Stairs Carpe d June, 1952. wi nel inated la MmI
ind Rods, Pictures, Curtains, Congoleus) rn ee re ae eats cs 3 eal »
Sea-grass ‘Chairs, Uphols: Gouch. nivt SA SGLE MALL PILED ELLE LL IE LYILIFLBI A BED PVPS IELAL PANS ss
ichions, M.T, Tables, Dolls Redstends S



Of interest io x
JOINERS & CABINET MAKERS
We have an assortment of %

MIRROR GLASS
AND CHROMIUM PLATED FITTINGS

hia’

‘
Tricycle wt Seooter Be
Cuse (Gia Doors), Electric Sewih
whine, Single Bedat Deep Shien
thr és, Press, Dre: , Ch
of Drawers in Mahogan ". Mire
Very Niet %
with Oveu
Kitchen uten









hush Chairg and Rocksays

Perfection On



| Burner tov



tached Deluxe Mae, R SAME.
Table Pressur, Cookers, feo

Cream Freezers, Kitchen cat

Liraer, Seales, Bléclsic ‘Teoater: Gla THRE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
W indo L Frasrice tang Bast. t
‘with Pens, Crétens, Garden Flose, Gir Corner Broad and Tudor Streets

ten Tools, Lawn Mower, Soft Stem

Saw, Sehool and other Books and man

omer things of yalue

A rs.
i $6.6 .C2+21,

OTICE
7 Ow N AUGUSTUS .
KNIG:

a
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that i 7
» affecting the Estate of Charles "Ter.
ct]

Two Special Lines among the
many others we have just
opened.

THEY ARE TWO BARGAINS.
°

64 inch ANDAR CREASE RESISTING
SUITING

at $3.52 Per Yard.

i
| bersons having any debt or claim
oe
|riagton Augustus Knight late of Blades
| Hill in the parish of Saint Philip in.thi
Island, who died in this Island on 2nd

{day of September 1949 are hereby re-
|eulred to send in their claims, duly at-

| ene Headley, Public Trustee of th»
Island of Barbados qualified Administraterc
of the Estate of Charles Torrington
| Augustus Knight deceased, Pub ik

Buildings on or before the Sist day of
| July 1952 after which I shail proceed \,

distribute the assets af the said estate
among the parties entitied thereto having
regard to the debts and claims only ©. |
which I shall themhave had notice ani}
that I shall not be liable for assets «

:

*
distributed to any Bertan ot whose det? | &
or claim I shall m ave had notice oti @& . *, *
the time of such distribution, & Shades White, Parchment, Dawn, Pink, Tiger

AND ail persons spnenteg.<° the) Gold, Jewel & Birriuda.






seid estate are requested to : le thetr |
accounts without delay. >
ee esa Soseettts-& SHARKSKIN at $2.80 per yd.
wes RN NON Shades Dawn, Pink, Tiger Gold, Jewel,
28 G82 4. 1 Bermuda & White.
| : Sages oF 3 e
: ie
Soares Ceeenty 5 A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

PSLCPIOES

SOCIAL & DANCE ; Coleridge Street.

e
Refreshinents on Sale

24.6.52—8n,
= SS ESOSOO EDO LOPE

LS SS

Cap Le
FERGUSON
DIESEL WHEEL
TRACTOR

This world-wide famous Tractor is now on

|

ae SHED oS WHERE THERE ARE NO PARKING PROBLEMS

And where - - - -
QUALITY td HIGH
—: and :—
PRICES ARE LOW
So Dial 4100

FRIDAY JUNE 27th
9 p.m, to 3 a.m.

Good Orchestra,













‘|



COURTESY



display at our show-room we shall be pleased

$¢

3 oe

> — NOTICE u- GARAGE

3 ¢. ' s to arrange a demonstration at your planta- ARA

. — a ba

% customers shies i aie ROBERT THOM
§ ‘ae ce iat ges ef tion for you. Limitep

» pay- », *

% “Same wil we ealleeted iat the Also available for immediate delivery with

* om ree Soe, Bay Streat ‘ | vaporising oil or gasoline Engine. White Park Road
Â¥ B S ween GF a.memeto 3 <

x wine ‘ay and it ‘ate te % Dial 4616

%_ o'clock. daily. .

OU BOCLELEOGEESES SOE".



FOR STYLE COMFORT AND VALUE

RELIANCE SHIRT

ORTAIN:

BUY A













~~



BLE AY ALL LEADING
STORES











THURSBAY, JUNE 26, 1952)

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, New StS hci:
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.
(ANZ LENE)

S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to
eail from Port Pirie May Jist.
June 5th, Melbourne June 14th,
June %th, Brisbane July Sth, at
Barbados about August 6th.

In addition to general cargo this vessel
has ample spece for chilled and hard
frozen cargo.


















The M/V. “CARIB
accept Cargo and

Cargo accepted on through Bilis of
Lading tor transhipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward
Islands.

For further particulars apply—
FU Witay &@ CO., LTD.,

aod
DA COBTA @ Co, LTD, ||

NEW YORK SERVICE.
A STEAMER sails 20 June—arrives Barbados ist July.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.
rr ae “THEMISTOCLES" sails Oth Tine—arrives 1 Barbados Mast vam

sails 19th June—arrives
FS a eR semen a a am

CANADIAN SERVICE



July 1th
NORTHBOUND

ee

ROBERT THOM LTD— NEW YORK & GULF SERI
Apply:— DA COSTA & CO, LTD. CANADIAN St

FOR SALE
“TRINITY COTTAGE”

°

Derricks (on sea-side) St. James

Three Bedroom Stone House, with usual conveni-
ences, fully furnished or without furniture. Standing $
cn $ roods and 10 perches. Immediate possession. %
Mortgage can be arranged. Inspection invited by %
arrangement. ¥

; For f ther pagticniste "Rhone 2959. its Barbados %
mport port Co., Ltd. antations Bui . 3
25.6.82=.6n



Ot

NE Oe DO eto



: Canadian Decorated
Glassware

A beautiful assortment

just opened including —

% PINT, PONY & COCK-
TAIL GLASSES



WATER SETS
JUGS—ASHTRAYS ETC.” ~
ay



Q

Our Customers are asked to note
that our Broad Street Branch

(CENTRAL EMPORIUM)
and the Sugar Factory Supplies
and Ship Chandlery Department

at Pier Head Lane will be
closed for

STOCK - TAKING

On Tuesday, Wednesday, anil
Thursday
the Ist, 2nd. and 3rd JULY.
We solicit your co-operation and
shall appreciate it if you will
arrange your ordering to suit.

“=r

e

Central Foundry. Ltd.

‘
O45 SHEOSHOSSS
OOS IOS POSS OOS OOS SSS

LC LBLECEE LEE LSS



POO oo

POF



THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON



PAGE SEVEN .

——-



















A
TOAST TO

YOUR
HEALTH!!!

WINCARNIS

ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.









FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....
SE OS Ee 069 | L—

THAT SEVERN PUT HER KID
| SISTER UP TO PINCHING

THE STUFF FROM THE LET UP TILL HE'S
PY.L, FILMA STUDIOS - SO HER FOR WHAT
_ st MARK SEVERN
a= v ae oy
ee gs
' S

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES




FLINT'S NOT SUCH A
BRUTE AFTER ALL..BUT
HE FINDS OUT THAT SLi
IS STILL ALIVE, HELL NEVER

ARRESTED





CAPTAIN PAGET,
LET ME ASK VOU AGAIN,

MISS LOVAT- WHY WAS SEVERN
IN VOUR CABIN LAST NIGHT ?..| |
VE GOT TO |






: TONIC
WINE



| “shag A

d 7 Se

ae






ALL RIGHT. LAVA!
STALL ALL YOU LIKE,
BUT /'Lt. FIND OUT.











TLL HELP yOu
CARRY_IN YOUR

OVERNIGHT
BAG, EMMY .







a ee i Le

GOOD CARE COUNTS ....

HERE COMES EMMy--
SHE'S GOING TO
SPEND THE NIGHT




OT IN THERE BESIDES
_>, YOUR TOOTHBRUSH
2 AND PAJAMAS ?



“(a WHAT HAVE YOU
G

SO



BUY PRODUCTS













—————_———

DEAL HERE _

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

7 SSS —— - =
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street





IT PAYS YOU TO



WITH DALE AND RAY SECURE IN THE PALACE CHAMBERS,
FLASH IS USHERED TO THE THRONE-ROOM...

Y YOu WERE MAGNIFICENT,

DO NOT BE BITTER.../ ¥
THE GAMES" ARE THE
WORK OF GARL, MY
PRIME MINISTER! BUT
PERHAPS YOU CAN
HELP PUT AN “
END TO THAT!









HE EAST! FOR IT/ BRING THE
T ; ! H ¥
HAIL! HalL/ EARTHLINGS TO MY EARTHLING! L WANT ’
“{ PALACE AT ONCE! AND F B TO CONGRATULATE YOU |
REMEMBER — THEY ARE {)y SS Ih 5
MY GUESTS! LE,

——_—_—_—=

/
THE NAME IS
FLASH GORDON/
~AND I'M GLAD
YOU ENJOYED
THE "GAME"!





Usually Now
. os
MACARONI & CHEESE tins .. .23 20 Carrs Table Water Biscuits ... 1.58
Carrs Cheese Crisps .......... 1.32
ste ee Pineapple Juice ..........055. 36
PINEAPPLE tins 70 64 Dried Fruit Salad 1-lb. ....... ia
Dried Fruit Salad 4-lb. . 39
OXFORD SAUSAGES tins 69 64 CANE HN SRIRNB ccc tng
'
NOIRE oe ce eka eo ¢ Cab eC Ep ON ker 1.34
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ee : KARL GREY'S TEA .. 1.35
ee I ASSURE You RUG Deg ies 5:9 iho ks be a rte BET 1.07
ACH, IF YOU MEAN OUR ITCAN ALL BE MADE ]| | ME SOME OF THE PHONY MONEY PILCHARDS ting} 2... Ss. S28 22 nap Ee ea! Rel ae a
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a



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The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further



a |









BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS


















peter Re ie nae,
I JUST HAPPENED TO





anki, fctimmiematan
NOW - WHERE IN |

AR )
L
THE AGE O
r= MIRACLES /
a ey 7
; %

|















|
| ( Niel
MENTION TO MY BROTHER , sitio} ( ; LOOK- SOMEONE ~
BIMMY THAT I WANTED THE WORLD COULD rr \ Bee STOLE A BRIDGE LAMP!
A BRIDGE LAMP IN THE ~ HE GIT ENOUGH we { WHATS ~ YE NEXT THING YOU KNOW
: MONEY TO BUY \-{ THE & A~\ THEY'LL Try To STEAL
oak A LAMP? wg. \ MATTER? pian \ THE BRIDGE / p _
e Oe ee ne SA. |\ Skane e e >
! | tee In hnaersenh §
- ek?

CA

- Wonderland Fairy

Tales






For successive generation of children, the magic
of Lewis Carroll’s pen has brought to life a host of
fascinating characters from the world of fantasy. The
Mad Hatter, the Mock Turtle, and the White Rabbit
are only a few of the names from the cavalcade of

DUDE GAMBLED AND WON!
WE'RE STUCK HERE UNTIL
THAT FREIGHT PASSES!









7

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES





P” iIcy GARGE. WOOF EM (THEY MUSTA \ [WE MADE IT? \DONT COUNT CHICKENS |



BOSS, DOES THAT KEEP GOIN?
iT ARE MISSIN’ THE BOSS GOT AWAY CAR EVER LOOK / THEYLL KNOW WERE] [WE MADE IT! } YETS JUST STEP ON
AND THE ONE CALLED_ZJ TEM GONE, BY NOW! | Pr 4 THAT GAGE



DUKE Ge y2-| |





DDSSO9HHHSHHSGHHHHHHSOHHHHHHHH:HOH 99-99-9909 DODDHHHHOOHS~

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endearing, wholly believable madcap _ characters
moving so joyously through the pages of Alice in ‘
Wonderland. ‘ i . nig Here is a new edition of the Fairy Tales which have

This new edition has been especially created to
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has given an artistic interpretation which lacks noth-
ing of sympathy, humour or ingenuity. The large
leaf size makes for a satisfying book, gives a clear
readable page, and allows for the inclusion of a large
number of attractive line drawings—surely a worthy
addition to any child’s bookshelf.

ON SALE AT...

enthralled children for many years. . It contains all
the stories that have become so well known — Little
Ida’s Flowers, The Swineherd, The Emperor's New
Clothes, The Constant Tin Soldier, The Flying Trunk,

€

This book which is enhanced with many charming
illustrations in black and white and colour, cannot
fail to delight every child who possesses it.

at,

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

HROAD STREET

yo, BODO COOSO®8YS %6SSS%SS 0%

POOOECE FOOOH4

x

‘Ne $2 FRE CECEEELEUO






PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THURSDAY, JUNE 1952 |

26,



oC cee





A a Nt ees,

MAXIM KEEPS TITLE FROM ROBINSON BY T.K.O.









LLiS WHERE OLYMPICS WILL BE HELD py C. Griffith Empire 2: “i OLYMPICS
Answer Bell In 14th aera PAPC Get 183 In 90Mins. YACHTS



By JACK CUDDY

In 104° temperature of the Yankee Stadium light heavy-
weight champion Joey Maxim kept his crown Wednesday

night by wearing down and

over middleweight champion Sugar Ray Robinson at the
start of the fourteenth round.

For 11 rounds Robinson,
Maxim “a good big man’
terrific heat that caused the

the championship fight for the first time in ring history
finally caught up with the smaller Robinson and left him
unable to answer the bell for

It was a dull fight in many
rounds, this battle of champions
between the 173 pound Maxims

and his 1574 pound opponent. But
the end came in two damaging
rounds as Robinson succumbed. t
the heat and to his opponent's ad-
vantage of 154 pounds. It was
the first time in Robinson's

professional fights that he faileo,

to last the distance and it was
only his third defeat.

Maxim, a glittery eyed, swarthy
Italian from Cleveland

tered the

He shook the floundering middle-
weight ruler with left hook after
left hook. He knocked him half

way through the ropes. Robin-
son desperately tried to land
knockout punch. He threw a

terrific right at Maxim’s head, but
missed and fell flat on his face on
the canvas. He rose quickly. But
he lurched about the ring. Maxim
went after him and landed a har«
right and a smashing left hook to
the head just before the bell at
the.end of the thirteenth round.

Rebinson lurched into a neutral
corner and sagged helplessly
against the ropes. His handlers
rushed out and half carried him to
big corner They worked over him
frantically as the referee Ray
Miller called Dr, Alexander Schiff
into the ring to examine him in
his corner, Schiff advised against
Robinson’s continuing.

When the bell rang to start the
fourteenth round Sugar Ray lay
sagging on his stool in the corner.
Maxim came across the ring to
shake hands with him as the
technical knockout announcement
was made.

The “turnstile count” was 47,985
spectators and the estimated gate
was “well over $400,000”,

Maxim said in his dressing
room “It was the toughest fight I
ever had. I couldn’t look very
good because I had to chase him.
He is a very tough fellow.

Round One

Robinson threw a left jab

‘tthe face and caught a light left to, ae
a backing away and scored a left to
jaw. Maxim scored with a light
left to the face. Robinson jabbed

the face, Robinson landed
lefts to the jaw. He followed with
a jab to the stomach. They ex-
changed rights im a_ clinch,
REPRE RT tHe hike Nhe KONO
with a left to the stomach. Robin-
son pumped a left to the stomach
and they clinched,

Robinson jabbed two lefts to the
face. Robinson almost tripped
in landing a left to the jaw.
Robinson shot a left and a right
to the face. Robinson in a toe to
toe exchange rocked Joey with a
left and right to the jaw. Maxim
threw a right to the shoulder.

Round Two

Maxim bounced a light left off
Robinson’s head. They clinched,
then. Robinson landed a sharp
left to the face. Ray pounded
Maxim’s ribs. Robinson dug a
left into Maxim’s chest. Ray
shot a lightning left to the facc
He pumped a series of lefts anc
rights to Maxim’s ribs, Robin-
son missed a roundhouse right,
They clinched as the bell rang.

Round Three

Robinson took two
ducked a third. Robinson patted
a light left to the stomach.
Robinson pumped a series of four
lefts and rights to the stomach.
Robinson landed a hard left hook
to the head. He followed with a
series of rights to the body,
Robinson landed a hard right hoo!
to the jaw. Robinson caught
Maxim with a left to the face and
then pounded his mid-section,

Round Feur

Robinson seored a hard right
hook to the chin. Maxim missed
@ left to the head. Robinson went
in with a left to the stomach, Th¢
men exchanged light jabs to the
head, Robinson missed an upper-
eut. Robinson landed a solid lett
to the jaw which hurt Maxim
Robinson jabbed solidly to the
face. Maxim landed two lefts to
the head.

Round Five

Rebinson .sent a left to the face.
Robinson jabbed to the chest,
They exchanged light jabs to the
face. Robinson went in with a
left to the stomach and caught a
right to his shoulder. Robinson

‘

lefts, bu!

START THE MOTORS, PARA P
WHAT ARE THEY WAITING FORP:

a thorough beating.

127 “the chin but it did not seem to hurt

bat-}
slender Robinson about
the ring in the thirteenth round

to”
stomach,

left hook to the jaw. Robinson
shot a right to the ribs, Maxim
shook Robinson with a left hook.

to the stomach a vicious right to
the head and landed a right to the
head as the bell rang.

chest

Robinson landed another jab after
a clinch in which no punches were
thrown.

weary. Maxim lashed a hard left
to the chin that shook Ray. Maxim
landed a hard right to the jaw
then @ left and a right to the face.
Robinson seemed barely able to
stand. Ina clinch Maxim pounded
Ray’s ribs. Robinson went in

fell to the canvas as he missed.

Robinson landed a hard right to
the head,

the ropes and had to be carried to
his corner at the bell.

ing Staff, examined Robinson be-
tween rounds.

Robinse
was warned for holding. Robin- Maxim

son landed a left to the stomach fourteenth round.—U.P,

They'll Do It Every Time _

See HE BiG 4-MoTOR
PLANE. THE CREW IS ALL

NEW YORK, June 25.

scoring a technical knockout

“a good little man” had given
But the
referee to be replaced during

the fourteenth.

and another to the face.

Round Six
Robinson jabbed twice to the
face. They exchanged light lefts
Robinson missed a right but con-
ected with a left to the stomach
Maxim landed a left jab to the
head. Robinson scored a right to

Maxim. Robinson landed a_ solid
eft to the ribs. Robinson shot a
left to the face and caught one in
exchange,

Round Seven

Robinson flicked a light left to
the chest then landed a left to the
face. Robinson took a left on the
head. The crowd clapped briefly
for action during a clinch.

In a second clinch they exchang-
ed rights to the ribs. Robinson
scored with a left, a right and a
left to the head. Robinson poked
a hook to the face and followed
with a flurry of bedy blows that
obviously shook Maxim. Robin-
son scored with a flurry to the
body.

Round Eight

Robinson pumped a left to the
ribs. He landed a left to the
stomach. Maxim scored with a
right to the head and Robinson
landed a hard right uppercut.
Robinson scored a right to the
head then a right to the ribs then
a left to the stomach, Robinson
slammed a right to the stomach,

Round Nine

Robinson landed a left to the
chest then missed two lefts but
landed with a third in the stomach.
Maxim went in with a left to the
chest and a right to the ribs. In
the clinahes Maxim concentrated
on the ribs. Robinson bounced a

right off Maxim's head, — The
crowd began clapping again for
action. Robinson caught a right

and a left in the face and was stag-
gered. Robinson went in with a
left to the chest. Robinson caught
Maxim with a left on the jaw.

Round Ten
Robinson landed a left to the
Robinson jabbed to the
Maxim caught Robinson

a \
ribs. Maxim scored with a right
to the jaw. Robinson fired a hard

Round Eleven

Referee Goldstein became weak

Round Twelve
Robinson flicked a left to the
Robingon caught two lefts
to the mouth., Maxim jabbed a left
to the jaw. Two of Robinson’s
iabs were blocked. Robinson jab-
bed to the stomach, Maxim grazed
Ray’s jaw with a right. Robinson
stepped in with body punches and
Maxim — stumbleq back when
bumped ‘by Ray’s shoulder. Rob-
inson bounced a right to the kid-
ney.



Round Thirteen
Robinson jabbed to the stomach,
Maxim was the aggressor but

Robinson seemed very

with a wild right to the head

Ray
Robinson stumbled to

Round Fourteen
De, Alexander Schiff of the Box-

The bell rang and
could not answer so
was the winner in the

Re

1S Patent Oftee

seed

« WHY DONT THEY Or

ae “ ss, = ras,

A HAT
Vay 70

“THEYRE WAITING FOR
THE OTHER LINE 70 UNLOAD
ITS PASSENGERS “THEN |
WHEN SAID PASSENGERS
ARE IN RANGE “ZOWIE !

ws
QO FS
A



SPORTS ROUND-UP —

can
in
brother
bantam-weight champion.
is
team, and if he wins at Helsinki
he will emulate Vic who won a
Gold Medal at the 1948 Wemb-
ley Olympics.

recently
suvcessful continental tour,
receive a bonus for their exce -|%
lent performances.

Association Council,
its annual meeting







CORNUCOPIA AIRLINES



HERE (S A VIEW of the Olympic Stadium at Helsinki, finland, as it
looked partly filled during s recent football game This stadium will

be the main arena for the 15th

lympic games scheduled to open

July 19 Below, am usherette poimts to the giant electric seoreboarad that
(International Radiophoto)

will be used ip the games

LONDON.
BOXING
Willie Toweel, South Atfri-

is following
his famous
professional

Wilke
Olympic

amateur boxer,
the footsteps of
Vie, world

in South Africa’s

SOCCER
The England Football Team, |
returned from a_ highly
have

which held
last week,

DO’S AND DON’TS

FOR CAREFUL
DRIVERS

DO keep your windscreen —
and your conscience —- clear.
DON'T leave your car or
motor cycle where it will cause
danger or obstruction.



THE WEATHER
REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:
Total Rainfall for Month to

date: ins,

et Temperature : 85.5
Lowest Temperature: 83.5

oF.
Wind Velocity 8 mifes per
hour,
Barometer (9 a.m.) 30,001
(3 p.m.) 29,969.
TO-DAY

Sunrise: 5.45 a.m.

Sunset: 6.18 p.m,

Moon: New, June 22
Lighting : 7.00 p.m.

High Tide: 5.29 am., 6.49

p.m,
Low Tide: 12.04 p.m.

By Jimmy Hatlo

title
Murphy

After
10

fight.
over

York on June 23rd.

&

ss

s
s
%
x
%
*

*

OOo
&

Bs
s

The Football %

R
x

from the heat and was replaced congratulated the players on their

by Ray Miller. Robinson pound- displays in Italy, Austria anc

ed a hard right to the head then Switzerland, and raised the pay- |
pumped a left to the face. They ment of the 17 players from £66 ¥
exchanged jabs to the face. Rob- to £100, %
inson went in with a hard left to BOXING $
the chest. Robinson threw an Jake La Motta, of New York, $
overhand right to Maxim’s should j. 0 jn the ouete’' fora. worleree
ér, Robinson pumped two lefts ; 3 “+e







$355 66565%

PPPPP OSS

beating

rounds in
light-heavyweight bout

Pre



in Det-
roit he announced that he will
seek a fight with the winner of
Joey Maxim-Ray Robinson fight
which was to be staged in New





fle

ENRICHED
BREAD

S&S
* Soules”

Cont

—_





ud

COW & GATE
Baby Powder

CAN NOW BE OBTAINED IN
ATTRACTIVE RED & WHITE

TINS FROM ALL GOOD

30b

C.C’s President

BY THE SPORTS EDITOR
he me:nbers of the Empire Cricket and Football Club,

at

a Special General Meeting this week, unanimously

elected Mr. Herman Griffith as President of the club in

succession to

Those who
have followed the
history of the
Empire Club will
appreciate _ this}
tribute to the in-}*%
dustry, prowess
and almost com-
plete self-dedi-
cation with
which Mr. Grif-
fith has endowed |i”
his membership|”
of this club since}.
its inception.

No Secret

It is no secret
that cireum-
stances that per-
sonally affected H.C
Mr. Griffith gave

rise to the birth of the Empire
Club itself and these can only be
considered in the light of present
day achievement as having been
a blessing in disguise.










GRIFFITH
New President

Who knows whether, in the
absence of the Empire Club the
names of H. C. Griffith himself,
E. A, Martindale, E. A. V. Wil-
liams, Frankie Worrell in the In-
ternational field, Pamphy Spoon-
er, B. I. Gilkes, Shirley Gill, O. M.
Robinson, Fluffy Thomas, in the
Intereolonial field would be fig-
uring handsomely in the respec-
tive annals of the game,

Ideal Athlete

Griffith, as near the ideal ath-
lete as possible emerged as a fast
bowler in the days when the flow-
er of Barbados batting never
bloomed fairer.

He had to negotiate the daring
aggression of George Challenor,
whose play at that time revived
memories among the older people
of the technique of the masters of
a generation or two before; he
had to prove himself against bats-
men of the calibre of Dillon Ince,
Tim Tarilton, Lawson Bartlett,
John Browne, C. F. Browne,
E, L, G. Hoad, Allan Collymore,
Dr. Hutson, to mention only a few.

W.1. Colours

Te his eredit he held his own
in this galaxy of talent and in
1928 he gained his first overseas
West Indies colours as a member

Baby



STORES.

PRICE 35c. Tin

the late Mr. C. A. Brathwaite.

of the West Indies team under the
captaincy of Mr. R. K. Nunes.
His performance against the
England team in the Third Test
at the Oval in which he was re-
sponsible for the dismissal of half
the England team that could boast
of Hobbs, Sutcliffe, Tyldesley and
Woolley must constitute an im-
portant milestone in his career.

Immortal

He achieved immortality in 1931
as a member of the first West In-
dies team to Australia when he
bowled the mighty Bradman for
a “duck”.

His selection to tour England in
1933 as a pace bowler when he
had reached his fortieth year -is
some indication of the standard
of fitness which he maintained.

Rigid
A rigid disciplinarian and one
who drove himself hard, he in
turn exacted 100% effort from his
team mates, many of whom bene-

fited from his experience and ad-
vice.

He has stopped playing the
game and in this his 59th year the
club has done well to bestow this
honour upon one who has done
so much for his club, for Barbados
and for the West Indies during his
career.

I am sure that his association
with the young promising players
of the club will serve them in
good stead, while the firfancial
affairs of the club, under his
thrifty and watchful eye will no
doubt go from. strength to
strength.





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts at 10.00 a.m.
Water Polo at Aquatic Club

at 5.00 ».m,

Mobile Cinema, Admiralty
Pasture, St, Philip at
1.30 p.m.

Police Band Concert, Prin-
cess Alice Playingfield
7.45 p.m.



PF OL LELLAALPELLPPLPPLAAAPPLLPLLP LPP LAPP LL PLLA APE ALE,

ANNOUNCEMENT

For Baby’s Comfort &
Contentment, use

K COW & GATE

Powder
























(From Our Own Conpespondent)

LONDON, June 25.
A hurricane partnership of 183
in 90 minutes for the eighth
wicket by Bailey and Griffiths of
Essex against Kent was the
feature of to-day’s county pro-
gramme. Bailey who was 155 not
out when Essex declared had two
sixes and 16 fours as his principal
scoring strokes, Griffiths in his
maiden century in first class
cricket hit two sixes and 14 fours.

The Indian tourists are in a
strong position in their two day
game with combined Services at
Gillingham, The Indians batting
first made 225 and then dismissed
Services for 115. Leg break
bowler Shinde who did not piuy
in the test was most successful
taking five for 60.

SCOREBOARD:

Hampshire versus Surrey :

Hampshire 151 Alee Bedser five
for 41, Surrey 95 for four.

MCC versus Oxford: MCC 389
for seven declared; N. W. D. Yard
ley 93, Oxford 55 for one.

Glamorgan versus Northants;
Northants 293, Glamorgan 57 for
no wicket,

Middlesex versus Gloucester :
Middlesex 294 for seven, Comp-
ton 82.

Notts vs. Lancashire; Notts 271,
Hardstaff 104 not out, Lancashire
22 for one.

Somerset versus Warwick:
Somerset 247, Tremlett 55; War-
wick nought for no wicket.

Worcester versus Cambridge
University: Worcester 295; Cam~
bridge 34 for two.

Indians versus Combined Ser~
vices: Indians 225, Wells five for
74; Combined Services 115, Shinde
five for 60,

GHOSEN

LONDON.

Following extensive trials last
week in the Solent, the yachts to
represent Britain in the Olympic
Games have been announced.

They are Titia in the 6 metre,
Unique in the 5.5 metres and
Sabre in the Dragon class.

The trials, conducted in glor-
ious weather, produced some ex-
cellent racing.

aos —— is at’ eg

The keenest competition was in
the Dragon class. The final
selection wes not easy. The
easterly breeze and strong cur-
rents caused so many sudden

reversals of fortunes that the
actuaf finighing pesition in the
raees were not always a true in-
dication of the merit of the ves-
sels.

The two boats that stood out
were Lt. Col. Summers’ Sabre,
and Ganymede owned by Mr.
Raymond and Mr. Michael Berry.
Finally Sabre was chosen, but it
must have been by the narrowest
of margins,

In the € metre class, Titia,
owned by Mr. Kenneth Preston
and Mr. Robert Steele was out on
its own. The boat was only
launched in March last year, and
here selection is a triumph for
designer Mr. David Boyd.

The 5.5 metre Unique, which is
a Norwegian vessel owned by Lt.
Col, Perry gave an excellent
performance. To gain selection
she had to withstand a strong
challenge by Ambition, owned by



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PAGE TWO #



Carib





a. results of the recent ex-
amimation at the | iversily
College of the West I 3 have
come to hand ana: reveal wo
mber of successes Bar-
who were among first

duates of the College.

Among those who passed the
B.Se was Mr. J. C. L. Drakes, son
of the d@te Mr, Norman Drakes
and Mrs;Drakes of Spooners Hili
who if an assistant master ut
Combermere; Mr. J, A. Williams,
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. A. B
Williams of Pine Road was suc-
cessful_ia Intermediate examina-
ion,

In the examination for Medicai
Degrees Miss Ros¢mary Weather- }
head, formerly of the Education
Department of Barbados ane
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. H.
Weatherhead formerly Chief
Médieal Officer of this island, was
successful,

Messrs, L. B. Bannister, son of
Mr. and Mrs. H. Bannister of

Morgan Lewis, G. B. P. Cummins,
on of Dr. and Mrs. H. G. Cum-
mins and K, L. Standard a former
teacher gnd son of Mrs. Standard
of Westbury Road, were referred
in Pharmacology.

In their first medical examina-
tion Mr.-G. A. O. Alleyne, Bar-
bados Scholar of 1950 and son of
Mr. Alleyne, Elementary Master
of St. Philip and Mrs. Alleyne
and Mr. N. B. W. Reece passed
their first €xamination.

While in the Intermediate Ar'‘s

Miss Austin Clarke, daughter cf
Mrs. Ruby Clarke of Britton’s
Hill and the late Mr. Jimmy
Clarke and Mr. B. V. Tull were
successful,

To Study Nursing

ISS GLORIA RAMSEY, a
former student of Queen's
College, was among the passen-
gers leaving on Sunday evening
by the French Liner Colombie
for the United Kingdom where
she will-enter King’s College Hos-
pital, London, to study Nursing.
Gloria is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs, G, D. Ramsey of “Van-
burn”, Brighton, Road and sister
of Dr. Frank Ramsey.

Wi Bar Assn. Conference

M* D; H. L. WARD and Mr,
: J.-&. T. Brancker, M.C.P.,
both Bafristers-at-Law, left the
island orm Saturday by the Golfito
for Trinidad to attend a Confer-
ence of the First West Indies Bar
Association. Messrs. J. S. B. Dear
and W. W. Reece, Q.C., who are
also Jattending the Conference
but who mre detained because of
the business of the Court, will
follow: in_a few days.
Kelurned Home

: FTER spending two weeks’
holiday here as guests of
Mrs. S. Zephirin of the Savoy,
Bay Str¢ét, Misses Albertha and
Agatha Readhead of Grenada re-
turned home over the week-end.

Celebrated Birthday

PARTY was held at the resi-

dence of Mr. and Mrs. J. O,
Tudor, Jdnr., Beverley Hills Gov-
ernment Hill, on Saturday after-
noon. The occasion marked the
fifth birthday of their third
daughter, Denise. Many of her
friends ‘Were there and joined in
wishing her all the best in her
future years after which she cut
the cake with her father.

Vicar Returns Home
EV. W. WOODE, Vicar of St,
Leonard’s Church, returned
from Grenada on Sunday by
B.W.L.A. after spending a holiday
in that colony,

. HE creepie-peepie is some-

times called the walkie-
lookie;” says my paper. I am not
surprised,

Reading on I discover that what
will probably soon be called the
snoopie-poopie is a portable tele-
vision camera attached to a “small
transmitting station strapped to
the operator’s back.” Anybody can
photograph and transmit a:ything,
to the edification of both victims
and audience, All that is needed
to perfect this damnable pest is a
powerful gadget to transmit a
loathsome smell.

Rossini’s unknown opera
MESSAGE from Rome says
that the score of an unknown

opera by Rossini has been found,

This must be the opera he wrote





D. &



Calling —

Married In U.S.A.
HE marriage of Miss Agatha
Theresa Greenidge, second
daughter of Mr. C. W. Green-
idge, Jeweller, and Mrs. Green-
idge of Tweedside Road, St.
Michael to Mr, Cameron St.
Elmo Bayley, eldest son of the late
Mr. A. Bayley and Mrs. Bayley
of Howell’s X Road and formerly

of the Garrison Service Station,
took place on June 26th at a
Nuptial Mass in the Roman
Catholic Church, Brooklyn which
was tastefully decorated with
white anthurium lilies,

The bride was given in mar-

riage by wher aunt’s husband Mr.
L. Clarke. She was attired in a
princess styl lace and nylon
tulle gown made with long close



fitting sleeves and a basque
ti waist and peplum ending in a
full train. Her silk illusion veil

was held in place by a dutch cap
of orange blossoms. She carried
a bouquet of white orchids and
lilies of the valley.

Miss Pauline Waithe of Brook-
lyn cousin of the bride, was her
maid of honour. She wore a light
r i “ae 4 blue marquisette over a taffeta
ten seat” Mion dlartiee® tmshet gown with satin scroll trimming
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. os brite train similar to that
Potter, has recently passed the e me Dr vr :
examination for the Licentiateship Mr, Edward Edghill, formerly
at the Royal Academy of Music, of Harts Gap, Hastings, performed

es
Miss HEATHER POTTER

Passed Examination
H* many friends in this
is!

Loedoe the duties of bestman. A recep-
‘ ;. . : i vas held at Mrs. L. Black-

She is now receiving special ton ip es t Broo
technical training from Miss oe eee ro B a
Beryl Kimber, noted Tasmanian A 1s _— sity 6: a “oe .
violinist. sera an

Heather, who lived in Barbados
for some years had been a pupil
of Mr. Will Clairmonte and was
educated at the Ursuline Convent
before going to England.

C.S.O.BLA,

N Thursday next the Comber-
mere School Old _ Boys
Association will entertain Judge
Herman Stoute of the U.S.A.

eminent old Combermerian,
Members of the C,S.O.B.A., are
doing their best to ensure invitees
to their dance on Saturday night
this week of an enjoyable evening, resentative of B.W.LA.
Carl Curwen and his orchestra Ltd. and Miss Jean Barcant,
will provide the music. The pro- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. E.
ceeds of this dance provide the Barcant of St. Clair, Trinidad who
main funds for the Association’s Were married at St. Patrick's
scholarship which is tenable at Saeeeos eeeee Nov eee
r 7 arrived here the following day by
Sep ate School. B.W.LA. and are spending their

The date fixed for the Annual honeymoon at the Hotel Royal.

To Ke Married In Antigua

ISS VALERIE GRIFFITHS

who arrived from England
on Saturday in the Golfito will be
remaining for a few days as a
guest of Rev. and Mrs, K. &.
Towers at “Epworth House,’
Fontabelle before leaving for
Antigua where she will be mar-
3 ried to Rev. Kenneth Derhay, a
» 89 Methodist Minister stationed
there,

On Honeymoon

R. RAY LEGGE, Sales Rep-

Reunion Dinner is Saturday, Mr, and Mrs. Legge expect to
September 27, and that for the leave later in the week for Ja-
Annual Past vs Present Cricket maica,

2.

Match is Thursday, October,
Medical Student For

Back To U.S.A.

se to U.S.A, on
Friday last by B.W.ILA. and

Holiday P.A.A, after spending a business

ISS ROSEMARY g. 2nd vacation trip was Mr, ‘oe

‘ 7 ‘ Brewster, son of Mrs. . Netta
ta je ee aa aes Brewster of Beckles Hill, St.
former Chief Medical Officer, Michael.” He goes to rejoin his|

Barbados and Mrs, Weatherhead, Wife Armenta, and begs to thank!
arrived in the colony from Ja- @ll those who made his stay here
maica over the week-end for six @â„¢Jjoyable.
weeks’ holiday.

Rosemary is a medical student
at the University College of the
West Indies and has recently
passed her second examination
for Medical degrees.

She is with her
“Rose Hill”, St. Peter.

After Four Months
FTER spending about foui

parents at

To Join Her Husband

RS. NORMAN MARSHALL
' left by B.W.1.A, over the
week-end for Trinidad to join
her husband who is now stationed
there with the Singer Sewing
Machine Company.

She was accompanied by their
three children,

months’ holiday in England, Off to U.S.A,

Mrs, E, D. Arthur of “Concord,” | R. SEYMOUR GREENIDGE
Rockley, returned home on Sat- of Beckles Road left by
urday in the Golfite. She was ac- B.W.LA. for Antigua and Puerto
companied by her son Mr. H. A. Rico on Thursday morning 14th
Arthur who was welcomed at the August en route to U.S.A. to join
Baggage: Warehouse by many of his mother for an_ indefinite
his friends, period, ’



set her down, refused the shilling
and accepted a cocktail, The sec-

WAY....

Rossini had a caustic wit. When
a lady brought her daughter to
him, he listened in silence to the
girl’s singing. “I am uncertain,”
said the lady, ‘“‘what she will be
—a contralto or a soprano, What
do you think she should be, Sig-
nor Rossini?” “An authioneer,”

ond round hung fire, so he picked
her up, carried her back to the
yacht, and demanded two shillings.
When asked what Cowes was com-
ing to, the man said, “The hot
breath of Democracy is on your
necks.”

CROSSWORD

replied Rossini, bluntly. The same
story is told of Wagner, Berlioz,
Verdi, Bizet, Gounod and Doni-
zetti,



Foulenough!

Fashion has lost the Battle of
Cowes, Girls in shorts and men
wearing ties of the lesser-known
clubs are dominating the regatta,

(News Item).
MAN in the tie of an un-
. known club and wearing

























after Cenerentola at the sugges- frayed braces over a sweater
tion of Mme, de Lieven, whom he marked “Birmingham Belle
met in Verona in 1822. A lette: caused speculation. He offered to
to Chateaubriand, written in 1823, carry ladies ashore at a bob a go, :
and now in the Rossini Museum at or, as the fashionable say, a shil- sn ag tnt pee ms
Pesaro (his birthplace), refers to ling for each passenger. One day 4 Fenty a ne caine: 4)
this opera as being nearly finished. he carried a pretty girl into a bar, 8 Bear with the nobleman upd
by the tote. (8)
digi feniiowetvtndtl pcs siilhesend ileal bate aanmceclgseepeieenntenansmitohtig i 12. Later withdrawal! from 8, (3)
13. How silly! (5)
S, : Ad t 15 14. Could be a flag. (4)
pring venture— 15. Gave little Sally savings. (7)
17, It’s Just not true. (3)
oe Hr) 18. Take the risk. (4)
hs a 20. Come out! (6)
Yi at t= 21. 12 part of the foot. (3)
mA 22. Conveyer when bet about. ( }
N 23. You deal with such a man, (6)
Foe Down
anf | At May be just a pose, (8)
Sate 2. Nightlights. (9)
SME SN 8. Ask, certainly, but not for
Seca Nee work. (8)
Lea says, ; 4. Broken elan, (4)
Vise tek, «iW f 6. Lured, (9)
Wa ~ 7. Region ans the Chinese
on) 4 A mile. (8)
aay ' % Unsteady (fish ip the ring. (7)
t 5 % 10. A vile living, (
MA SOF ge, 11; They make the boss rude. (8)
. AA ht - 16. Alter later. (5)
hi ‘ ” 9. Part of 3% (&
Rupert starts off by the shortest from that one, too!" He walks aoc tiki nt Vaukandad-a DeMeias Danaea
way to Pong-Ping's home, but he across and is just ering more 1. Remember; 9 Miser; 10 Lend: 11,
closely when a small, neat figure Nutiwood): 12,’ Rind: 13, Tear: 14,
has not gone far when a strange Rambler; 17 ur. 19, Alarm: 21.
Be shoots upwards through the Admonish” 22, Lava; 83. Spin; 24,
sound makes him turn. It's smoke right in front of him, look: ‘Transport. Downs 1 Ruler: 2. Biperaid:
covcing, fromm. eve there by thst. Wag vecy ightened aad calling Minny Roaring: fines th
tree.’ he whispers “And surely for help. Rupert is so startle Rasp, 17 Salt; 18, Roan; 20, Lisp
there’s s wisp of smoke coming that he nearly falls down,





LADIES “ARCOLA SHOES



LOW CUT COURTS. Navy, Brown, Black Suedes .................... $13.69
White Nubuck $14.50
VARIOUS STYLES Of BLACK & BROWN SUEDES
POROMNONG Go POGIING |i. 6k 5 5.seicthOrihescecsiennsane $14.79
White Nubuck—Backless & Toeless....... $15.04

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIA

YOUR SHOE STORES

L, 4220 DIAL 4606

I ever saw,” said Aldo, the Italian

| WEIG - LF ; and with Gene t PPS Tr, ’ nC r TSS r rr
[Wee eee ove kio eee | gana FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS
CONTEST DE BERGEROC } BIG CARNIV AL HONEYMOON M48T 67) 0-65

ones

tini for the waters.

Cheltenham Spa.

‘J " 7 and YOU BORN TODAY are energetic, vibrant; have a fine’
enna. use ee POmrnnncre 5 ere a an 4 BUSH PILOT sense of huniour, At times inclined to oversensitiveness, Your

Nise “Chest namnto tahoe ae nate eae in tawa of gold. a Jack LaRUE Sign has given us great leaders in military, naval, business life.
few of the spa baths and sip some The Windsors did not linger long TUES. & WED. 8.30 P.M. * Education, spiritual development means much to you. _Dent

waters, but she didn’t let the diet
get her down.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE '

The Duke Leaves

Montecatini

By DRUSILLA BEYFUS

MONTECATINI.
THE bitter waters of Montecatini have become a fam-
ous beverage. It is the drink that more and more distin-
guished people consider the best thing in the world for
them, and they come to Mongecatini to find it.

The Duke and Duchess of Wind- Rhead-waiter at La Pace. “She was
sor have been here taking the a good one, Mrs, Churchill; she
waters for their health. They left™was always hungry.”
for Paris today after an eight-day Aldo serves so many frugal diets

TUESDAY, AUGUST





A Princess Has Her
+ a, ¢
New Badge For

“gv Ne

Che Canip Eire

LONDON. ;

A 15-year-old Malay Princess,|
Tungku Zailan Binte Tungku,
Zakariah, was among a thousand
Girl Guides sitting round a camp
fire in a hollow of the park be-
neath Lord Burnham's red brick
mansion, Hall Barn, at Beacons-
field last week.

The princess, a relative of the

ruling family of Negri Sembilan, | <<
is the first Malay Guide to get

S The STARS: * x

and yaoi es - N a

+
FOR TUESDAY, AUGUST 26, 1952

* Look in the section in which your birthday comes and 3
find what your outlook is, according to the stars,
Most matters of vital importance can meet
ARIES success under proper management now,
March 21—April 20 Thorough investigation suggested in money,

+



stay. And Mrs. Churchill and the that he goes overboard at the men- the Queen’s Guide Badge, = matters, contract signing, assurances.
Duchess of Marlborough are tion of a guest who likes a square “ghest ail-round award for ef- K

among the celebrated women who meal and a glass of wine. ficiency. — TAURUS Chemistry, real estate, Government and
have recently come to Monteca- _ The Duchess of Marlborough _ She wore her new _ insignia, go banking affairs; foods and clothing manu-

just presented by Overseas Com-

* missioner, Mrs. Geoffrey Gibbs.
Girls from some of the 48

countries—including the Com-

kept strictly to a diet of cold meat
and salad, with only the bitter
waters of Montecatini to drink.

x April 21—May

*

facture can make new gains.

Introduce y
fresh, unique ideas.

Montecatini is the Continental
It is a honey-
faced Italian town on the high blue

i Lenad uw now are gersonal
hills near Florence. Remorseless monwealth territories—at the In- GEMINI ny Sees nes sabtat activities.
The waters are taken early in | Robert Boothby, the Tory M.P., ternational Camp demonstrated May 21—June 21 Assist’ in keeping community free from
the morning; guests snooze is still around. “I’m here to re- national songs and dances. Most bias, intolerance |
through the afternoon: all rich duce my.stomach,” he said cheer- ular was 23-year-old : = +

dishes and wines must be waved
sadly away; and, of course, the
drink must be the waters of Mon-
tecatini which taste to me like flat,
old fruit salts. é

Another Sip

There is much of Cheltenham
about Montecatini. The band in
the spa room, which plays to doz-
ing, elderly ladies on the cure and,
who wake up during the loud bits® oro Bag! nee and or
and take another sip of slimmin iscults. : Beef tea.
ie . *\ FOR DINNER: A light dish, baked

spectac
Joan Spooner, the only girl from
New Zealand. She wore a grass x
skirt and tottoo painting on her June
face to dance a Maori war dance.
Nearly all the girls brought
national costumes. A _ striking x
fashion, worn all the time, was |
the ‘bead curtain’ hair-style of;
16-year-old Umal-Hassein Ah-~
med, from the Sudan—dozens of
fine shoulder-length plaits from
the centre of the crown. |
Back-drop for the firelit scene!

fully, and stumped off, a remorse-
less figure, towards those waters.

Mr. and Mrs, John Dewar, the
whisky people, arrived last week.
“We are es the cure very seri-
ously,”’ said Mrs. Dewar.

Back again to the bitter waters.

For eight days the Duke of
Windsor’s diet had been: —

FOR BREAKFAST: Two cups of
tea (he brought some English tea

Can be most fruitful day of week for you

22—July 23.n general business activities, manufactur.
ing, and research work. Heart interests”
can be very pleasant.

*«

May not be an easy day for quick action,
but long pull will eventually show returns.
Work can be turned into generous gains if
you are steady, ready.

LEO
+*« July 24—Aug. 22

Opportune period for new business, dis-
Ang. 23—Sept. 23 coveries, unusual efforts during early hours.

The shops, offering the tradi- potatoes, and, to follow, five prunes were more than 1,000 tents where Take care when voicing opinions and mak-
tional spa shopping—bottles of and rice pudding, without sugar, the Guides are living for a’ week. « ing decisions about money, investments. «x
lavender water, lacy pink wool and coffee without milk or sugar. Lady Burnham, who is the
bed-jackets, and underclothes The Duchess is not eating much Guides’ Chief Corimiasioner for

Day may not be so auspicious for unusual
business, professional undertakings; trans-
portation, travel. You can make headway,
however, by extra effort.

-

SCORPIO Uptrend in regular business, money and
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 personal affairs. Use your keen deductions
and achieve,

either. She had grapefruit for
breakfast, no lunch, and for din-
ner cold meat, salad, cheese, and
only the waters of Montecatini to
drink,

The hotel management, who take
a pride in making even the richest
guest feel at home, have given

made painstakingly by hand be-
cause the customers here don’t like
anything made by a machine.
There is the grand hotel of all
grand spa hotels, La Pace, where
important clients stay and where
there are miles of red plush car-
peting which the staff does not get

*
+
+
+

*
*
*
*

England, drives round the mile
and a half of tents making in-
spection trips daily by pony-trap.

LISTENING HOURS

TUESDAY, AUGUST 2%, 195%
400—7.15 p.m. .......... 19 76M, 25.53M

LIBRA
Sept. 24—Oct. 23

to cleaning until well after their best to the Windsors. 4.p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
tea.... The suite Windsors oceupied Service, 4.15 p.m. New Records, 5 p.m

Middlesex vs. India (Cricket), 5.05 Pm.
Interlude, 5.15 p.m. From the Promenade
Concerts, 6 p.m. Ulster Magazine, 6.15
p.m. Meet the Commonwealth, 6.45 p.m.
Sports Round-Up and Programme Parade,
7 p.m, The News, 7.10 p.m. Home News

consisted of two bedrooms—peach
sheets for the Duchess and sky-
blue for the Duke—two marble
bathrooms, a sitting room, and a
room for the Duke’s personal valet,

ITTARIU With keen, painstaking attitude you should
un na ee, 7s have little trouble coming out on top today.
“ng Pay right attention to your vocation. Work!

There are some purely local
touches too. The kind of thing
you don’t see in Cheltenham—the
sight of those exhausted Roman

*



f Britain. You are passing through good period for

eee Tan tik chiding whe Quiet Life 715-1090 p.m. ........., 25.58M, 91.99M ren 91 0st matters, your business, home, liveli-

oI i ec, 25 — Jan. A ting, ting for new
nibble a little steamed fish for The Windsors led a quiet life; 7-15 p.m. Rendezvous, 7.45 p.m. Roos, Seven, SEONERe De *

Personal Portrait, 8 p.m. Memory Lane. things, housing projects, highly sponsored.
8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel,

Report from Britain, 8.45 p.m. Interlude,

dinner with only the bitters waters

here. They made their first public
of Montecatini to drink,

appearance at nine o’clock dinner *int

p.m



b ’s 18.55 p.m. From the Editorials, 9 ; Many advantages, good happenings for
The Cream er “hee ee anna ‘mwenty Questions, 9.30 Pp m, Bam Dance, fee you. Do your sincere part, be alert aoe
And the way they revived when obtrusive table. But somehaw the | tai?’ 101s non Minny Mel aben Talking: *“" up to proper pitch. Steady pace will pay
a pretty girl arrived at the hotel waiters noticed them all right. 10.30 p.m. London Airport. well.
ve ew ene going to risk a > aoe turned to look at the *
rop 0 e waters, Her room was Duchess when she entered the rés- PISCES’ i i 4 ty durin
filled with bunches of red roses, taurant. She is a woman of keen 8 Mildly encouraging aspects. Spotty g

Feb. 21—March 20 a1m., more auspicious as day advances.
Guard against misjudgment, errors. Get
york done promptly.

accompanying cards of invitation,
felicitations and salutations, before
she had been in the piece a day.

But there is something else that

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY 8.30 P.M.
BELLS OF SANFERNANDO

and practised elegance who cuts
ee the eyes of all who glimpse
er,

On her last evening here she Donald WOODS :

Gloria WARREN



“MONEY MADNESS"
rancis RAFFERTY &
“FOR YOU I DIE” -
Cathy DOWNS

be over cautious, consider others opinions. Birthdate of: Sir
Robert Walpole, Earl of Oxford, famous statesman.

zx nwqeKeKe KK KK OF
If not saved but ss JUST OPENED ....

over their diet. They ate up
quickly and returned to their
apartment for a game of cards.

“She is the nicest English lady

*




S.



Larke B sail Mixtahe

The name speaks for itself SOUBREEEER

Liquid or
Tablets






sires ws ie" 4) AN ASSORTMENT OF PAN BOOKS

FREE HOOK



nha: AT ADVOCATE STATICNERY
Helps to cleanse the system Sore WAX OF aie
from blood impurities SALVATION PLAIN”
impurities in the blood maycause rheumatic 8. Roberts, Gospel




aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the system and assists
in restoring good health.

GREE AUR RSS SEER Sees SH Ae Sees WeesUeeeEe,

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THE BEGINNING OR THE END
Brian Donlevy — Robert Walker

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Sa See ODS es ee ee — _ —
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The Much Talked About. “ROYAL
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KON. TEKE || ON_STATION | Mounren
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Charles Joan E HAWK Robert MCNTSG SuERY
McGRAW & DIXON (eptory ‘THE SAXON
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Walt Dimers’ ¥ i ann Univeanan aeaetuces e hr
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STORY OF THE GOLDEN” : 4,
ROBIN HOOD TOMMY SALAMANDER p
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~~ ‘Thursday |Madam O*Lindy and va ADUILVERADO Its deep-cleansing lather really keeps you

at 8.00 p.m }
The Barbados
Amateur
Weight-Lifting
Association
Presents The

Troupe in Fred MacMurray

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OF ios Thurs. ai 1.30
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Gloria Henry
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TUESDAY, AUGUST 26.
Atkinson
Field Lands
For Farming

(Prom Our .Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Aug.
_ Asked by Hon. John Fernandes
in the Legislative’ Council on
Friday whether portions of land
at Atkinson Field, the U.S. war-
time Base might be leased for
agricultural purposes,’ the Presi-
dent, His Excellency the Governor
replied that the U.S, Government
had agreed that land at the Base
might be so leased, subject to the
rights of the United States to oc-
cupy.

Council was discussing a fifty-
three clause Bill to put on a legal
basis the acts under the agreement
made during 1941 between the
Governments of the United King-
dom and the United States of Am-
erica affecting the lease to the
U.S.A. of bases in certain terri-
tories including British Guiana.

Moving the second reading of
the Bill the Attorney General said
it was a question of honour that
legislation of that nature should
be enacted. The Bill only gives a
legal basis to the agreement and
there was nothing in it that was
not agreed to on 1941 by the U.K.

Government. It did, however,
give considerable concessions to
U.S. personnel, and gave the

U.S.A. perfect freedom in times
of war which was really part of
the Colony’s defence in case there
‘was a war.

It was stressed that there was
no surrender of sovereignty in the
areas concerned, This fact, it was
pointed out was made clear time
and time again in the House of
Commons, and Her Majesty’s Gov-
ernment had no intention of de-
parting from that idea. It was
felt that the present was the right
time to pass the Bill—it was not
under the impact of any American
personnel being here.

First debate was deferred as
the Bill went into Committee
stage.



Purification
. Of The Air

NEW YORK, Vaz Dias)—

A combined air-sea-ground cru-
sade against excessive pollution of
the air is under way in New
York. Helicopters are taking
photographs of over-active chim-
neys, police launches are scouting
the harbours for smoke-happy
vessels, and ground crews are do-
ing their part in restraining air
pollution by residential incinera-
tors, Offenders are warned and
presented summons if un-
repenting.



RELIEF TO SNEEZERS

PHILADELPHIA, (Vaz Dias)—

Relief from hay fever can now
be obtained through phenergan, a
new antihistamic drug, produced,
by Wyeth, Inc. Experiments on 56
male and 46 female summer
sneezers, ranging in age from 27
months to 84 years, have met with
92% favourable response,* some
“dramatic”, some excellent, some
good, Only a few unlucky ones re~
acted not at all,

1952

GEORGE DON'T PUT YouR

American Shorts:
WOMEN IN
GOVERNMENT

CHICAGO, Vaz Dias,
More women have been appoint-
ed to top Government positions
under the Truman Administration
than ever before according to a
survey by the Democratic party.
Outstanding among them is Mrs.
Franklin D. Roosevelt who served
as delegate to six consecutive
sessions of the United Nations
General Assembly. The first Ameri~
ean woman ambassador is Mrs.
Eugenie Anderson who has served
in that capacity in Denmark since
1949. Mrs. Perle Mesta, American
Minister to Luxembourg, sup-
posedly is the subject and inspira-
tion of the current Broadway hit
“Call me Madam.” Every new
dollar bill bears the name Mrs.
Georgia Neese Clark who is the
Treasurer of the United States.
New coins are produced and issued
under supervision of Mrs. Nelly
Taylor Ross Director of the
United States Mint. The name of
Mrs. Anna Rosenberg has, of
course, become _ well-known
throughout the world as Assistant
Secretary of Defence in charge
of Manpower, Mr. Frances Per-
kins who was secretary of Labour
under President Roosevelt, now is
the only woman member of the
important Civil Service Commis-
sion, More and more women have
been appointed to high ranking
judgeships. Although attempts
were made to nominate a woman
for Vice-President in both Nation-
al Conventions in Chicago, the
candidates, Republican Senator
Margaret Chase Smith and Mrs.
India Edwards, vice-chairman of
the Democratic Party’s National
Committee, insisted that their
names be withdrawn,
TRUMAN WATCHED OVER
PLANE FLIGHT ON TV
WASHINGTON, Vas Dias,
When President Truman took
off in his private plane “Indepen-
dence” for the National Democratic
Convention in Chicago, he watched
his own departure on the television
set in his plane, The take-off was
televised by the networks as part
of the convention coverage. Upon
arrival in Chicago, the President's
first remark was that probably
never before an air passenger had
seen the plane in which he was
travelling and his own image
behind the window from the
outside.



B.G. Governor Leaves Aug. 30

(Frem Our Own Correspondent)

His Excellency Sir Charles
Woolley, K.C.M.G., O.B.E., M.C.,
will be leaving British Guiana
on his way to the United King-
dom on Sunday, August 30. He
will be accompanied by Lady
Woolley and will be stopping at
Trinidad for a short while, They
will probably be making one or
two other siops en route, His
Excellency is going on pre-re-
itirement leave,

Sir Charles will be meeting
members of the Legislative
Council in the Council Chamber
on Wednesday, August 27 when
thay will bid him farewell. It










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new Constitution by. the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies
who had requested that he for-
warn a on certain

as|

the past few weeks and
up to tha time of his departure
Sir aor programme called
for official openings of many
Government projects started
during his regime, some of which
are yet uncompleted. He is alsa
having a busy round of farewell
dinners and othar social engage-
ments.



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SEAWELL AIRPORT
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HIGHWAYS & TRANSPORT have now

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



REMEMBER THIS ISN'T
OUR BUNGALOW



A Doctor Debunks
‘Poor, Sick Crooks’

By CHAPMAN
Psychiatrist who claim that
most crimunals mentally sick
and need medical treatmen;, rath-
er than prison punishment get a
thorough debunking today.

And the man who does it is
a leading psychiatrist himself -—
Dr. Desmond Curran, of London’s
famed St. George’s Hospital.

Dr. Curran hits hard at the
woolly thinkers of the World
Health Organisation who solemn-
ly claim that the person who is
not in a state of physical, men-
tal, and social well-being cannot
be healthy.

“By this definition all criminals
lacking social well-being — as
they must — are sick,” Dr, Cur-

PINCHER

are



Painful cramps of “Monthly Periods” stopped

PAGE THREE

eee

or amazingly relieved

in 3 out of 4 ceses

iipset and irritable om
tain cular fn
may often We suffering
quite unnecessarily!

Such ts the conch
from tests by doctors in
which la BE. Pt 's
Vegetable Compound gave

complete or striking if
from such distress in 3 out
of 4 of the cases tested!
Yes! Medical evidence shows
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in doctors’ own tests!

om the uterus — without the
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whom it has benefited.

t how about you? Do you
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Toke Lydia Pinkham's
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Lydia Pinkham’s
has a quieting
effect on the
uterine contrac-
tions (see chart)
which often cause
menstrual pain!

ran writes in a plea for more
sense in psychiatry When iI
see bash 1 call it bosh:”

He befteves it is equally absurd
to Suppose that a man,
hopelessly inefficient at his job
is newessarily sick. Yet in Gov-] |
ernment departments, where is

German

completcd

as , Lae it extremely iffie » sac
their job of seal-coating and “Wobbly-rolling” the runway. . ] slackers, aie val wae -
This process leaves the runway in a waterproof condition. Uu ere being referred to psychiatrists
Now housed in the Terminal B.G.A. ° — “for “disposal.”

Building are the offices’ of B.G. Airways hava recently

B.W.LA., T.C.A.. LAV. British inaugurated an extra flight in NOT INFALLIBLE

Guiana Airways share the same

their schedule, arriving from St.

Luftwaffe ‘Big 3’





office as T.C.A, There is another Vincent on Mondays, Th ir- Dr. Curran, wno has been con-
office which at present is vacant, craft goes on to Dogdaten, then Will See Britain’ sulted in many famous murder
to be. ee % she Agents off returns to Seawell on the same ns a discloses that the new
non-sc led flights on payment afternoon on its way to St. ; “brain-wave” test is far from
of.a nominal rental. Vincent. There are OE seats Latest Types infallible,

On Wednesday 9th July, VP- two weekly services from_ St. He reveals that a careful
BAP, a DC-3 recently acquired Vincent - Barbados - Dominica - By JAM autopsy was carried out on one
ry ——_ Airways, arrived Barbados-St. Vincent every week iy ES STUART murderer ae a hanged after
a awell on its return journey by the “ims vam a jury rejected a defence psy-
to Trinidgd. Fifteen hice of one Ge Donna eee wo i vittro ng et, between chiatrist’s plea that his brain
and erew were on board, includ- St. Vincent as heretofore oe xduced the bulk of the waves were so abnormal that
ing the Director of Civil Aviation, watle's airplanes may come to his brain must be diseased.

At the Airport to meet the SEAWELL 1KAFFIC; England next month to see every- The surgeons found no evi-
flight were: Hon. H. A, Cuke, There were 380 Civil Aircraft thing the British aircraft industry cenca of any abnormality,
O.B.E., M.L.C., a director of the movements during the month, ©8? Show without giving away LES.
Company, Mr. J. P, Taylor, which were rasponsible for official secrets.

Branch Manager, Barbados, Mr. 2,873 passengers, 5,635 |b. mail , . .
J. ©. A. Johnson, Assistant and 22,371 lb. freight being |, Willi Messerschmitt Ernst Soldiers Pets
Branch Manager, W/Cmdr, L, A. handled at the Airport, Heinkel and Claudius Dornier

ene, Director General of
Civil Aviation, and Mr. Ian Gale,
Managing Editor of the “Barba-
dos Advocate.”

The details are as follows:—
Aircraft Movements
Com: Schedules
Com: Non-scheduled











have been invited to attend the
Society of British Aircraft Con-
structors’ show at Farnborough—

CAMP KILMER, (Vaz Dias)

Qualified Army personnel wha
want their pets with them shipped
abroad, can send their canine pals

214
8 the world’s biggest air trade show

ead ae Aero Club .. ae and flying display. to the one and only existing Army
r-i: Airtines as dein tim 3 as Messerschmitt was the pro- pi ere center which takes care
Ale capes ee : oa Total aren ducer of the German's fest single- ° all sizes and breeds of overseas-
flights into ‘Trinidad. Three Passengers ‘~~ his firm’s Me.'262 was the first 4" Prepared for the trip with
nights a week, from normal Embarked 1,299 jet-airplane to be used operation- ‘heir soldier-master by physical
scheduled services, Se@awell is Disembarked 1399 ally during the war. examinations, treatment of minor
fully manned, in ¢ase a diversion Intransit ‘240 oth Heinkel and Dornier, ailments, and transportation to the
by K.L.M, aireraft becomes ____. whose aircraft design work goes Port of departure, The pets are
necessary. Total 2,873 back many years, turned out processed again in Europe once
bombers for the Luftwaffe. their owners are ready for the



MANY FOREIGN FIRMS

i
BARRED FROM AMERI- as It will ve tne nrst time that
CAN RRO TT pie, The, plan was originated 2 cerman’ aircraft, selenite have
TRADE buyers in this city, whose overseas gene a British air show since |
WASHINGTON, (Vaz Dias)— clients in over 40 countries have a = “They have been invited,” an|
In line with Government’s Combined annual sales volume in §B.4.C. official told me to-day. |

policy to prevent

tions

eleven are located in
five in both Britain and Hol-



which both overseas and domestic
department stores are to partici-

export of excess of $1 billion. Purchase of
strategically important goods to ern
Tron Curtain countries the Office un
of International Trade of the De- and marketed in this country under
partment of Commerce has now 4 special
barred 33 American and 29 foreign American department stores are
firms from American export trade expected
because of alleged serious viola- mutual exchange of information
of United States licensing on manufacturing resources both
regulations. Of the foreign firms here and abroad.

Swi AMERICAN FIRM EYES

e items abroad will be made
er a group purchasing plan

West-Bound return trip.




Potential Buyers

“Whether they will come or not,
we cannot say. It is a trade show,
and we are selling airplanes.

“The Government and other |
Western governments now regard |
the Western Germans as friends; | 7
they have been drawn into the!
defence structure, and they are
potential buyers of airplanes. We
would rather they bought ours |
than anyone élse’s,

label, Overseas and

to benefit from the



PORTUGUESE DIAMOND “ON has suggested that we |

land, r o one has suggestec a e

each oe aetna = ee PRODUCTION ** should not invite them or that

addition, a so called watch list is.) NEW; YORK (Vaz Dias)— it is Wrong to do so.” i

maintained containing the names Plans fop- direct large-scale. R Russt

of thousands of individuals both in PUrehase of rotigh diamonds from ut ho Rustam

this country and abroad whose , Portuguese West Africa, Former German aircraft indus-

participation in any export outside’ the powerful de Beers tty leaders, including Dr. Heinkel,

would cause it to be suspect and Syndicate of London, were re- have already met the leading LONG HEAD OR SHORT
undesirable from the point of view Yealed by Daniel Fry, executive French manufacturers, L @ NYLON OF eietin
of the American Government, Vice-President of Harry Winston, at.a recentimeeting in Paris,

Reputable firms are sometimes re. Inc. Should this large American

fused export licenses because a

it, The 62 suspect firms have been
barred for the duration of the â„¢

present international emergency, Market for both gems and indus representatives of the other Tron Sele METEENATIONAL TRADING
PURCHASING GROUP TO trial diamonds would be the Curtain countries. x CORPORATION LTD.
VISIT EUROPE United States. —L.E.S. Coleridge Street — Dial 5009
New Your Gas ceo). :~C”:C~C*~‘“‘i‘ié<‘COt‘“‘i RR

A. group of American buyers is
scheduled to leave for Europe
next month in accordance with an
export-import purchasing plan in!



{
|
j
|
|
|
|
|






RINSO.
%






hines

= |

eee coneern reach an agree-
person on the secret “watch” list Ment with the Portuguese Govern-
is in some way involved in the â„¢ent, Portugal may expect to
deal at the other end, often with- ‘¢

out the export firm knowin; po
. ee Company plans to train Portuguese

ationals for the craft, The main

velop a profitable cutting and
lishing industry. The Winston

the Germans studied some French
transport airplanes, and they
were believed to be interested in
getting airliners for the proposed
new post-war German airline.
FOOTNOTE:—The people who
have ‘NOT been invited to Farn-
borough are the Russians and

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Full Text

PAGE 1

MCI I'.lC.HT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIU'RSIIAV. JUNE :• l3!" MAXIM KEEPS TITLE FROM ROBINSON BY T.K.O. Robinson Fails To Answer Bell In 11th li> JACK < 1TMIY NEW YORK, Jin,. In 104' temperature of the Yankee Stadium li^ht heavy 1 t champion Joey Maxim kept his crown Wednesday down and %  cofing .i technical kwH-kout oarer middlowdght champion Sugar Raj Robinaon .'i tha start of the fourteenth round. For II rounds Robinson, "a good little man" had given Maxim "J good big man' ;i thorough beating. Bui the ten die haal thai cauaad tl i referee lo be replaced during the championship tight for the first time in ring history Anally caught up with tha miller Robinson and left him unable to answer the bell for the fourteenth. WHERE OLYMPICS WILL BE HELD gtnd another to the face. Round Six I DBd lilihL tafia J •eleri wllti a left to ihe stormier. %  landed a left )ut to tti<* Wad. Refcaaton sensed nnht u> |tr.e thin but it did not seem J .nded a solid n WH i dull nRhi in man; rounds, this battle of ch a m pi on and his 151) pod B two damaglnf rounds us Robinson sin tho heal and to his opponent's *i v-BUiiiof 151 pounds It % %  tho firm time in Robinson's 1 . left to tinribs. Hobinson snot -i third defeat fief I u tho f-.ro •ad >'ia*ht on* in Mi.xlm. .1 gUtter* %  % %  „ %  land bat-,? Koiind Seven the nnir in the thirteenth ma on flicked %  IIBM (aftJo He slun.k the lioundermt: mid I ban landed %  leii lo I""" weight i h.k after face. Robinson took a left on the ok. He Knocked him half head. The crowd rlapi* < ...j. Robinfor action during a clinch. lo land in .. -iinnd Hlnrh Ihcy cxrhan*knockoui i-unch He threw a ad riahti to iiurtoa liobins..n righl at Maxim's bead, bui icon ;,V^ !SJ! mlainil ind fen bat on He roM quickly, nm a* V ,* ha lurched about the j ',r?,i O.J^M %  .1... niiht and %  tmeahlna: left inN the he in lust before the i*u at aa>. •nth nd Hound r.ieht RchK Houinson pumped a left to the comer and loaaad htipir^iy nbm He landod a left to ue against tin ropes. ii. handler* stomach Maxim scored with a rushed out and hall eai head and Hohtnson bat cornet % %  aided %  > bard riaht upprrcut. ''-'> KnhiiiMMi scored a right to tha Miller called l>< Alexander SchllT head then a right to the rlbn then into the rin* t<> aaaaakw him in ,i | t *ft in Uie stomach. Koblnson his corner. Schlfl iinst •dammed i %  Maxim. Robina lib flurry ,hL H. C. Griffith Empire CC's President ItaiU-y, Griffiths Gel IU3 In 90 \[in*. in Tin: >/•/> HHIHK LONDON. June 25. A hurricane p..iuicnplup of 183 in 90 minute, lor Uw eujtiui wicket by Bailvj .ind Grimtha ol £..- against Kent waa the T ...ri.tinbeij. of the Umpire Cricket and football Club, lealuiv of lo-,lay'a county pro%  I a Special General Meeting this week, unanimously a !" ""*iiauajr who waa 155 not elected fir. Herman Griffi.h as President ol .ho club ,n -."J" !HS.a*??£ncS. succession to the late Mr. (_. A. Brathwaite. .scoring strokes. Gnthths m im, maiden century in first class ciitket hit two sixes and 14 fours. Robinson's continuing. When the l-ll r,.og to start th. fourteenth, round flugar (ha) I..-. vagifiiiK en InitOOl <>• I Maxim t.tme sen si.ake hind** with hmi ..i tha %  i knockout inn %  WM made. The 'turnstile count" w,i> 47 !iS spectator?; and thr aatbnatod Role ama well over S40O.0(W Muxim said mom "ft wnt the tougheM ilftnt I I look vei v Kood because I had to i He is m eery touKh fallow. Kotin.f One Roblnon threw a lafl jab to*"* the i % % %  i i light left to^ the dice, Robti.'-^ri l.nule.i tWO right to the stomach. Rouuil Nine K..bliaon landed a Mt to Uto heal then missed lw?> lefla but uiudcd with a third in the stomach. Maxim went ui with %  left to the chest and a right to the ribs. ID the vUnooes Maxim concentrated on the ribs. Robinson bouncfti a iigln oil Maxim's head. The crowd began clapping again for KtfcM. HobniJion caught a right i iiie face %  ,. ..tuiMin went in >with a lafl lo tha Chant, Koblnson caught MajrJrfl win) n left on the Jow. Round Ten > landed %  left to the Robinson jabbed to the face. Maxim caught Robinson HEM IS A VIEW ol the Olympic ftUglhSB MnlrinKl Plnland. BS H looked prtly filled durmi rereni funtbult asme This stadium win be tha main sienn fa ihf IMh lympu KAmM scheduled te open July l Behtw. in u hi H " aolau lo the guai rlclrle •raOl w.H oi u*d u> tm (Mirr-uulonal flodiophoto> SPORTS ROUND-UP Those who have followed the history of the Empire Club will appreciate this tribute to the industry, prowess and almost complete self-dedication with, which Mr. Grlfnth has endowed his membership of this club since us incepUon. No Secret It is no secret that circumstances that personally affected Mr Griinth gave *>•* rr-.w-ni rise lo the birth of the EmpinClub itself and these can only bo tfmsidcrai in the light of present day achievement as having ben a blessiiiK in disguise. Who knowa whether, in the absence of tho Empire Club the names of H. C Urlfflth himself. E* A. Martindale, E. A. V. Wdliams. Fr.mkJe Worrell in the InU-rnotional Held. I'iimphv Spooner. B. I Gilke*. Shirley Gill. O. M. Robinson. Fluffy Thomas, in the Intercolonial Held would be figuring handsomely in the respee^ live annals <-f the game. Ideal Athlete Griffith, as near the ideal ath%  lete as possible emerged as a fa*t of the club will serve them in bowler in the days whan the flowgood stead, while the financial tr of Barbados batting never affairs of the cl lb. under his bloomed fairer. thrifty and watchful eye will no He hod to negotiate the darine. doubt go from strength of the West Indies team under the captaincy of Mr. R. K. Nunes. ftts performance against the The Indian tourists are in a England team in the Third Test strong position in their two day at the Oval in which he was l xame with coinhinad Services at sixaisible for the dismissal of hall Gillingbam. The Indians batting the England team that could boast nrst made 223 and then dlarnissed of Hobbs, Sutcliffe, TyldeaUr) and BtcrMai lor 115. I*eg break Woolley must constitute an lmbowltr Shinde who did not ewj portant milestone in his career. n ihe teat was most successful taking Ova for 60. Immortal H. achieved immortality in 131 ftami J^" i ^!2S** 0s Surrev '. bowled the migh^ Brsdmsn for % C 'c ^^ "g^^cc 3^ His selecUon to tour England in J" *m*£3*& SL^L? Y d .. pace bowler when ne '^"3. Oxford 55 for one. %  ached his fortieth year la ..^S 1 0 !" ""* Northanu; .ndicatlon of the standard NorUmnts J93. Glamorgan 57 for %  which he maintained. n \^Jf U Middlesex veraai Gloucester ; Middlesex 294 for seven, Compton 82. NOLL. vs. Lancashire: Notts 271. Haid-taff 104 not out. I am aalilui 22 for one. Somerset versus WarwiclL Somerset 247. TremloU 55; Warwick nought for no wicket. He has stopped playing the Worcester versus Cambridge game and in this his 59th year the University: Worcester 283; Camclub has done well to bestow this bridge 34 for two. honour upon one who has done Indian.-, versus Combined Serso much for his f' ub lor Ba rba, D vices: Indian. J. Wells five for and for the WeM Indies during hia 74; combined Serriow 115. Shinde 193S RU-id A rigid disciplinarian and one who drove himself hard, he in turn exacted lOO**;. effort from his team mates, many of whom benefited from his experience and adI cm sure that his association with the young promising pla LONDON. inle light. After beating Bol Murphy ov_-r 10 roUDdl in Afrilight-heavy weight bout in Di" announced tha' fight with ihc aggression of George Challenoi. whose play at that time revived among the older people of the technique of the masters of 1 generation or two before; he had to prove himself against batsmen of the calibre of Dillon In.c Tim Tarilton, Lawson Bartktt John Browne. C. F. Browne. E U G. Beau, Allan Collymore, Di Kutson. to mention onlv a few W.I. Cotaurs To his credit he held hia own in this galaxy of talent and u \'.'2t he gained his ftnt overseas West Indies colours aa a membe • ftj WHAT'S ON TODAY Puller Courts at 10.00 a.m. Waler I'oto at Aqaatlr Club at 5.W o-as. Mobile Clwsna. Adniirally Fasture. St. Philip a 7.J0 p.in Police Band Oaaaatt, Prlsteaaa Alb-e PUylnefleld 7 45 p.m. lefts t<. the law. lie followed with backing away and scored_ a left U> a jab to the stomach. They exJaw. Maxim scored with a light changed righhhi %  < -Uneh. %  "' * the fare^Robinson jabbed Mfrfr"To tlflT-rlV U I W IBIl N W i Wll** iMt'lamWWHm > left to (hi >tomarh. RobiuBon ptBBpad ktfl to 'i,.-stomach thaV clinched. Robuisnii Jabbed two leftii> tha Rbbtnaon almost tripped In landing %  left i< ihe j-. Robinson abot a left and a right right to the jaw. Robinaon llred a hard left hook to the jaw. Robinson .-ii-.t ., miht lo too ribs. Maxim >h<>k Robinson with a left hook. Round Kleven Goldstein tiecni IRIX I Mi Willie Toweel. S-uti, can amateur boxer, is following roit he ^announced Uiat he will in the footsteps of ,' vk brother Vic. "\ Max n -"!'> ''"''• "' !" ...riifci „*,.,„, m which was lo he etageii in Ni bantam-weight champion. WUIli Y _, la in South Africa's Olympic YnrK on Junt Mrd he will emula'.t Vu who won a Gold Mcd^d at Ihe I94H Wtml ley Olympics. %  DOOM The England Fool ball Ti live for 0. OL YMPICS YACHTS (JIOSEN LONDON Following extensive trials last week in the Solent, the yachts to represent Britain m the Olympic Qaaaaa have been %  Baoanaad, They are Tltta in the 9 metre. I'uiqvr m the 5.5 metres ana Sabre in the Dragon clan. The inals. conducted in glorthar, produced some excellent racing. The keenest competition was 111 the Dragon class. Tl.> sek-ctioii RM not easy. The easterly breeze and strong currents caused so many %  eversals of fortunes that the octuaf anishing position in the races were not always a true in I the merk of tha \ ei sels. The two boats that stood out were Lt. Col. Summers' Sabre, and QaayaaaaV owned by Mr. and Mr Mi ch ael Hen. Finally Sabre was chosen, but it bass] by the narrowest rgtoa. In the cmetre class. Thla. owned by Mr. Kenneth Prest-n. Soberl Steele was out on lit own The boat was only launched in March last year, and here selection is a triumph for e'esigner Mr. David Boyd. The 5.5 metre I'ota.ee, whicn is 11 Norwegian vaiMl owned by Lt. Col. Perry gave an excellent performance. To gain selection she had to withstand a strong challenge b> AmeHien, owned bv Mr Tom Thornycrofl. mi. •turned n to 'in jaoa, it'ibinson in a toe to fjotn th ( toe enAaoaa rOCkad Joej With <. I.v Hay Miller Robinson poundleft and riKht to the |aw M xim e<| a hard 'ighl I" 'he head then threw a right to the shoulder. pumped .1 %  B 1 lit.11ml Two exchanged ,abs U. tha 1 alaxhn DOUncad | light left olt inaon went in with a hard loft to Robinson's head. They clinched >he chest. Holxnsoii thuw an 1 l.ind.d ., ,i, ; ip overhand right to Maxim's should-left to the face. Rny PWMIUO' r l*obinson pumped two left:. Maxlm'l ribs. Robinson dug .. '" %  "MOUg right to left Into Maxim's chest. Rav Ulp head and landed a right to the successful continental tour, have receive %  bonus (0a (hi lent pei formonces. The Footbull Association Council, which held its annual meet roagaalnl b rUaplao 1 In Italy, Auab Swit/erland. and ralaed the \v mem of th P 17 pUJTOn I to £100. BOXING Jake La MotU, of New York "Ui u tm shot 1 lightning left to the ii-punua %  .1 lefts ann rlfhtl to Mnxmi'v 1 dv. RoblnKilllMlhnil %  ,.;'. %  Ihe. elit.chwl ., in. I, ,i Round Three Robinson took two lefts, Ur ducked .. third Robin a light left to the Robinson pumped lefts and right.* -.. it,. landed %  hard lafl hook to the head Me followed with I series of rights to to Robinsnn lindi^i a hard iia*j| boo to the jaw. Rohinaon ..HI.' MuMm with .1 left to in. 1 then pounded his mid-section. Round Keur Robinaon scored a h(K,k in the chli Man %  1 l-ll rang Round Twelve -I .. left lo the Roblntan caught two lefla • 1 ith t M.ixim labbad %  left %  %  ' Two of Itobinao %  I biockad. Robinson Jubbed hi the thMaaab Maxim a)raaad with ., rlahl Rowrison with body punche n ,i Maxim stumbled back when bumpad b) Kay's shoulder. Robright to the kidney. Round Thirteen Robinson Jabbed to the %  tomach Maxim was the acgresstir bur I nhinstin land.-d .i.oiliei ..h %  : clinch in which no uunrhe-. wi K „„ l-( ( 'krown. Rohinsoti seeni. %  "-' %  M.xim laslied a I %  DOS AND DON'TS FOR CAREFUL DRIVERS DO keop your wlndncreen n d your concincs — clsar. DOrtT lesvs your car or motor cycls where it will csuse daiiuor or obstruction. mi 1. axchanged light laba to tho Rahnuwi %  — he %  landed .1 hard right to Robinson Mumbled lo rope and had lo ba. 1 at thr bell. Kwind Kourfeen I>i M.xaiui.'i Schlff of the BoxUg St.itT. examined RoWl rounds. The t-ell rung mid %  ouid not anawfir ao the winner u, \) % %  MS 8 the head. Round Five Robinson -,r, ., tajfl to the face. Robinson jabbed to the che.si, They rxehanged light tabs to th.face R.>hiri.son want in with a len io KM Btornaoh and caught a right to ins shoulder. Roblnsoi. R" d for hnlrlinp. R..bmM., xiril 1 nded .. left 1. THE WEATHER REPOR T VKHTEKHAk 1: uni ,11 Irtun ( odrin, ion Total Rainfall lor Month dale Ins. Highest Temperalnrr : %  %  F. 1 % % % %  TamawraUire : : % %  r lnd VeloellT 8 mile* BBS. hear Barometer (9 4.01.) 30.801 13 p.m.) 29.969. TO-DAY SunrUe ; 1, ,,, Sunset: 6.18 p.m. Moosi: New, June 2? l.ichtUig : 7.00 p.m HlaU Ttos : l.2 M BJJBJ, Uw Tide : 1? 4 p.m. ANNOUNCEMENT For Baby's Comfort & Contentment, use COW & GATE Baby Powder COW & GATE Baby Powder CAN NOW BE OBTAINED IN ATTRACTIVE RED & WHITE TINS FROM ALL GOOD STORES. PRICE 35c. Tin *-v 1 i*-*-'-**'-'**-'-'-'-*-v-v-***.'.'.* 4 J. B. LESLIE & CO.. LTD-ACCNTS*',V*V.^*'**.*.*>*,^,-. WHEN White FlaniU'lcltr M in. wide .. 81c. Pink Jt Blur M in. "itlc ti 8 .1c. Sal in U in. wide & 70c.. He. & 9Sc. I .iil.in Plaids 27 in. wide u .... ftlc. WE SUGGEST YOU INSPECT OUR COTTON PLAIDS 27" wide ?Kle.. pop varil lave Shepherd k Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Sfceel You'ro in Luck SOME LOVE THE REST WHO LOVE THE . BEST .1 A ENRICHED Hill All MILK STOUTMANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS. Phone 427 for • CN1TEX INSULATING WALLBOAKI) SHEETS 1" Ihirk. 4'. | R'. ar ],,< i2 • WALLBOARD MOll.DINl. (|„ r rnvrrine joinlsl • STANDARII HAKDBOARD SHEETS I" Ihlck. 4' X 6*. 8'. IO* • TEMPEHEI) IIAKDROAKI) SHEETS l ." ftioh v 9 n' • PI.VW(H)I) SHEETS "Ick. *' x 8'. T x T!/!•" IKick. 4 x 8'. S' x T • TURN'ALL ASBBSTOS WOOD SHEETS 3 16" thick 4' x 8' ALL THESE .WILDING BOARDS ARE TREATED TO THE ATTACK OF WOOD ANTS AND OTHER TERM! Phone 4?fiT Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.



PAGE 1

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ESTABLISHED 1895



=



THU:

Reds Riot In Japan On Second

Anniversary Of Korean War

Demonstrator Throws | Tories Face Test In



é OSAKA, Japan, June 26.

Communist demonstrators threw acid at a United
States General, attacked an Arnerican housing compound
with a “Molotov Cocktail” and battled police in disturb-
ances marking the second anniversary of the Korean war.
Japanese police said 58 persons were arrested in connection
with the rioting. Thirty policemen were injured. Extra
guards were stationed near installations including Antami
air base as well as at plants producing goods for the United

Nations, to guard against the possibility of further out-
breaks.



Dependents

The demonstrations were staged
by Korean and Japanese Com-
munists to protest the Korean
war and the agreement letting

Of De ; x United States have airbases in| answered. When “left Labourite Sid
wy apan. —_———_—_—_- +--+ en le wing ur I=

t ceased Some demonstrators carried ney Silverman asked if the
Wi ll oe P, é pacarde rneine ie the An-| h G t United a risalet *
Be ‘aid mi Air Base. apanese police A wer stations was an attem, o

using clubs and tear gas broke | Cc eson e s bbtain a North Korean agree-

up the mob before it got within

Two amounts of $1,800 one of| seven miles of the big United

$1,722.24 and the other of| States air base near Osaka.
$1,581.84 which were paid to

the Court by the Mt, Gay Distil-| Because of the incident ali ae)

levies, St. Lucy, as workmen’s| Military personnel in Tokyo were will affect his judgment lat
3 y, today.” Churchill arrived in

compensation in respect of the| ordered to their quarters by Gen-

death of four of their employees,| eral Mark Clark, Far East Com- OXFORD, England, June 25. — ee a.

were yesterday ordered to be} mander. Extra police rushed into the ‘

paid over periods of times and in
some cases amounts in lump sums
to the dependents of the deceas-
ed, by the Judge of the Assistant
Court of Appeal in Original, Juris-
diction.

Some 400,000 Koreans sched-

Brigadier General Carter W.
Clark, United States Army Com-

in Osaka was slight-
demonstrator



The four men, Samuel Clarke, | i
Sea Allan Norville (36), Giyns th a
sreenidge (28) and Lystal Green-| 4< t ivi S i
idge (30), the last two being | morning. wo offre _
brothers, died while working in a! ‘
washing tank at Mount Gay on
March 31 this year. At the time
the tank contained about eight
inches of molasses and the four

of the windshield spattering some
of the acid on Clark’s face.
st

He was treated for superficial] Stayed as an overnight guest of





cal’ ween ane one tan ae Semonsteien Segees United
7? ne Was CX"! States Secretary of State Acheson
who
guished personalities being
honoured by Oxford University.
Acheson received the honorary
threw a bottle of acid at his car|d¢gree of Doctor of Civil Law.

The bottle broke right in front|4aubed anti-United States slogans:
on walls in various parts of the
city. In
Wadham College where Acheson

AS COMMONS went into session, Churchill, Alexa.

der and Eden conferred in

room at the Commons. Minister of State Selwin Lloyd jus _}-
back from Korea and the United States ran into immediate
Labour challenges from the floor from Labour member:
even during the question period before the debate started.

abourite Heetor Hughes asked pointedly if the
United States bombing of the Yalu bases has not mace

more urgent the solution of

question holding up the Korea truce.
“Without agreeing with the first part of that
I do agree this is a matter which is capable of speedy solu-

tion and I certainly hope

. ;ment for sereening of war
CEC soners on Koje, Lioyd told a

Hon. Degr oan the honourable mi
will

At Oxford

centre of ancient Oxford to deal

any possible communist

was among several distin-

t communists

During the nigh’

the roadway outside





Attlee charged that’ the Defence:
Minister, Earl Alexander, appar-
ently was kept in the dark about
plans for bombing raids on Yalu
River power station when he was,



LONDON, June 25.

the Prime Minister’s privat

prisoner of war repatriation
uestion

we shall resolve it” Lloyd

learn certain things

Opposition Leader

his party fears might wreck the
truce talks, “Tt was quite

that
not have been mounted on short
notice”; Attlee said “it must have
been decided before Lord Alex-
ander left Korea and yet he

the raid dimensions could










DAY, JUNE 26,















Advocate

1952

WORLD’S BIGGEST BLIMP














Post Graduate

Potlowing the presenta
| Certificates and ospital Badges
to a number of

by Lady <—

nurses at the Nightingale Nurses"
Home yesterday, His c
the Governor in an address, said
that consideration is being given
to providing a certain number of
nurses of the highest standard
with the opportunity to obtain the
higher qualifications overseas, and
also to provide for ad hee courses
and post-graduate training over-

seas.

He added that a five-year pro-
gramme covering training for all
sections of the health services: is
now in draft, -

Afterwards, during a vote of
thanks, the Director of Medical
Services, Dr. J. P. O'Mahony, re-
ferring to the remark by the Gov-
ernor that the target of the Hos-
pital must be to gain recognition
of the training available by the
General Nursing Council of Eng-
land and Wales, said that he hoped
such recognition would be gained
within the next five or six years,
The nurses ended the presenta-
tion function by singing the

Song

THE LARGEST NON-RIGID AIRSHIP ever constructed arrives safely at the Lakehurst, N, J., Naval Air Sta-
tion. Built in Akron, O,, the “N" type blimp has incorporated in it the Navy's latest equipment adaptable

to aircraft for locating and attacking enemy subs in the event of war. It is 324 long it high,
‘Tne airship has a control car with two decks containing crew and quareled Aas



Nightingale Nurses’ Home

Chamber of Commerce Reject)" a>
Proposal For Shift System (==2Sirnnas

mi : Co tulations *
Attempt On

At a Special General Meeting yesterday the Barbacios conte: or taal, ae cece
9 2 ;
Rhee’s Life
e
Fails

Chamber of Commerce unanimously confirmed the deci- | said: —
sion taken earlier this month by the Council rejecting the | | first want to congratulate the
PUSAN, KOREA, June 25.
A 62-year-old man is under

“ . ‘ ie newly qualified nurses on their
proposals for introducing a shift system into the Shop | genievement and. the adel
Closing Act, thereby allowing dry goods stores to remain | nurses on their success in obtain-
open until 9 o'clock at night. | ing the various prizes which have

- ———— The matter first came before thy | been awarded I realize e
' Council of the Chamber when the | mount of hard work and sustain-
Colonial Seeretary forwarded the |¢4 effort required to obtain
suggested 1 to the Cham- | dualification of a_ trained a
ber for its views on the matter,|°"d more particularly so in the

Dutch Cabinet

! wrest after failing to assassinate 7 ee ; | last ten months, since our dai bs
in Korea, Attlee opened an {iyngman Rhee in what his sup- R ene Sr —_ hat ter has been training im the United
emergency debate in the Com-?orters advertised as an opposi-~ nouncing the proposals which they per

mons on the Yalu bombing which

ion political plot to take the 77-
‘ear-old President's life.

The attempt on Rhee’s life took
lace in Pugan’s

Â¥ .
said would bring back “sweated wife and | are I@arning,

labour.” from her letters, quite a lot-abgut

- : . the ups and downs of traini:
Fetowing. the Cusnatt's Taylor, | Setting over the first hurdle of



AMSTERDAM, Holland,
June 26.
Duteh coalition cabinet of

public square] The n the matter, ami
vhile Rhee was addressing 50,000 |Sceialist Premier Willem Drees to- é Dry Goods Merchant of Cole-; Gong adtecesn a nol ‘fo
people in ceremonies marking the|ay the tradi-|ridge Street, fram whom the | n the alioeerhe

first time—next the allocation ‘to

resigned following
Hional rule in Holland that the |oviginal idea of operating a shift | 9 ward—individual preference dor

econd anniversary of the Korean





























men were asphyxiated by .carbon € ¢ Siete, ee 7 E te var. Among those present was the |cabinet resign on the day on which ste first came last il when |

cli Clank vos coment [zn ae, Whee fe Erne | wore wtiiowstad "was" nothing oF. ibs Se nates ata [ne nae cen ope en "ong ew Eo age
ville a carpenter and the two , ome nal “ ” pe Muceio. parliament are held, h discussion with ; :
Greenidges general workers. Sam- Place at Suita City about five milea a att hoenet og aicioes h 0} Tie -vieulditie sabdeiin, later! iullane ‘ine ‘ tee ee : ; i. as well - Rew scosiaep
uel Clarke left a widow and eight {South of Osaka. The man who| footy she tah . . I lig: Mf fice identified as Rysu She Tai worked|te take care of rur nir's| the four mem- that generally, as I would expect,
ae Sneek OE Nee ere a the bottle was not identi-| ogan: y this UP ‘cet ie aig ae five feet of Rhee. Hefpending the formation of a new | bers the Chamber in ing 4 male patients fall in the latter
pens apd’ the Gecree of the : eres Ow does seem very}yullect the trigger of » Mauser[sovernment. after the resul pall a Special General category)— : t ‘
court is that of the $1,800 which U.P. and CP. extraordinary that @ British Mine} automatic. pistol We nad . : tition to call a Spec era )—the continual lectuges
come to the widow and children ister of Defence 4 Q of a nurse in



as dependents, $200 is to be Pup
the widow in a lump sum and af-
terwards $5 a month in respect of
the support of one child and $8 a
month each in respect of the other
two.

Norville left a widow, four
children and a mother compensa-
tion for whom was also $1,800.
Carmen Norville, the mother, will
get $100 in a lump sum and after
that $8 per month for the support
of each of the children,

Torch On Way,
To Helsinki

OLYMPIA, GREECE, June 25
The Olympic Torch was lit
here at 9.05 a.m. local time and
one minute later the first bearer
set off with the traditional flame

|
|

Lystal Greenidge’s compensa-|enroute to Helsinki for the 1952
tion on whose account was}olympic games. The ceremony Sch
$1,722.24, left three children,|Was watched by thousands of
e is in the care of his aunt | Villagers.
and two others in the care of ‘ » pied ‘
their mother, Eight dollars a gee Torch sie be carried from
month for the support of each Olympia, the site of the original

Olympic games to Athens 204
miles away by a relay of runners.
From Athens the Torch will be
pf $120 of the $1,581.84 compen- |carried in a mining lamp by air
sation, goes to Gwenyth Green-|t0 Copenhagen. where it is
idge, widow to Glyne, and $8 a|Scheduled to arrive on June 30
month for the support of the
only child Judie. ‘

was ordered.

In the other case, a lump sum

From Copenhagen it will be
ferried to Malmo in Sweden and
throughout its journey will we
escorted by former Olympic win-
ners until handed over to the
finish for the last stretch which
ends at Helsinki stadium on July
19.—U.P.

C.D.C. Chief Discusses
Means Of Helping Govt.

GEORGETOWN, B.G., June 25.

The Regional Controller of the Colonial Development
Corporation, Duncan L. Anderson, is returning to London
in the very near future for talks with the Board of Direc-
tors before they go into summer recess. Mr, Anderson after
his shortest routine visit to British Guiana leaves today
on return to his Jamaica headquarters to collect and pre-
pare papers to take to London.

During his three-day stay in British Guiana, he had
discussions with His Excellency the Governor, Sir Charles
Woolley, K.C.M.G., O.B.E., M.C., and other high government
officials on ways and means of assisting the Government’s
proposals for rice development in the financial field.

He is pretty certain the board
will be sympathetic toward the} wallaba poles in the United States,
proposals which are for the estab-{ Mr. Anderson said the Corporation |
lishment of a $10,000,000 rice de-! were deeply conscious of the need |
velopment company, the Corpor-}for shipping improvements to and,

Mr, J. E. T. Brancker, instruct-
ed by Mr. Rogers, Solicitor, ap-
peared on behalf of Violet Sobers,
reputed wife of Lystal Greenidge
who takes care of two of his
three children,









U.N. Trying

their first
vastating allied air raids of North

no provocative actions taken by
your side outside this conference
will alter the reasonable and un-|obtain an armistice on
shakeable position of our side.”





To
Extend War
—Nam Il

!
PANMUNJOM, June 25. |28m8:

Communist -truce negotiators in
veference to the de-

accepting their armistice

North Korean General Nam Il,

|
chief Communist delegate, also ac-
eused United Nations in an angry|by Eden who said that as far as
18 minute harangue of trying to|Britain was concerned there has
extend war by “dangerous steps”. “pes no change in her policy in
orea,
limit conflict in Korea.” He told
the House “it still is our policy
to do everything in our power to

He said “you are reminded that



reasonable

scene “be

opera’ b
apparently is told nothing of this
major operation”.

Eden will answer Attlee in

debate which Labour may push
to the vote om which the fate of
Churchill’s

government would
Conservatives however,

have not lost a major vote since
they
months ago.

Korean power plants said United ee charged that the Ameri-

Nation@ could not intimidate them

returned to power eight
To-day then Attlee

an Yalu power

bombing of
stations will lessen the chances
of a truce and might touch off
a third world war.

Attlee was immediately followed

“Tt is our purpose to

fair and

terms.” Eden said

however he regretted that Britain

Although he did not mention! was
the Allied air attacks on Monday
and Tuesday on Yalu River and
North east Korean plants it was
clear $hat these were “the pro-
vocative actions” to which he re-
ferred.



—U-P.



Soviets Slow
Berlin Traffic

BERLIN, June 25.

Soviets reviving pinprick tac-
tics against Berlin slowed down
interzonal traffic along 110 miles
lifeline highway between the,
four power city and West Ger-

many, 7
At the same time Soviets again
barred military police patrols
from the super highway despite’
Western allied protests on -
ay free passage for
ilitary police vehicles.

West Berlin police said a back-
log of 80 to 100 trucks is waiting
for clearance at American check-
point of the Berlin autobahn.
They said trucks had to wait ten
hours for clearance due to Soviet
slowdown tactics —-U.P.



ation to provide the necessar}
finance ($5,000,000) as a_ short-
term lean guaranteed by the Gov-
ernment.

Emphasizing that it is true that
the Corporation would prefer local
authorities to take responsibility
for operating the scheme, the Re-
gienal Controller pointed out that
CDC’s policy is not to enter into
any industry on its own, but to
enter into partnership with priv-
ate enterprise or with government
ag they have no intention of com-
peting with other interests. He
emphasized further at his press
conference that there have been}
eases where the Corporation lost |
money and had to repay Parlii-
ment the money lent to them.

One of the chief reasons for his

visit was to attend the annual
meeting of the B.G. Timber Ltd.
(CDC) and he said it is fully
realized that this company will

not make a prefit before five or
six years of its operation. They
were eager to get the Houst ]
and timber business going








i be in operation |
ext

afte

from the West Indies, On the pos-
sibility of embarking on manufac-
ture of prefab houses, the Corpor-
ation have been asked to interest
themselves and are examining
eapital requirements for such a
factory in this country.

The Corperation have invested
£762,000 in the gold industry and
the Regional Controller said they
are about to put in a third dredge
at Tumatumari and there is alse
the possibility of putting down a
hydro-electric pliant, but the en-
gineers’ examination had not yet
been completed.—C.P.



Brazilian Air
Service To B.G.








.
| Police Close In

f es?

On Fugitives

SAO PAULO, June 25.
' Authorities said police and
troops continued closing in on
remnants of more than 300 con-
victs who escaped Friday from
Anchienta Land prison killing or
captufing 39 desperate and

hungry fugitives during 24 hours
of relentless pressure.

Governor Lucas Garces of Sao
Paulo state said all but about 90
of the convicts had been rounded
up. Other estimates of the num-
ber still at large ran as low as 50.

Latest figures increased to 133





|
|
|



the number of fugitives accounted
for by government forces This
He GEORGETOWN. included the forty thrown to
Brazitian National Airlines will) charks by fellow fugitives when
hortly be operating weekly! overloaded escaped !aunches
flights between Brazilian airports| threatened to capsize. One sur-
nd British Guiana. Negotiations) prise rday was the capture
oing On are ex ted to make! of A alho F one of

G etown a free port of entry r the escape wt
port nto Brazil } pre bee reported

not comsulted or informed

beforehand of the Yalu raids.

e* —vU.P



| More Words Than Bullets | against the cntela whornal coat
In 2nd Year Of Korean War

By ROBERT

More words than bullets were fired in the second year penne
of the Korean War, and with the war against Communist
aggression entering the third year today the prospect fav-

ours more words with the t
held in a leash.

The second year of the war in Korea was unique, Fight-
ing itself had almost no influence on events, Lines of battle

were fixed first by agreement than because opposing |,,,

forces were in a stalemate. Killing among soldiers was
pushed from a heated line first by high hopes for peace a\|!communist party. Special security
conference tables, then by savage battle for control of Koje | police also arrested a militant com-
Island and again when the infant Korean Republic plunged |munist from Seyne in Toulon area

‘into a grave political crisis.
Russian Jackob Malik tried
on the last day of tne

the first year of war to inspire
hope for peace by calling for =
ceasefire in Korea, Five days |a'er
on June 30 General Matthew B.
Ridgway proposed a meeting to
discuss that an armistice be held
on a hospital ship off Korea, North
Korean Premier, Kim 01 Sung ind
Peng Teh Huai, leader of the Chin
ese Communist forces, replied on
July 1 proposing a meeting be held
in the aneient capital of Kaesong
on the 38th parallel.

Liaison representation then met
in July to make arrangements for
Kaesong talks. That first meeting
‘was described as “harmonious
throughout—almost the only such}
description on the eleven and a|
half months of haggling over

peace. The talks were soon deep| troops by plane in the ¢

in bitterness.

On August 23, Reds broke off
talks bee@mase Kaesong was
hombed by a United Nations plane
Notes were exchanged and a new
site was picked for the talks at
Panmunjom. The two sides met)
again on October 25—27th meet |
ing in three and a half months.!

All this time United Nations
army and the Reds were fighting

for a debated line of demarcation.
; One of the bloodiest battles of the
war began on September 19 at

Heartbreak Ridge”. On October
|6 Allies won the hills on the east

i @ On page 5



















“500,000 voters began filing into
the polling stations at 8 a.m. (
am. GMT) to cast ‘ballots in





Was... ately s@izec
Mot Bote Director Nyoon
foo Kyung who was standing be-






ngs
0) ition training very full and hectic, but
Yesterday, oer he had put his] if I may judge from our daugh-














side him and carried away to apseneral clgetone for the — ope eae ¢e om ey Seseipaig, seepertues eae
military police station, ¢ ane (lower house) of parlta- Mr. herald Barnes, FE In dition to this further




















-UP.

Red Leaders In
Havana Arrested

HAVANA, June 25.

Police chief Brig General Rafael
Salas Canizares ordered the arrest
of leading Cuban Communists fol-
lowing a Red attempt to stage an
anti-Batista and Anti-United PARIS, June 25.
States demonstration in Havana, Baltie baroness Erita De Behr

Informed sources said among the} 50, “interested” in French guided
first arrested was Anibal Escalante,| missiles tests has been arrested
tditor of the Communist daily'on charges of plotting against the
Hey and ex-member of the House | security of the state in the Gov-
of Representatives, ernment’s drive against commun-

Police said they routed some 50] (sts.
Communists carrying posters de- _ IL myself would sell more in my
nouncing President Batista and| The baroness, a painter of Baltich Store between 6 and 9 p.m,, than
United States early in the eve-|descent who lived in the French what all my hands put together
ning, They said one man watch-| Riviera resort of Lavandon, War | yold for the whole day, because I
ing the melee was shot andlarrested yesterday by special|jived over my Store and very
wounded but dic not explain wholsecurity police, After interroga-|often a ship was in the harbour
fired the shot.—U.P. tion by the instructing magistrate | @ On Page 3

Vernand Rooh in Toulon the!

bavoness was dent to Saint Roch |
es of plotting

knowledge we have acquired since
we were here two years ago, 1
have recently spent much time jin
consultation with the variojis
medical authorities in dete ~
ing the development of the traib-
ing of nurses, both basié and pogt-
graduate b

Thomas, and Mr. F. L. Y. n
strongly opposed the suggestion,
and Mr. Simpson made a motion
that the Council emphatically re-

al.

ylor was alone in his
efforts to have a shift system in-
troduced, and in his speech in
support of the idea, he argued that
“it was selfish for merehants to
oppose the idea”, and inferred
that the present Shop Closing Act
“took away the liberty of the indi-
vidual.”

He said:

Gentlemen,--This meeting has
been called at my request and
needs an explanation from me.

Years ago before the Shop
Closing Act was passed very often

Polling will continue daylong.
Ballot boxes will be closed and
sealed at 5.00 pm. (4.00 P.M.
GMT)







U.P.

Baroness Arrested
By French Police



!

Target

I think it will be accepted that
the target of this General Hospi-
tal is to improve the teaching and
hospital services and the standare
of practical nursing so that the
training available will be r -
nized by the General Nursing
Council of England and Wales,

The prerequisites will be in-
creased professional staff, an in-
creased opportunity for student
nurses to obtain igo :
surgical and medical cases a’ n
children’s diseases, and the pro-
vision of certain minimum re-
quirements in regard to equip-
ment and to conditions at the hos-

pital.
@ On Page 3











prison on c



| t
\Â¥

Officials claim they confrontec!
her with documents allegedly
written in her own handwriting
VERMILLION | addressed to the department of the

TOKYO, June 25. war branch of the communis!



Police said the baroness was
| “particularly interested” in tests
being carried out by the naval
research branch on guided missiles
on the testing ground in the island
lof Levant,

Simultaneously authorities de-
ined Mathieu Garnerone, Sec-
retary of Hyeres section of the

wo armies primed for fighting

who had been called to appear
before the instructing magistratc
two days previously but had
ignored the order.

Meanwhile in Paris examining
magistrates dealing with the file o:
Communist leader Jacques Duclos



Troops Will Travel
By Plane



4 ue HEED.

when mother’s milk is lacking





‘Nurses May Get.

(From Our Own Correspondent) concerning his appeal for pro- ; ; :
isional liberty tate his case
LONDON, June 25. : | Yiglonal Of 2.5 in quantity or quality

The War Office announced today
that beginning July 2, all troop
movements between the U-K. and
the Caribbean will be carried out
by plane. There will be two flights
a month of 36 persons in each di-
rection

One flight will call at Jamaica
and Bermuda. The fights will be

made by an airevaft of ne of _ ee sea wry
cashire Air Corporation ere; made by police in a n
will be no internal movement of| communist organization offices afd foods for baby.

area



GRENADA HOUSE PASS AID BILL |

(From Our Own Correspondent)





‘aribbean| homes of heads of organizations.
'






the National Assembly |
ned the examination
Friday when documents will com« |
before the court, j

Police in Morftlucon have openec
an enquiry into communist demon-
strations of May 28 here. Searches
were carried out by authorities
yesterday in offices of communis!
newspaper Valmy and in premises

LACTOGEN

a modified. powdered milk,
is one of the most suitable



—U.P.

bal

Jactocew

|
|
j
j

trator MacMillan announced the



GRENADA, June 25 | Governor's selection from the!
The final meeting before the| Windwards’ panel of eight, the!
recess of the Legislature passed |Legislatures of the four colonies {
all stages of the Aid for Pioneer|recommending two each, Hons
Industries Bill modelled after} H. D. Shillingford of ant :
Trinidad Legislation A copy of'and C. G- D. Lacorbiniere of St CT
the protest of Hon. T. A. Marv~y-!Lucia for the West Indian Con-) A NESTLE PRODU
N nst the offic ting|ference in Jamaica. Hon. W. E.j
c elect m| Julien was appointed delegate tc |
alks tion |the July Oils and Fats Con-}
atic S~- | ference ’ ‘ T. GEDDES GRANT LTD. — Agents






PAGE TWO

Garth Calling

AJOR A. Wakefield-Saunders
f “Lean
to~ Barb
U.S.A.

gua by

ington,” St. er,

returned
from the

ides on mday
via Puerto R'co
and Ant B.W.LA. after

spending nth’s holiday.

U.S. Technician



am

R. WILLIAM BOXILL, se-
nior technician of Consoli-
dated Edison Co., of New York,
is now here fo holiday. He
arrived on Monday by B.W.LA.
via Puerto Rico and Antigua and
will be remaining for five weeks
staying with Mr. and Mrs. Roy
Bowen of Brighton, Black Rock.
A Barbadian, Mr. Boxill is now
paying his first visit in 29 years.
Arriving by the same opportu-
nity from the U.S.A. was Miss
Joan Hoffman, a_ stenographer,
working with Pan American
Airways at Long Island City.

She is here for two weeks’ vaca-
tion and is also staying with Mr.
and Mrs. Rey Bowen.

Paid Business Visit

R. BOB HADDOCK of West-

bury Road who was here for
five weeks on business, , returned
to Trinidad on Monday by B.W.1LA_
where he is employed with the
Trinidad Government Railway.

Third Visit In 46 Years +

Fair to the »
island since she left it “el be Mr. P. M- Welch, seconded

her third visit

Mrs, Carlotta
New York.

six years ago is
Prince of Brooklyn,
She arrived here on
morning by,.the Lady Nelson andy»,
will be spending three months ¢
holiday, staying with
Alleyne .of..Jackson.
Mrs. Prifi¢e was last in Barba-'

Mrs. maa bbe nga

Derbadian Returns Home
RS. JERVIS MURRAY, 1
Barbadian resident in the

U.S.A. for several years, returned

home on Monday by B.W,I1.A. via

Puerto Rico and Antigua for

about three months’ holiday and

is staying at Brighton, Black

Rock

Mrs. Murray was last here two
years ago.

Induction At St, Peter’s
HE INDUCTION of Rev. A. J.
Hatch as Rector of St. Peter’s

Church takes place this after-

neon at 4.30 o'clock. He will

be introduced by Archdeacoa

H. J. Hutchinson and assisted

by other members of the Clergy.

Rev. Hatch, formerly ‘Vicar of

St. John the Baptist, succeeds

Rev. c. C. Conliffe, who is now

Rector of St. Geerge.

Debate Tomorrow

DEBATE on the subject
“That the Form of Local
Government envisaged’ by Sir
John Maude is better than the
present Vestry System” will take
place at a meeting of the Old
Boys’ Association of the Boys’
Foundation School to-morrow at
7.30 p.m.
The proposer of the subject
by Mr. A. L. Bradshaw, w’,le the
»pposer will be Mr, R, L. sonnet

Monday! seconded by Mr. C. A. Phillips.

Paid Business Visit

to Trinidad on
Monday by B.W.IL.A. was Mtr.
merchant of that

Lec Siegel, a

dos in°1985 when she spent five colony who was over here on a

months. -Aecompanying her
the trip’ [was her
Marjorie, who has come over for
a month, She is a civil servant
attached to.ihe Bureau of Motor
Vehicles in’ Breoklyn.

Spent Six Weeks
RS. De V. SCOTT of “Sher-
bourne,” Two Mile Hill and
wife of the Managing Director of
the Colonfiade Stores, returned
from the U.S.A. on Monday eve-
ning by B.W.1LA. via Puerto Rico
and Antigua.

She told Carib she spent an,

enjoyable six weeks’ holiday
visiting various parts of thé
States.

Trinidad Civil Servant
R. VICTOR WILSON, a
civil servant attached to the
Harbour and Shipping * Master’s
Office in Trinidad, is due to
return home today by B.W.1.A.
after spending a month’s holiday
staying at Leaton-on-Sea, The
Stream.

Off To St. Vincent
M's DOROTHY BARROW of

Huskinsson’s Depot, left on
Monday by the Lady Nelson for
St. Vincent where she will spend
her annual holiday.



seseanttiseniicenincvanlasik Em NT TIEN SST AN. cscsiltinlesitl nasser

Db: STRABISMUS (Whom God this year, with a slight modifica-

Preserve) of Utreeht has in-

» vented a rain-producing machine.

It consists of a double layer of
powerful mirrors,

The upper layer catches the
sun’s rays and reflects them back
into the stratosphere. The lower
layer of mirrors is then substi-
tuted for the upper layer, by an
electric winch, and the refracted
rays from the stratosphere bounce
back, as it were, off the lower
layer, are caught by the reverse
side of the upper layer,and re-
flected upside down in this layer,
so that they are thrown back into
the stratosphere. The disturbance
aloft attracts cloud formations,
and rain follows in a matter of
hours. ;

Constructive thought

HE “disappearance of 450,000,-

900 eggs, not one of which
reached the Food Ministry grad-
ing scheme,” might suggest to
people less infatuated with the
control of everything and every-
body that the grading scheme is
mere clowning. On top of this dis-
appearing trick comes the news
that liquid egg from China arrived
in a frozen condition. Why not
encase the frozen liquid egg mix-
ture in plastic shells, and sell the
result as new-laid Chinese eggs?
One per housing unit per month,
the remainder to form
for export

! in exchange for in-
ferior coal,

HE Mayor of Pibney St. Vitus
is to be congratulated on se-
curing Mimsie Slopceorner for this
summer’s Carnival and Pageant,

“Pibney St. Vitus Through The
Ages.
On the opening day she will

stand on a hay-cart in the pro-
cession, attired as Boadicea, The
Pageant Master, Mr. Vincent Bol-
tyle, has hid the assistance of the
noted antiquarian Professor 0. K.
MeTootzie, author of “Some
Bronze Age Middens,” “Pre-Saxon
Churns,” “Neanderthal Place-
Names,” ete; and externe lecturer
in Palaeantology at Renfrew Uni-
versity. The refreshment tent will
be organised by Dame Ruby
Knowes, President of the local
Folk-Dance Circle, and Chairman
of the Pibney St. Vitus branch of
the Society for World Betterment.

Moving with the times
HE traditional roasting of the

ox ddring the Pibney St.
Vitus Carnival will be continued

on
daughter [faving at Abbeville Guest House.





short business visit. He was

Returning To-day

R. F. C. GJLL, Engineer

for Orange Hill Estates Ltd,
in St. Vincent, will be returning

home today by B.G. Airways
after spending two weeks in the

interest of his health. He was holidaying here returned home +

staying with his browher Mr. O.
Gill at Speightstown and at
Abbeville Guest House.
Canadians
; OLIDAYING in Barbados a9
guests at the Rockley Beach
Club are Mr. and Mrs. S. Woods
of Canada who arrived last week
by T.C.A. and will be remain-
ing until next Thursday.
Mr. Woods is employed with
T.C.A. in Montreal.

Took 3-Month Course
ISS YVONNE DURANT of
the International Trading
Corporation Ltd., Coleridge Street

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Health Visitor Leaves
RS. GRACE SANCHO, Dis-
trict Health Visitor of Brit-

ish Guiana, returned home on
Monday night by the Lady Nelson

after spending six weeks holiday
staying with Mrs. A. Bart of
River Road.

She told Carib that she had
enjoyed to the full, the wonder-
ful sea-bathing and added: the

island’s climate and scenery were
both delightful. Her parting
words were: “I am hoping to
return when opportunity offers ”

For Two Weeks

R. REYNOLD JAMES, a

Building Contractor of St.
Lucia who is also connectea with
thé firm of Peter and Co., Ship-
ping Agents of Castries, arrived
here on Tuesday by B.W.LA. for

two weeks’ holiday. He was
accompanied by his little son,
Conrad, and his sister-in-law,
Miss Lorna Lawrence, a steno-

typist of Castries, They are all
staying at Crystal Waters Guest
House,

To Reside In U.S.A.

ISS BARBARA WICKHAM,

sister of the late Clennell
Wickham and a nurse at Dr.
Bayley’s Hospital, left for the
United States on Monday by
B.W.LA. via Antigua and Puerto
Rico.

Barbara, who desires to say
goodbye to those friends whom
she did not see, will be taking
up permanent residence and will
be staying with relatives.

Venezuelans

RRIVING over the week end
by B.W.I.A. from Caracas
via Trinidad were Mr. Hector
Garcia Cardenos and Mr. and
Mrs. J. Itriago. They have come
for a holiday and are staying at

the Marine Hotel.

After Six Weeks
R. HAROLD DAVIS of Brit-
ish Guiana who had been

on Monday night by the Lady
Nelson after spending six weeks’
holiday.

A Senior Officer of H.M.
Prisons in British Guiana, Mr.
Davis visited Glendairy where
he was shown around the com-
pound by the Superintendent,
Major A. R. Foster and saw
something of the administration
of the institution,

At the local Y.M.C.A. to which
he brought greetings from the
B.G. branch, Mr. Davis told Carib
that he found good fellowship
among its members and é4stab-
lished many friendships there.

He takes this opportunity to

is now back in Barbados after express his thanks to the many

taking a three-month course at
the Innoxa School of Beauty, 170
New Bond Street in England.
Miss Durant will be at the dis-
posal of the departments of all
shops carrying Innoxa Products.





tion. Instead of roasting an ox,
‘the villagers will open a tin of
Russian crab,

Kilted Alderman’s elbow
photographed

Maltese who cannot afford the
fare to Australia can go to Brazil
instead,

(News item.)

ND OR Venezuelans who can
afford to go to Sweden can
go to Java instead, “Drink,” said
Lady Kelmoe, her rapacious hand
gripping the decanter, “is for
those who can appreciate it.” The

Rey. Edgar Brockley winced.

Tibet United v Sin-Kiang

Djamjar, shot Chow ........ 0
Yoguk, stabbed Chow ...:... 0
Jaung, kidnapped ........... 0
Nag Hu
Thek + liquidated ......... 0
Dumpa |

Extas,. 134

Total (6 wkts.) 134

_(inninas declared banned),
Fly’s-eye view of
a bald head
N reading that “50 hairs have

appeared on the bald head of
New Zealander.” I suspected a

a stockpile ‘misprint, Fifty hares might well

appear On the bald head of a
conjurer. But I read on. By rub-
bing salt and onions into his scalp
this man made 50° hairs grow
where none grew before. Flies on
that dome, of a summer evening,
accustomed to a_ atroll in the
desert began to talk of reaffores-
tation, If the salt and onions do
their work pioneer flies will soon
be backing their way through the
pathless jungle.

Marginal note

7 HAT,” asks an_ indignant
fellow “did Chateaubriand
ever say that was memorable?”

Among many memorable sayings
of his was an accurate prophecy
that the decline of religion was
leading to man’s worship of him-
self. Look round you today,
Unlucky dip

HE party of American visitors

who ordered veal and were
served with rabbit were, unlike
English eaters, let off their bill.
When we natives order veal and
get rabbit, the waiter says: “What
do you expect for 15s. 6d.?
Chicken?”



New Shipment. .

LADIES’

friends who contributed to a
very happy holiday here.

Mr. Davis was staying with
his relatives, Mrs. Geraldine
(Nurse) Davis and the Misses

Davis of Howell’s Cross Road.



Fun of the week

BY FLANAGAN’S reply to the
man who said: “We’ve seen
all sorts of places all over the
world, but we’ll never forget the
Paris night-clubs.” “That wasn’t
Paris,” replied Flanagan. “It was
Exeter.” >
In passing
LD-FASHIONED I may be but
it seems astonishing to me
to read that Mr, Herbert Morrison
has said that anyone who could
find out how the minds of the
Russian leaders work would de-
serve a handsome reward out of
the public funds. I—or anybody
else—would be glad to tell him
free of charge. .The evidence of
how their minds work is all
around us; apart from their al-
most daily pronouncements. But
politicians still love to talk of the
“Russian Enigma,” and to ask,
“What Does Russia Really want?”
Why the world wobbles
ASKED Dr. Strabismus (Whom
God Preserve) of Utrecht to
comment on the statement of an
American scientist that the winds
which blow upon the highest peaks
of the Himalayas ‘make the earth
wobble a little.” The sage blinked
twice and said: “A very high
mountain with a sharp peak is
top-heavy, or rather top-light. It

id like a very fat man with a tiny]: -

head. A violent wind strikes the
peak, and this tremor transmit
itself to the mountain's roots, as a
man suddenly drenched in icy
water will tremble from head to
foot. But as the mountain’s roots
are under the earth, the force of
the wind on the parts above
ground communicates a slight dis-
turbance to the territory in the
neighbourhood, This wobble
spreads like circles on a pond.”

Interplanetary face-cream

NIBBO LTD., is, by general
consent, well ahead of ail
rivals in the slickness and origin-
ality of its advertising. But a
Ramsgate barber is hard on its
heels. He advertises “Bombproof
and jet-propelled hair-cream.” At
first glance this seems preposter-
‘ous, but the cleverness of it lies
in the appeal of the two words
bombproof and __ jet-propelled.
What youngster could resist any
article so advertised? We may soon
expect from Snibbo “Supersonic
and Atomproof Floor Polish” and
from Threadgold “Nuclear and
Stratospheric Thorogrip Garter-
ettes.”



UNDERWEAR

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

LADIES HIGH GRADE, IN RED, BLACK, GREEN &

WHITE.



ALL IN SMART STYLES.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

.

DIAL 4606










like yeu slim or he
you plump, but one
. he'll like him-

| He may
may ike
thing is certain. .
se. well-fed,

In the first place, there is a
great deal of wisdom in the
ancient wisecrack that the way
to make a success of matrimony
AT \is to ‘Feed the Brute’, and this
should be done at regular in-

|tervals, with the accent on

Opportunity for financial gain over this > an ; : i
sai aoe ee To sly 9 REGULAR, Indifferently —_pre-
coming week-end. You will hear news that pared meals, served at irregular

will cause joy in your home. Lucky birth- :
dates are Jan. 25, 26, 29 ¢ ob. | ‘hours, have wrecked more mar-
sa ‘ie 25 29 and Feb. 17. + tiages than you would think. Do
. , ‘not go in for complicated and
Unwise to rashly speculate during this ‘troublesome dishes, but see to it

* period. Hang on to what you have as you that what you do serve is as per-
may find a need for it later on. The colour + | fect as ie hae make it, and dae.
grey is especially lucky on Sunday. led really hot. .
+ * * When your man returns home in
You will see some light on your problems the evening, tired from his work,
ARIES soon. A gain in finance though the ser- ‘always begin by offering him a
* March 21—April 20 vices of a medical person is possible soon. plate of good soup. Good soup
Try to be completely sincere always. served hot relaxes both muscles
* | ana nerves and opens the appe-
* TAURUS There shall be an opportunity for you to
April 21—May 22 indulge to excess your likes and favourite
* pursuits. Control excess in all for the sake
* GEMINI
May 23—June 21
CANCER
June 22—July 23

(YOUR PERSONAL HOROSCOPE FOR PERIOD JUNE 26-29)

*

AQUARIUS
Jan. 21—Feb. 19

PISCES
Feb. 20—-March 20

+

of your future. Colour Blue is lucky.

*

Saturn’s position is now favourable for |
those interested in housekeeping and home-

building. ers of children are special-
ly favoured. Wime is auspicious for mak-
ing home and family plans.



Beware of those who are casual friends.
And who may try to influence you for their
own ends. There is no future in trusting
everybody. Think well for yourself.

*

If you wish to profit you must purchase
and invest wisely. Rash movements sel-
dom pay dividends. Very lucky period for
_ born July 29, Aug. Ist, 3rd, 4th &
12th.

*

LEO
July 24—Aug. 22

ie

»*

Some mental strain faces you but you will
do well if you remember to keep a control
on your emotions. There are some who
wish you very well, but many who are
indifferent.

* VIRGO
Aug. 23—Sept. 23

*

Very lucky period for the eldest female in
the family. There is distinct possibility of
a romantic engagement on Saturday. Wear
red for luck,

LIBRA
Sept. 24—Oct. 23



You may havg to back up a rash decision
made now, % be careful. Followers of
Scorpio are ‘well favoured financially in
approximately two days time. *

*

A surprise in store! News of an unexpect-
ed birth bringing extra finance in your
general direction. Try to economise.
Things are pretty tricky just now.

SCORPIO
Oct. 24—Nov. 22

*
ss
+

tite.
| And here is wisdom worth more
| than much fine gold... .never try
* to talk to the Brute until he has
|been fed. We know that this
tule ic hard to obes, when you
are positively bursting with news
ad ‘or questions, but it makes for
| peace in the home.

| There is nothing better than a
* good dish of oatmeal or porridge
to begin the working day, with
the understanding that it is well
% cooked, Make it after the eve-
| ning meal in the inner vessel of a
double-boiler and after it has
boiled for five minutes, set it in
the hot water and let it simmer
on a tiny flame until you go to
bed. In the morning stir it well
and let it heat and you will have
something that will restore your

faith in oats as a food,

This reminds us: when you are
intending to make a stew of any
kind, cook it after supper and let
it simmer until bedtime. All
stews are better if cooked, let get
cold, and then reheated, Here is
an example and one that will
help to make a scanty ration of
beef go further. Purchase the
cheapest lean bit of beef that you
can find and cut it into cubes of
about an inch on the side. Roll

LISTENING
THURSDAY, JUNE 26
aor 4.00 — 7.15 p.m ao 16 ME. 25.59 ME



4.00 The News, 4.10 The Daily Service
4.15 Rhythm is their Business, 4.45 Sport-

kkk ke kw ke we

The Rays all favour romantic aes ing Record, 5,00 Lawn Tennis, 5.15

ts. A good period for the husband and Listeners’ Choice, 5.56 Speedway Racing

CAPRICORN ments. | , ny a 6 00 Welsh Diary, 6.15 Just Fancy, 6.45

Dec, 21—Jan. 20 wife with little exciting but all very satis Aorts Rount-Up and Feoura sin bana:

* fying. You will hear news of money mat- «x 7.00 The News, 7.10 Home News from

Britain
7.15 — 10 90 p.m.

ters.
(Your next Horoscope will appear on Monday.)

eee KK KH HK

WHAT ABOUT
EXERCISE

A frequent question and, of you find it easier). Next slowly
course, the answer is that exer- lower legs (straight) over head
cises are always good for keeping till toes touch floor. Return to
the lovely line of natural curves upright position, bend left knee,
and avoiding the unnatural ones then kick — hard — upwards,
of rolls and flabbiness. Like mas- toes pointed. Repeat with right
sage, exercising tones the muscles leg. Kick six times with each
and’ makes the body alive and leg, then lower torso to floor and
lissom. It stimulates circulation lower legs slowly back to start~-
and a good circulation makes tor ing point.
beauty, but it needs diet as well
as exercise to slim proper.y.

Be Like A Cat

The first principle of all ex-
ercise is stretching — like a cat,
ito beg ge ga TON — ers flat. Next with knees. still
to us. They make muscle. Move bent, try to pull them up to-
always as to silent music and Wards your left elbow — go on
stretch first thing in the mornina, ear talents oth
ee ee ee Sa are ercise te the right side, next.) OPENING FRIDAY 27th, 4.45 and
ment during the day can be a and go on repeating — to alter-| 8.30 p.m. and continuing daily.

beauty exercise. note sides—until muscles start) P
biiahe aioe: pligal to protest, then lie flat and *

. 29 58M 31.32 M



7.15 We See Britain, 17.45 Everybody
Swing, 9.15 Radio Newsreel, 8.30 De-
spatch, 8.45 Interlude, 8.55 From the
Editorials, 9.00 From the Third Pro-
gramme, 9.45 Report From Wimbledon,
10.00 The News, 10.10 News Talk.
10,15 Personal Reminiscences of 120
Years, 10.80 The Portrait of a Lady

SSS S9S SSOP FOS FF SO POS
GABEETW ;

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY (Only) #20 pom.
Action-Packed Double
“RED DESERT" (Don Barry)
“FRONTIER REVENGE”
Lash LA RUE & Fuzzy ST. JOHN
oo

FRIDAY & SAT

~



8.30 p.m,

“SOUTH SEA SINNER”
MacDona'd GAREY &
“CALAMITY JANE & SAM _ BASS"
(Color,
Yvonne De CARLO
LLLP ALOE,

To slim the hips, lie flat on
back, arms spreadeagled, Bend
knees and pull them up to chest.
Now drop them over on to the
floor to the left, keeping should-

Ways To Exercise laxed.

To supple spine and flatten BARBAREES (Dial 5170).
tummy, lie flat on your face and
relaxed. Then breathe in deeply;
lift head and shoulders from
floor and press body back from
waist, as far as it will stretch.
This is enough to begin with.
As your spine gets more supple,
try lifting feet from floor too,
so that your body forms a bow
. then practise rocking gently
to and fro. All stretching ex-
ercises should be done slowly and
rhythmically, without jerking or
straining. Stop and rest as soon
as you begin to fee! tired. Relax

. . breathe deeply and slowly. . .
then start again.

To slim the waist and thighs,
lie flat, arms to sides. Raise legs
slowly and steadily, keeping feet
together and knees straight. Now
stretch body upward until it is
in as straight a line as possible,
with weight on shoulders. (you
may support hip with hands if





PLAZA |

B'TOWN (DIAL 2310)

. Presents . }
WARNER BROS.

cLassic }\
— |
MARK TWAIN'S |
1



Hore ct Se—!

Baby has been watching that door for quite a long
time. There have been some disappointments—first
Jock with a friendly bark or two—then Daddy
pulling one of his funny faces —all very well —
but when one is hungry —!!

However — no mistake this time —here it is at
last — lovely Cow & Gate in my very own mug.
“Here's your cup of Happiness darling,’’ says
Mummy, ‘‘ drink it up, my lovely —it’s been the
making of you.”

cOWs

Ne FOOD of”

(Greatest Story).

PRINCE

AND THE

PAUPER

* * Starring * *
ERROL FLYNN
— with —

THE MAUCH TWINS

(Billy and Bobby).
Claude Rains.
Barton MacLANE, |

4705







Opening To-day 445 and |
8.30 p.m; also Friday 2.30, {{} |
4.45 and 8.30 p.m. and con- |







CowsGate }

ilk-Food |
echt
_ 2)

tinuing to Sunday, 4.45 and
8.30 p.m. }
Re-Release, vt



Distributors











1O.DAY 4.45 & 8.30
|

these in cooking oil and - brown
well in a thick saucepan. Add a
goodly quantity of chopped
onions, stir well with a little more
oil if necessary, until the onions
begin to brown, then you must
add two gills of red wine and half
shat quantity of boiling water.
Season with thyme, a bayleaf,
pepper and salt. Cover and let
it simmer until bedtime; it should
cook in all at least three hours.
If the sauce reduces too much,
thin with a little boiling water.
Before you serve, mix a level
tablespoonful of flour in half a
glass of cold water, add it to the
stew, stir well and let it boil
gently for ten minutes. This
Burgundian Beef, served with
mashed potatoes, is, you will find,
both savoury and nourishing.
Cook Vermicelli, spaghetti or
cnacerls ee et tee holed
fiercely boiling water,
careful not to overcook, When
they are soft but still firm, test
with your teeth, they are done
and further boiling will result in
an unsavoury paste. Dump them
in a colander,
under the cold tap and put them
in the oven to warm. The simplest
way to serve them is to puta
large lump of Duvter ur suexrgariuc



THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 1952.
cevinoncsansnssititaaniemmaeesgstinataeians Sas GE

'How To Be Happy Though Married

on each plate, fork some of the

hot pates on top and let the client

add grated cheese and pepper to
taste, mixing well and until the
cheese is soft before devouring.
Tinned tomato soup, heated but
not diluted, makes a savoury

sauce for pates, but always and

plenty of grated cheese as it re-
places the meat missing from your
diet.

When your Big Boy comes home
with a chill and evidence of
catching cold, pour a cup of wine
soup down him before he has
time to smeeze the second time.
Make half a cup of boiling hot

cup
wrap
at once if not sooner. It may not
cure the cold, but the sufferer will
feel a lot better in ten minutes.
And if your wee
best ones will do so oce
makes remarks about his mother’:
cooking or that of Aunt Jane who
raised him, do not take it to heart.
Just omit all comment. The food
that a man-child eats during his
growing period is flavoured by
his ravenous appetite, and good or
bad, he always remembers it with
vendemess,



The Charm Of Figure

Do we humans hold ourselves as
though we are proud) to be alive?
Watch the grace of a race-horse,
of a leopard, of a lion—how beau-
tifully they move, how proudly
they hold themselves. There
is an untrammelled freedom in
their movements — a joy in their
lithe bodies which we have lost,

Watch a,dress show. Two or
three mannequins swish into the
salon one after another. Their
chins are high, heads slightly tilted
back, their legs swing clear from
their hips like good dancers. They
turn and twist with an almost ar-
rogant assurance that compels you
to admire them and their clothes.
Instinctively your back straightens
—Here is something,’ the mind
say. Beautiful clothes, beautiful-
ly shown, See similar well-cut
models worn by a woman who
holds herself apologetically, anc
they have as little distinction as
sister Ann’s first sewing efforts,

I tell you all this because we
are discussing the waist and hip-
line. They are the pivot of the
figure and the way in which you
hold them make all the difference
to whether you ‘walk in beauty’ or
not. Aim at the slimest waist pos-
sible, en muscles on the stom-
ach an@ round the thighs. It does
not matter if your measurements
are large if your shape is right.
The curve into the waist is one of
the prettiest lines in the lovely
figure of woman—keep it, and you
keep young.

To give a bouquet to the
‘plump’ repeat the remark of a
French artist. Characteristically

he gave\the French ‘phew’ of dis-
missal to the thin boyish shape
and with his hands drew the out-
line of a cottage loaf.....‘J’aime
les femmes comme ci, comme ca’
said he expressively, and added
j amusingly, ‘And I’m so glad
; bosoms are, wearable again!’ So
you see, eVen though he liked
curves, he had an eye for fashion
as well as femmes,





|





GOLDEN STALLION

Roy ROGERS



TO-DAY Last 2 Shows 4.45 & 8.30
Robert MITCHUM — Jane RUSSELL
—n iho
“HIS KIND OF WOMAN"

Extra: Latest newsreel and Crocodile
Hunters

Opening FRIDAY 2.30 — 8 30

Bob HOPE — Hedy LAMARR
— ih" <0

“MY FAVOURITE SPY”

OLYMPIC

TODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15
Paul HENRIED





in —

“SO YOUNG SO BAD”
and

“CIRCLE OF DANGER”
Starring

Ray MILLAND

TO-DAY AT 1.3% PM.
Whole Serial

“RADAR PATROL VS. SPY KING”



Opening SATURDAY 430 & 8.15
“THE SCARF”

and
“CHICAGO CALLING



PLAZA THEATRES





& Continuing



The Way You Hold Yourself
The perfect figure will always
be debatable — indeed, measure-
ments have little to do with it
compared with good posture and
lissom grace. To be technical, a
straight spine means an even dis-
tribution of weight; a bent or
crooked one throws pressure on to
the internal organs. Sitting hunch~-
ed up produces a fat tyre round
the midriff, which is like a flat.
tyre on a car—it prevents the
wheels from going round and does
not look good anyway. Standing
badly gathers inches round the
waist and tummy. Often we fall
into bad habits through being too
busy to consider the matter, but
if we encourage ourselves to
THINK TALL AND PROUDLY,
it is half the battle. It will make
us sit and stand with head high,
hody stretched upwards, .muscles
braced, not a hint. of slacking or
sagging—and then we are on the
way to youth of figure.
Breathing comes into, it, too.
Make your breaths sl6w and deep,
not quick and shallow and you
will find yourself twice the per-
son, and almost forced into a good
posture as you fil) your lungs.

Eating The Right Fuel

The body is a marvellous ma-
chine, incredibly balanced, and,
like all machines. if treated the
wight way it lasts longer and
works better. If, for instance, we
stoke it with the wrong kind of
fuel, the fire and verve goes out
of it; it plays tricks, gets too thin’
or more usually, too gat. Any
under — or overweight is pretty
generally 2 sign that food habits
are wrong. Whether a large or
small build, the right weight mean
carrying a light, firm layer of flesh
Any local rolls, bumps or bulges!
show the beginning of Overweight.
This is the time to take notice! If
we can’t feel any bones, or pull
our turmmies flat, it is more than
ume. What chance for that waist-
dine, our looks and our youth?










deieiibediieamienaceticiibis \ssciiamieesdil iad
BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
ee aco zn P (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)
-day 20 Today 445 & 8.30 p.
Conca TO-DAY ( ae
Frid: 2.90 4.45 & 8.0 pmj] gto ey sn en “BLONDE ALIBI"
& contg. to Sun 4.45 . Donald WOODS &
& 8.30 p.m “BULLDOG DRUM-|| «MISSISSIPPL
e-Release MOND STRIKES GAMBLER
1 Mark TWAIN'S BACK” Kent TAYLOR
Ron RANDELL & co
PRINCE & THE PAUPER|| «pesert viGILANTE! FRI, & SAT.
Starring: Errol FLYNN [Il charies STARRETT 4.45 & 8.3) p.m.
Te-day's Specia: tow GIRL of the YEAR
Roy ROGERS Doubie! To-da’s Special ay nataD
1.30 p.m. FRIGHTENED CITY
SONG OF TEXAS &|! «cranp canyon: | ——=> ===
RIDING DOWN Richard ARLEN & || nogers Double = =
THE CANYON “DEPUTY MARSHAL"|| “SONG “TEXAS”
__ THE Jon HALL “RIDING DOWN THE
AT “Special 8.30 & 1.30 FRIDAY 445 & a ho CANYON”

Daily MIDNITE SAT.



PRINCE OF PEACE|| “"?*" nares”
nua nee tee WM Sor ealtist® “i nates STARE
SSS eee

SE
EMPIRE ROXY

TODAY Last 2 shows 4.0 & 8.15
John PAYNE — Maureen O'HARA

in
TRIPOLI

and
STREETS OF LAREDO
Starring
William Holden — MacDonald Carey!

TODAY at 1.30 p.m.
John WAYNE —
Oliver HARDY
—in—
THE FIGHTING KENTUCKIAN
id

an
A SPORTING CHANCE

SS
TOMORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.16
Whole Serial - -

FLASH GORDON

ROYAL
TODAY Last 2 Shows 4.0 & 8.30
Dana Andrews > Susan Hayward
tiles
“CANYON PASSAGE”

an
“CORVETTE K. 225"
Starri



ng
Randolph SCOTT — Andy DEVIN

TOMORROW ONLY 5 & 8.30
SUBMARINE COMMAND
Starring
William HOLDEN

p-ua.—LAST SHOWS

“LL GET BY” — with June HAVER — Dennis DAY
Harry JAMES Orchestra
— AND —
“14 HOURS” (Richard BASEHART — Debra PAGET)



OPENING TO-MORROW

— 5 and 8.30.

JEAN PETERS - LOUIS JOURDAN



SAT. — 1.30 p.m. Matinee
FURY AT FURNACE CREEK |
(Victor MATURE) |
and : ;

VIVA VILLA
Wallace BEERY i

DEBRA PAGET

SAT, — Midnite Show
ORCHESTRA WIVES
(Glenn Miller Orch.)
and
CALLING NORTHSIDE
James STEWART

771


THURSDAY, FONE 26, 1952

The Delta Answers

Flying Problems

LONDON.

Most people by now have heard of Delta aircraft. They
have probably heard it termed “a flying triangle” or “an

aircraft sh
priori

Holland’s -

Housing Plan
hreatened

AMSTERDAM,
‘Holland's carefully planned hous-
ing programme threatens to fail
because the Dutch, who eat well
and live carefully are living long-
er and longer. When the Govern-

an average life-span of 65
for the Dutch. But by now the
Dutch average 70 years, and con-

sequently young people have to
wait five ye Tonger before. a
house is left by the old people.

To meet this c e Of the

halleng:
old=agers, thé Dutch will havé to nel

a: “estimates aca houses
a imates the next
15 years, average number of
houses Sait in a year is 55,000).
other problem put before the
Dui by the old people is that
of the time they have to spare.
Modern old-agers are still fit at
an a eee when their are and
mothers only longed an easy
chait and a cup of tea. Never=
theless, owing to the growing
population, many enterprises pen-
sion off their employees at 60 or
even 55 instead of 65 as previous-
ly, to replace them by youngsters.
» & large group of former
ei servants from the Dutch
East Indiés is pénsioned at 45
Ra 2
retired ‘pedple have lots
of re time but few have enough

in sts or hobbies to fill their
days.

In some towns and villages old-

agers have already organised a

aign whose slogan is: “Let

the pe le work as long as they

are fit. Don't compél them to re-
at a certain age’.”

: At present 800,000 z
Holland’d 10 million are over 66.
In ter0 it is @xpected over 10 per
cent of the population will be over
65.

Luscious, red-ripé tomna-
toes, picked at the peak
of perfection, combined
with fine vinegar and
seasoned with Heinz
own fare spices.
That’s the reason
there’s such an outstand-
ing difference in Heinz
Tomato Ketchup.

Tomato

P40










aped like a paper dart”, and leave it at that.

Now that the British Delta GA5 is to go into super-

for the R.A-F., as an all-weather and
night , it is time for a little laymen enlightenment.
In other words, why exactly is the Delta a Delta?

een the problems

of flying in the immediate neigh-

First it answers

bourhood of sonic speed, At

these speeds, an aircraft produces
shock waves and has to be de-

signed to fly into them without

arousing too much air resistance.

The violence of the change in
air flow from ordinary to super-
sonic spe@d can be judged py
the loud bang which accompanies
the change-over. This is becom-
ing an increasingly common
sound over Britain’s countrysicle.
Throughout the somewhat vio-
lent disturbance, the «ireraft ha
to remain fully responsive ‘to
the pilot’s controls.

The task is to design a wing
which overcomes these probleras,
and also behaves well at low
landing speeds.

Since 1949, British construc-
tors have been building and
flying experimenta) Deltas, and
for some years they have been
testing out models in wind tun-
s. Their research shows that
the behaviour of a wing in a
sonic air flow is influenced by
four main characteristics:—

‘1. Its sweep back, which
lessens the effects of the sonic
shock wave.

2. Its aspect ratio, which
Should be low—meaning in non-
technical terms, that it should be
broad in relation to its span,

8. its construction; it shduld
bo as thin as possible.

4. Its Stability; it should re-
main stable at all speeds.

The delta wing fulfils these
requirements very well. Its
leading-edge is sharply swept-
back; it has a broad and stubby
structure; its thickness compared
with its width, is low, right across
the wing; and there is very small-
shift of the centre of lift at
different speeds.

Its shape lends itself
a Strong’ light-weight structural
design and its . generous wing
area efables it to manoeuvre
very high up and also makes it
docile to handle low down. And
it has a comparatively short
landing and take-off run, A fur-

well to

ther advantage is its great inter-
nal volume, where the designer
cen house his jet engines, under-
carriage, fuel and equipment.

Ketchup

BARBADOS APVOCATE

Students As Chamber of Gommerce Rejeci
| Guests At

| ; Ly s 4
j Civie Week from page 1 a Drug Store to keep you aliv :
and the sailors or passengers or from a Cloth Store to hide|
were my customers, I was ro nakedness, but you can buy |
ing on honest living. Was I um to kill yourself. Gentlemen,




































LONDON.
A group of 64 Colonial students, anybody any harm? I was a free where is your common sense? Use
includin some from idad, man then to open up to 9 p.m. ,it now.
British Guiana, Jamaica, St. Vin- To-day this money which very I sent to the Labour Officer a
cent, St. Kitts and many other often is U.S. currency and there- cutting from the Advocate show-
Colonies, are spending a week in fore very much needed would go ing that the stores in U.S.A. are
Hampstead, North London, to see off this island if the stores are opening late at night. Can you
something of the workings of the made to close at 5 o'clock. show that a person using a double
borough, It has been remarked to me by staff is doing a wrong? Far from
They are méeting prominent certain merchants that they do i!, you are doing the poor unfor-
residents in the and ~- not want to open, and therefore tunate boy or girl a wrong in not
ing visits to schools, housing es- they do not see why any other giving them employment. I pro-
= A health clinics, At the Store should be allowed to open, duce eee which has the
end of their week's stay in 7 4; paragraph. About two weeks be-
ae, jocal residents Sill = = Selfish Motives fore this was published there wos
Oo a@ meeting at .. & paragraph in the Advocate
prominent speakers Swill jiscuas thar Mitkas caueh it comes to neat showing stores in England do the
With them the facilities for Colo- business. 1 am not taki away “me thing.
nial students who wish to live in one cent from them. My seiagipe! matt ee Een ek os
Revert a 2 Peres, Fea, Bor esting tilts sakes tions
when ships come here, gha : of > at aime
Now the arguments for the m oe nan thak er ioe
opening are that very often a poor jnow that 1 was the eee
man going home on evenings » en the pioneer |
after 5 with his week’s pay would |“, P!"8 the Poor People to obtain |
be glad to buy a dress for his wife “,* Cnt ride I feel that the £1,500 |
or a shitt for himself and accord- “!°" ! lost was money well pes. |
ing to the present low he canno', Extra Staff
. but he can buy if he cares to, one =
In Techni ol or ten bottles of rum, Gentlemen, Oan you Show me that by oper -
c or is this reason, is this cémmon Mg after 5 o'clock employing on
sense? Is it common sense that 2 extra Staff, I am stealing anythin
COBHAM, Surrey. man should buy all the liquor, yet or even doing another man wrong?
wits, a black cat Who regu- He cannot buy a shirt to put on? Het, te aaa ae away
rly has a seat in the circle at a hi ‘ elr seltishnéss and show them
Cobham cinema, 4 reas Stcamship Offices open «and they are wrong in their selfishness,
5 ‘ime USC their same staff after 5 p.m, Mr. Taylor referr it :
Gees abot the type of fils very often. Be it a Commercial disses Weer 4. oo
sees. ey s ; * : ? P - Pts e as _a@ result of which
dolor. Mr &. kaantnce the Agent, they all keep open their the Labour Officer diseussed the



Vicky The Ca
Prefers Films

doors after 5 in order to make spatter with hi §
F , k iy on m, and thanke
cinema manager, says Vicky money the same as the Dry Goods lose members ‘who eet
notices the difference between Merchant, who be he large or signed the letter in

order “to allow

black-and-white me to explain my views which {

and colour small, also wants to keep open to

films. make money. It is only with one gecyre v 6 ast s ”
Coldur AlnS catch Nis attention, aoieek. When ‘ silamer aun ine assure you are honest and true.
and when they are showing he it is not because you love the Mr, Therold Barnes said that
sits about the cinema—sometimes steamship people, You want to sell somebody should put the other
in an aisle—watching the screco. something. , side of the picture and he would
But a black-and-white film has _ Why take away this Man’s do so. He thought that Mr. Tay-
No effect. Rights for other selfish persons’ jor was at great pains to imput
Mr. Lawrence believes colour*d teasons? The man who does not gelfish motives for all merchant
films look real to Vicky, mono- want to open can put his keys in who were not prepared to open
chrone films only shadowy. his pocket, ufitil nine o’clock, and that it wa
—L.E.S T say if the Dry Goods Man is only fair that Mr. Taylor should
the cheap fellow, then, the big be told that it was obvious th
steamship offices, which open their quite a number of people woul)
doors to make money, should not impute purely selfish motives
be allowed to open their office wort he wanted to do.
doors, especially when they keep
on their regular staff. They do not Shop Closing Act
He recalled that the Shop Cloe-

Seeded Players
Win All Matches

By DENNIS HART

(From Our Own Correspondent)



employ a shift, but because their
staff can aiford to keep their sons jing Act as they knew it came into
nd daughters in luxury, the poor operation in 1945 although the
LONDON, June 25. girl and boy whose parents can- original Act was passed in 1993,
Thrilling and exciting nol, must be made to walk However, five years before the
rather than surprising results Bridgetown seeking jobs all day. present Shop Closing Act, thore
Were the order of the day at I sometimes wet iwo or three was a voluntary signing in
Wimbledon, coming asking for jobs in one Bridvetown by merchants-—they
The second round of Men’s (ay. did not have to do it—but +hey
Singles were decided and the ten felt that it was just and comro
won sense to close at 4 pm, and
their matches. Remaining second But apart from all this I can although when the Shop Closi.
and some of the third round tell you that there are certain Act came along and they
Women’s Singles matches wera Drug Stores which keep open now, permitted to remain open up ‘o
played and here too all eight #nd it is a boon to the poor un- 5 p.m., they still closed at 4 p.y
seeds emerged winners. — fortunates who cannot get there
Frank Sedgman favourite for before 5 o'clock, I have been into
the men’s title had little difficulty On¢ of those places and found 5

Sou Rhode- Or 10 customers in there. Many of
2 — them cannot get there before five.

Drug Stores

It was very significant, M:
Barnes said, that ngne of thes)
gentlemen were with Mr, Ta: -
lor and what he wanted to «









fellow Gentlemen, according to our It was also very significant th‘
McGregor met with stouter Present laws you cannot buy from @ On vage 5
Â¥ 2 from. (Anmqnaietion: 2 sand

. Morea did a set

Nurses May Get
Post Graduate
Training

@ From Page 1

but was only two games behind
in all three. McGregor won 7-65,

6—4, 6—4.

Titleholder Dick Savitt defeated
y British player Gerald
Oakley 6—1, 6—4, 8—6. The
British player improved as the
match progressed and did well to e
take the champion to 14 games in Now these eeresiusiies are the
the final set. business of Government to pro-

ingles mate! vide, and although much will de- ,
Best Men's 8 > pend on the tutorial and other which promises to revolutionise

Possibility Of
Daily Paper
In Braille

LONDON.
The prototype of a machine

ie ee een |
|

age versus youth battle p " f Braille and s0
~year-old professional staff, I consider that the printing o!
Gebdnae ney 37-y! 17- far more will depend on the nurs- bring nearer the dream of the

ing staff itself. Only if their blind to have a daily newspaper
standards are of the highest can of their own is ats Picts
recognition by the General Nurs- siderable attention at a lion
ing Sovmett be onan. mn ton exhibition,
jut evelopment w: ake

an time and therefore consideration The machine prints solid plas-
to is being given to provide that a tic dots on both sides of a shéet
He broke certain number of nurses of the of paper simultaneously,
winning the first set. Ph the Dighest standard have the oppor- process will cut printing costs
through | Mulloy’s service jin thé tunity of obtaining the higher and so make available books in
eighth game to lead 5—8. qualifications overseas, and also Braille which cannot at the mo-
Mulloy using high-powered tac- 10 provide for ad hoc courses and ment be published.
tics nat ata eatee way out of postgraduate training overseas. A ‘This means, for instance, that
ah pon Pos : ve year programme covering the Bible, at’ present printed in

Results of the other seeded training for all sections of the 74 volumes, can how be printed
a follow.

year-old Australian. Age
experience triumphed 9—7, 6—3,
8—6 after a grand exhibition of
tennis.

Rosewall nearly provided
early shock and came close

health services is now in draft, ; ni 7

yn Rose of Australia beat [n conclusion, I you. all nee “exhibition which was
Horst Hermann of Semneey fe success, happiness and satisfaction .)oned at the headquarters of the
6—1, 7—5, 6—0. South in what the highest aim in National Institute for the Blind
beat life, viz. to serve mankind. by the Duka of Edinburgh this

a Champion Rusty Mayers week, is being held to commem-

Get oO St. Patty & toe es S orate . the centenary of Louis
‘ ving vote of thanks, Dr. Br .

Sete Adria Ot, CBs: Got O'Mahony ‘said that His Bicel- In his speech, the Duke said

lency had always identified him- that Braille was the tie of kin-

Britain’s number two Geoff Paish self ‘with the Hospital. and the ship between blind people which

6—2, 8—6, 1—5. Jaroslav —, work it was doing. the ignored national borders and that

the exiled Czech had a comf years he had been there, he had jt was remarkable that almost all

able 6—0, 6—1, 6—83 victory OV€T jeen made to have no doubt the major services for the blind
16-year-old British boy whatever about that, but he had jaye come from blind people

Bobby Wilson. Vic Seixas heard something further that themselves,

\Ge a sind nt, O04 eine a grout Pisaeuls 0 tan Th bei k
rmany . . source eC casi is marked
Tony Mottram Britain’s num- aji. That was that the et in Paris wits npacaniliieiates

|ber one had a good win over was that the Hospital would in which include the ré-interment

|Italian G. Cucelli by 6—2, time become SS ae wae of the body of Louis Braille at

9—7 and so avenged his e General Mursins Coun the Pantheon,

| Cea ehaheae a : oat Is my r ee new celebrations will bring a gener

, only tion will come” said, a
| sein aes Yona 2 Hart "hen that time will be is a mat- ous to the appeal for
dropped

to see it come within the next making —L.E.8.

five or six years and I hope that

my aspirations in this matter will
c ”

e appreciation Satisfactory Progress By
ee eeeeain at the tit, TeHhidad Central Oilfields
LONDON

for their being present.
‘urses ompleted
Student Ni wae & New wells sunk by Trinidad
Central Oilfields show every

their raining, received ¢ cates
les were: —
= A.. Archer, S. promise of being good producers
Ramsay. . Barrow-— end a further deep well is to be
» for 1951; and V. Clarke, H. Hor- sunk on the company’s property,
ve ton, C. Collymore and B. Barrow said Mr, Jack Duckham, chair-



id
bya specialist at the University
College hospital. She said after-
| wards that she had fibrositis but
to play in all

; Cc,
Briti@: Grant, V.
|Girl Angela Mortimer 6—4, 6—3%

but did not give an



display. She made many mis- for 1952. man, at the annual general meet-
takes and was constantly over- Examination Prizes ing in London,

hitting. had not her prives awarded on the result of Production from existing wells
|opponent been guilty of similar the fina] examination last year declined by eight per cent last year
|errors there would not be any jn September went to:— he reported, but the market price
tatk of American champion General Nursing, A. Archer; for crude oil has remained high
‘scratching from the Singles Medicine, M. Barrow; Surgery, M. and the trading profit of £184,255
tournament. She would have Barrow. for the year can therefore be con-

| be@n knocked out. Awarded on Results of Prelim- sidered satisfactory.
| Former Wimbledon title holder inew Examination September,
| Lou: roug! easiest 1 —

‘dhter. ahe a R. F. General Nursing, A. C. Bur-
Chandler of Great Britain 6—0, rowes; Anatomy and Physiology,
5—0 .

—B.UP.



D. Brathwaite; Hygiene, A. C RATES OF EXCHANGE





’ " . Burrowes. JUNE 25, 1952 at
ers: Mrs. J. Binkel-Quertier ‘ot _, Prizes Awarded on Results of ‘ting NEW YORK eying |
Britain beat Mrs. R. B. R. Preliminary Examination Febru- Bank 71 ou
Wilson also of Britain 6—1, @—8. “TY; 1952 went to:— ae wane

Bl ahaa i Thelma ,, General, Nursing, C. Sealy; An- ..,... Bretts 4:
Australian champion ; ¢ atomy and Physiology, E. Raw- 4} 7/10% onion
Long beat Miss Virigollet of jins: Hygiene, J. Padmore. ‘ 69 4/10
Switzerland 6—1, 6—4, Pat Todd “The Prize awarded by His Ex- 20%

f America beat Joan Curry of eellency the Governor “for thé ..

oe | a 'tin 2 7 best Practical Migse of the year 9/10
of merica at Ss . + Was won by Blackman 7
Attwood of New Zealand 6—2, The Prize awarded by Matron 5 6/1
6—2. Mrs. Jean Walker-Smith of for Proficiency in Bedside Nurs-

Britain beat Mrs. H. Redick- ing was
Smith of South Africa 6—1, 6—4. liminary)

vy T. R. Bailey (Pre-

wor







»} and muchinery and auxiliary ser-

It is hoped that the centenary |"

Paper! French Ready
Proposal For Shift System In New York |

Newspaper

i NEW YORK.

| A sheet of the New York
| ‘Journal of Commerce,” a daily
| business newspaper, was printed
jon paper made from sugar cane
bagasse, as a demonstration of the
quality of the newsprint.

“This is good paper,” said, Mr.
E. D. Manning, mechanical super-
visor of the newspaper, “stronger
than standard newsprint.” It was
the first time he had ever worked
with bagasse newsprint. He saic|
the readibility was good and tha!
it made a bright page that stood
out.



—B.U.P.

How To Spend
Sugar Windfall

SUVA, Fiji.

Representatives of various Fiji
Stigar farmers’ unions and of the
Colonial Sugar Refining Co., have
been invited by the Fiji Goverf
ment to attend a meeting to dis-
cuss the use which should be made
of the Fijian share of the bonus
payment to Commonwealth suga:
producers by the U.K. Govern-
ment,

The money, to be shared amon
West Indian and other Common-
wealth producers, has been «a
cumulated as a result of sales o
Sugar to Canada. The differen.
in the rate of exchange betwee)
Canadian dollars, in which the
sales were made, and the pound
sterling, in which the sugar wis
bought, has created an unexpect-
ed profit which the U.K. Govern-
ment intends to distribute amon
the producing territories,

Fiji's share is £124,906. It will
not be paid to individual pro-
ducers but to the sugar industry
as a whole, The condition has bee;
made that the money should be
used for the capital improvement
of the industry, Some ways iv





‘o| which the money ngight be spen

have been su in Fiji.

One suggestion is that the money
might be spent on such things as
the investigation of cane varieties,
fertilisers and methods of culti-
vation which will increase suga:
production in Fiji. Another is that
it might be used to create pools
of agricultural machinery, on
whieh producers could draw as re
quired,

A third suggestion is that the
money might be spent on the im-
provement of sygar-milling plant

vices. A fourth suggestion is that
the gift might be used to create
* fund from which to provide loans
for the purchase of agricultural
machinery,

-~B.U.P.

CRT LLS eTpeewae
Must Be Found
In Trinidad”

LONDON.

The importance of the discovery
as soon as possible of new oil-
fields in Trinidad was stressed by
Sir Robert Waley Cohen, chair-
man of United British Oilfields of
Trinidad, speaking at the com-
pany’s annual general meeting in
London,

“This is a problem which is also
vital to the Colony as a whole
In view of the dependence of its
economy upon a prosperous oil
industry,” he declared, “Trinidad's
record production of some 22,000,-
000 barrels in 1940 has never been
equalled since that date, the

The) igure for 1951 being 20,841,000

barrels,”

He spoke or expioration to dis-
cover new oil resources in the
Colony, but the company’s own
expenditure on exploration has
been reduced from £450,000 in
1950 to £330,000 in 1951,

Sir Robert reported that the
value of the company’s oil scales
in 1951 was £8,919,000 or £341,000
more than in the previous year,
due to increased world market
prices. The profit for the year wag
£202,038, as against £210,574 in the
previous year.

~B.U.P.

"SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay







response
the mid- ter of opinion, but I would like funds which the institute is now mt; ¥ ystident Prince, M.V. Caribbee,

V. Willemstad, Sch. Philip David-

son, Sch. Franklin D.R, Sch. Lady
Silver.
ARRIVALS
S.8. Aleoa Pointer from St. Lucia.
Agents Da Costa & Co. ttd, for St,

Vineent
DEPARTURES

5.8 Alcoa Pointer for Grenpeda,



3.8. Athelbrook, Sch, Eunicta, for Dom-
| niea, Oil Tanker Rosaura for Martin
que.

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS BY B.W.L.A. ON
TUESDAY

From 8T. LUCIA

Reginald Deavaux, Mr. Reynold



Mst. Conrad James, Mr. Nor-
Moffat, Mrs. Dorothy Moffat
My. Horace Wason, Mr. Jerome Hayries,
Mr Kenneth Davies, Mr. Leton

Thomas,
For St. Lucia
G. Frenh, H. Devaux

‘in Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station



|. CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indi
Limited, advise that they can now corm
| nicate with the following ships
| ough their Barbados Coast Station
S.8. Belos, s.s. Fort Townshend, s
oa Clippe Rio Jachal, &
inriemarak 8. Alcoa Partner, 8.5
Gerona, s.s. Rosaura, 5 Patuca, #
omarsano Alcoa Pointer,
nana, #8. Latia Dolores
obe VII Ti Akror
[De Grasne ‘ Stiklestad, Cho!
tee 6.8. Orata, Feso Baoyonr
|v * Aral } ter
18 f s, Ocean M et
| > eire Rir a
k § c 1
} posine He ° }
| i Re 5 Power, |}
T t *« Loid A
F AM
alte 59, and » Bonito





Schuman will go to the Threc-
Power meeting in London at the
end of this month with cabin--t

t

Support to press for a full Fou
Power
Russia.

M. Schuman himself, believe th: :
britain, France and the Unite
States shoula make every ope
effort, even if it means conce:-
sions, to bring abont the Four-
Power talks with Russia on ail
outstanding
war,

by the belief that any apparent
obstructions by the West to Four-

|
|
|
|

|

ore FACTORY LTD. |

|



—_— tH ”WH_ _!_ OO SSS&&>==aaammamama=«”oOro—r7m—-———lCCCSSSSSSESSS

PAGE THREE





PowWér talks will cnly be used by
Russia as another powerful prop-

i aganda card with whith the
Ti li Soviets will try to claim thes
a two tricks:—

1) Put the blame on the West
for failure to agree on the talks;
_ 2) Accuse the West of bad faith
in its claims for wishing to reach
ensendns with the Soviet

oc.

Red Bluff

From SYDNFY SMITH

PARIS.

French Foreign Minister Robe: The French position is that the

three Western Powers should cali
Russia's bluff by earnest arid
open support for the Féur-
Power talks, which would leave
Russia clearly responsible if the
talks should not be held.

{ France betieves that the main
* objection to this policy, which
‘ Comes from the Americans, . is
' mainly dictated by the uncertainty

in America caused by the elec-
tions.

The Quai d’Orsay believes that
if America were willing to play
the game of calling the Soviets’
bluff by general agreement on
Four-Power talks, Britain would
have no objection. —w.P.

conference with Sovit

The French Government, an

issues of the coli

The French policy is dictate |



lf you have discomfort
AFTAP CAbHEAB «ser now oon nan

that the acid balance of your stomach is upset. Over acidity causes
heartburn, flatuleftice, and indigestion. Put things right as quick as you
can with ‘Dolsa’, Dolsa swiftly reaches alt the surfaces of the stomach
wall with its gentlé, Heutvalizing action.

Dolsa





Recommended for:

fodigestion
RESTORES DIGESTION Dvspepsia
Dotsa is Made up in correctly Tieartborn

balanced, individually packed
doses--cach suflicient fora single
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katiration, ® fréqdent gource of
her Gisoomntars, singe the di- ine
tion is impuited if the neces. ra t<
ary deld juices essential in the Le ~ pols?
digestive process wre eliminated, © *
Dolsa is ulways gentile, settling
amt soothing in ffs action, seda- Wa 1
snd milaty wstringent, One x
after meals is usually sutlie-
fent; repeat the dove later If di
comfortis sill felt. But Whenever

Pain persists, see your ddctor, 15 MEASURED DOSES IN EACH PACK
Leeqine Dy SAPNRRAW AY 2 CO, Bently

Flatulence, ete.









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FIXTURES and. . .
GLOBES in a vari- 2s iy {
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2, .

)
WALL and CEIL- :
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YS

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ELECTRIC BULBS, screw and bayonet type,
a wide variety of FIXTURES and FITTINGS
and a lighier and brighter home from .. .

!
BARBADOS CO-oP. |

— = = SSS







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Rediffusion listening P
requires no effort of concentration. There is
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relax wm |

REDIFFUSION |

FOR BETTER LISTENING

Hear it at Trafalgar Street.








PAGE FOUR

B

fiswe aes ees ass == ta ie nw a
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgetown

Thursday, June 26, 1952
. ¥ ‘ » _ “
MORE VEGETABLES

THE Agricultural Society last week at
its annual general meeting approved of a
proposal to approach the Government
with a view to setting up a Central
Marketing Centre in Bridgetown.

This decision was taken aiter the meet-
ing had _ considered recommendations
made by a sub-committee consisting of
Messrs. R. E. King, C. C. Skeete, E. E.
Taylor, D. A. M. Haynes, Professor J. S.
Dash and Capt. Lyall Sealy.

The committee was unanimous in its
recommendations.

These recommendations deserve especial
attention because the general meeting ex-
pressed approval of the sub-committee’s
report and this report will be used as a
basis of any proposals which may be put
to the government.

The committee were in favour of gov-
ernment running a central market as a
subsidised service with market centres in
Bridgetown and the suburbs. Bridgetown
would be equipped with a commodious
central depot, .

Legislation would be necessary to com-
pel all hucksters to conduct their business
at market sites provided within district
limits, Producers would be encouraged
to operate their own stalls in the market.
There would be a market control board
which would fix the maximum prices to
be paid to producers and consumers,
according to seasonal supply; would en-
courage the cultivation of produce in short
supply and Would fix the margin of profit
to retailers.

The Agricultural Society has not yet
approached the government, but judging
from some of the opinions expressed at

last week’s annual general meeting their
attitude towards the better production,
marketing and distribution of locally
grown provisions and vegetables may not
unfairly be summarised as follows: this
is a good thing, but there is no money in
it for us: you go ahead with it and we will
give you our support.

Some members of the Agricultural
Society are even more outspoken. “English
people”, they say, “come to Barbados and
tell us that vegetables cost too much, , If
they want vegetables they must be pre-
pared to pay for them.”

It is very doubtful whether

ee





with such

" Q eee
edge receipt bf the Agricultural Society's
proposal when it comes.

The sub-committee of the Agricultural
Society included two individuals with
actual experience of marketing vegetables
in Barbados and the other members have
special knowledge of agriculture in Bar-
bados and in other British Caribbean ter-
ritories.

Their recommendations too are based on
a realistic assessment of local conditions,
and customs, It would be unwise for any
lay eritie to complain that they appear
somewhat over cautious and that they
leave everything up to the government.

The truth must be recognised that in
Barbados during the last decade there has
grown up a new psychology of buying and
selling and .businessmen and_ planters
have come to regard government inter-
ference and control as something which
ean be turned to good account: Bulk buy-
ing, wage-fixing, percentage profits tell
producer and merchant exactly where
they stand. In an island where the price
of sugar has fluctuated so violently in the
past this new state of security seems very
desirable to many and there is no marked
wish to prefer private enterprise to gov-
ernment control.

It is not really surprising therefore that
planters who are expecting good profits
from sugar canes should show little en-
thusiasm in risking capital to obtain very
doubtful returns from improved market
gardens.

If the government subsidises marketing
centres and guarantees prices for their
produce well and good: but if there is
going to be little profit and possible loss
why should planters be interested?

This approach is understandable. But
it cannot be said to be indicative of an

_ understanding of why improved produc-
tion and marketing of vegetables is neces-

“sary. Unless the high prices of green
vegetables can be lowered the majority of
people cannot afford to buy vegetables.
This means that most people eat badly
and consequently suffer from the defects
of unbalanced foods. It is plainly stupid
for people not to eat vegetables in an
island where vegetables have to be thrown
away.

That is what happens in Barbados every
year. The reason is that vegetables are
regularly bought only by a limited num-
ber of consumers. Greater demand from
consumers will encourage producers to
grow vegetables to allow them to lower
costs without losing profits. Efficient
marketing and the elimination of entre-
preneur handling will further reduce costs.
The danger of.a# control board is that
prices will be artificially raised because of
lack of competition. This recommendation.
of the Agricultural Society ought not to
be passed forward to government.

ARBADOS eff ADVOCATE | How Long Must We Be The






































is






|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ene

“Soities Of The World ?

WHEN the Socialists managed
our affairs the Tories.used to
complain that they were always
prepared to bargain away the
rights of Britons if it would
make foreigners happier.

But are the Tories righting
those wrongs, now that power
has come to them? Not a bit of

at.

They, have gone into the same
game themselves, And gone into
it so whole-heartedly that yelps
of anguish and anger will surely
arise all over the country when
people realise what is happening.

Take, for example, that new
treaty which gives Western Ger-
many her independence: Consider
how it affects you personally
and financially.

Once it is ratified by Parlia-
ment the cost of our troops in
Germany, now largely borne by
the Germans themselves as the
price of defeat in war, will fall
upon you as a taxpayer.

Our Promise

IF these troops were brought
back to Britain when the Occu-
pation ended, as normally they
would be, the cost of maintain-
ing them would be heavy enough
to press quite a bit more
austerity upon us.

But we have promised the
Germans that we won't bring
them home. We are to keep
them in Germany, to defend
the poor Germans against
anyone who may attack them.

h not at the expeypse
of the dear Germans. Oh no!
They refuse point blank to
make any contribution to the
cost whatever,

So you and I, the British tax-
payers, whose lives have already
been so sadly wrecked by the
cost of keeping the Germans
from enslaving us, are now to
be depressed into deeper finan-
cial misery, in order that no one
shall enslave the Germans,

What a monstrous piece of
iniquity!

Pay in Dollars

BUT that is not all. Our plight
is made infinitely worse by the
fact that we shall have to pay
the bill in dollars—not sterling.

And £180 million in dollars
every year—which is about what
the cost is likely to be—is going
to take a deal of finding, as you
will realise when the tax
demands begin to drop into your
letter box.

A fine bill, that, to face, ign’t
it? But it is not the only bill
that is to be presented to you
under this new policy of en-~
tangling Britain in the brawls of
the Continent.

Blow At Us

JUST in case the Germans In
their old familiar way should
feel inclined, once their war
factories are running again, to
point their guns at us instead of

eC sians, they are not to be











i we Serlesy Mites wa
ships, military airplanes or
atornic, chemical and_ biological
weapons, These are to be given
to them.

The United States will bear
most of the cost, in theory.

But you may he sure that
some day a part of that bill
will come in your direction, in
one form or another,

One way you wil) certainly

Not long ago the suggestion
was made in the Canadian Par-
liament that the Dominion
should take over the British
West Indies and Bermuda as a
province, just as was done in
the case of Newfoundland.

The days immediately fol-
lowing the news story, several
West Indians expressed their
opinions in the several Carib-
bean newspapers on the mat-
ter, either by interviews with
reporters or in letters to the
Editor. Some were all for the
idea: some opposed. But what
about the Canadians; how do
they feel about it?

Just recently I have been
lucky enough to come across
several opinions expressed in
the newspapers of Canada, and
1 think these should be passed
along for your information.

All in all, in Canada as in the
West Indies, opinion is divided.
‘Their politicians, like most of
ours, are not happy about the
notion; their businessmen, like
practically all of ours, appear to
favour the idea.

Those against making us the
llth Province see our fiscal
problems, the colonial back-
ground of the islands, the low
standards of living, and feel
that Canada should do nothing
to wean her colonies away from
Britain,

Against these objections, it is
argued that Canada, by taking
over stewardship of the islands,
would be helping the U.K. in
her current financial crisis; and
that complementary trade pat-
terns between the islands and
Canada make such union a

logical and advantageous de-
velopment.
First the political opinions.

Mr. Rodney Adams, member of
the Canadian Parliament for
York West, Toronto, is “abso-
lutely opposed.” His attitude is
frankly isolationist. Says he~
“Let the Canadian Government
leave Canadian corporations and
individuals enough of their own
capital to develop our own
country, before taking on a
tropical archipelago about which
we know very little. Empire
buliding for Canadians begins
at home.”

Mr. J. David Stewart, Mayor
of Charlottetown, Prince Edward
Island, another member of the
opposition camp, appears to de.
liver a rather cryptic judgment
when he states: “As Mayor of
the capital city of the island
province, where.the idea of a
Dominion federation of provin-
ces was conceived, and in the
light of this province’s experi-
ence as a junior maritime prov-
ince since confederation, Ber-
muda and the British West
Indies would be well advised to

4





The Canadians

ky John Gordon

pay for it be
employment.

For while Brilish workshops
busy on armament orders will
be unable to produce goods to
earn us desperately needed
money in foreign markets, the
workshops of Germany, unbur-
dened with rearmament work,
will be humming merrily on the
production of goods that will
grab a very big slice of our
foreign markets from us.

Lucky Germans

IT’S certainly lucky to be a
German these days. But not
quite so lucky to be a war-
winning, world-saving Briton,

It you have business interests
in Germany there is even worse
trouble piling up for you.

The West German Govern-
ment in 1949 imposed a levy of
50 per cent. of the assets on all
firms operating in Germany, in-
cluding British-owned ones.

It was decreed that payment
shou'd be spread over a number
of years with 6 per cent, interest
added,

While the Occupation was on,
the British, French, and Ameri-
can firms managed to get exemp-
ited from the levy until 1952.
Last week we were graciously
granted a further exemption
until 1955,

British negotiators tell me
there is high ‘hope in their
hearts that by the time 1955
comes British firms may escape
the levy altogether,

I prophesy that time will
prove them to be a little too
optimistic about the extent of
the Germans’ love of us.

If they run true to form the
Germans are more likely to
squeeze us to the last squeak.

Their Power

AND what an opportunity this
levy gives to a free Germany,
eager to get ita finances straight
and recoup its war losses.

For it gives the Germans the
right, as soon as they consider
the time safe and opportune, to
carry out an act of confiscation
almost as complete as that from
which we have just suffered so
grievously in China and Abadan.,

will in un-

It is bad enough to take a
smach in the face like t
from former allies in war, But
it is intolerable that we should
be expected to accept it meek-
ly from an ex-enemy who put
our lives in the direst peril,
and as a war policy spread
torture chambers, cremation
incinerators and concentration
camps across Europe,

How do such fantastic agree-
ments come to be pinned upop
us?,

Who decides that we are to
be the softies of the world,
ibe haley ic
without a murmur every burden,
every indignity, that some other

nation cooks up for us?

It's time we knew. And time
we put some other and better
ideas into his héad,

Men And Law

FINANCE, important though
it is, is not the only feature of
this trouble-promising treaty
that should concern Britons,

p

To Us

(By A Special Correspondent)
retain their
status,”

Politicians would not be poli-
ticians, however, if all thought
alike, and. so we find Senator
A. N. McLean of Ottawa ponti-
ficating that “it should be obvi-
ous to all who, as nation build-
ers of the future, will give care-
ful study to the situation that
much closer relations between
Canada and the West Indies
would confer great and far-
reaching benefits on the peoples
of both countries.” Beyond this
impressive generality, the Sena-
tor feels that Canada should not
promote such a union, but the
initiative should come from the
West Indies,

The businessmen’s attitude is
well expressed by Mr, Alex
Gray, President of the Canadian
Exporters’ Association, “The
British West Indies and Bermu-
da are colonies of the United
Kingdom, our equal partner in
the British Commonwealth of
Nations and Empire,” Mr. Gray
feels, “International good man-
ners and commonwealth family
ties constrain. Canadians from
saying anything or doing any-
thing that might be construed as
proselyting any of Britain’s
colonies away from her.

“If, on the other hand, our
good friends in the B.W.I. and
Bermuda decide that they would
like to be a part of Canada and
make the initiating moves, then

present colonial

we would have to consider the .

case on its own merits. From
a trade and friendship stand-
point, a customs union between
Canada and the B.W.1, with
one currency, would have an
excellent chance for success be-
cause of the complementary
nature of our products.”

Mr. Gray is strongly support-
ed by Mr. Ralph E. Mindell,
District Manager of the Canada
Life Assurance Company, Win-
nipeg, who adds: “It would
also bring to Canadians world-
renowned playgrounds and re-
sorts and add substantially to
the colour and variety in Cana-
dian life.”

What of the newspapermen,

those supposed moulders of
public opinion? What do they
think.

Here is what Donald Cromie,
of the Vancouver Sun, has to
say: “This sounds unwise +o
me. The white (veddy British)
communities would not highly
regard the average Canadian’s
opinion of their business, econ
omic and racial conceptions and
practices, Reconciling





those

There should be a fuller un-
derstanding of the personal
difficulties—perhaps even perils
—it holds for our troops, their

wives and their, families in
Germany.

Hitherto as Occupation troops
they could not tried in

German courts for crimes or
offences, Now as troops stationed
in Germany for the defence of
Germany the treaty takes that
right from them,

For all offences—as distinct
from crimes—they will be tried
in German courts by Germans
the treaty becomes
effective.

U.S. Privileges

YET what do we do in
Britain? We have a large force
of United States troops stationed
here, They form a strategic out-
post of America.

We have consented, of course,
to their being here. But we
never asked for them, as the
Germans asked that our troops
shall be stationed in Germany,

Yet we have granted to these
American troops extra-terri-
torial rights under which they
ceanot be brought into a British
court for a erime, an offence or
even a debt,

British citizens have no rights
against them whatever.

They cannot sue in their
own courts for persdénal in-
jury, debt, or anything at all,
however grevious the conse-
quences may be to

Even a murder can be com-
mitted without a trial following
in a British court.

We have, in fact, granted
extra-territorial rights and im-
munities to them, while they are
on our soil, as complete as those
we once held ourselves and
voluntarily abandoned in China,
Egypt, and Turkey.

Now the Lord; Chancellor pre-
poses in a Parliamentary Bill
just published to grant a con-
siderable measure of extra-terri-
torial rights to‘"@very member of
the N.A.T.O, forces stationed in
Britain. :

Warn Your MP.
WHAT kind of a Government
is this we have got?
Not so long ago we had the
Torie@d squealing loudly that the
Socialists were more concerned
to give foreigners whatever they
demanded than to fight for the
interests of Britons, “Put us in
power and we shall change
‘that,” they said.
Yet now we have them com-
mitting themselves to the same
policy,
Don’t you think it is time we
put an end to all this nonsense?
what power have the citizens
of Britain to put such wrongs
right? Plenty. .
They should give every M.P.,
firm warning: now that a vote
fot wien. it

in the autumn means “out” at

the next election.
Apply the pressure and you
will force them to bring our
boys home, to cut us clear from
all perilous entanglements with
Europe, and to restore to Britons
in their own country the right
to seek justice in their own
courts,

—L.E.S.



‘Say I¢s Up

stagnant. colonial ‘standards with
our progressive democracy might
be an interesting challenge and
might be successfully met from
both sides but their problems
now are thorny enough without
adding those of such a different
wedding.” Cleatly Mr, Cromie
doesn’t regard us very highly
either, nor is he sufficiently
militant a. philosopher to wish
to propagate his superior social
concepts. .|We are so sorry,
Mr. Cromie.... for you.

A. W, Hanks, of the St. James
Leader (Winnipeg), likes the
idea, and finds the islands
“essential to Canada’s growing
naval independance and im-
portance,” Union with Canada,
he believes, should “neutralize
outside domination which might
otherwise develop through
United States’ 99-year leases on
naval bases granted by Britain.’

But strongest newspaper sup-
port comes from Mr. John W.
Sancton, managing editor of
the Fredericton leaner (New
Brunswick). The original sug-
gestion, you will remember,
came from New Brunswick's
Senator MacLean, and evidently
age Senator can count on some

port in his home province.

The ‘ Senator; says this par-
ticular newspaper has come
up with a logical and desirable
proposal. “The war andq_ its
resultant problems of exchange,
trade, self-determination and
the like in Britain’s colonies,”
Sancton Says, “ pointed up
the desire of is scattered
ground (that’s wus) to find a
more solid footing in perilous
times. While their proximity to
the United States is greater,
they are British enough to wish
to remain under the Crown and
Canada offers this happy com-
promise. It is a practical com-
promise, too, for there is long
established complementary trade
with this country (that’s them).
There appear to be few disad-
vantages in confederation for us
or them.”

This then is a batch of repre-
sentative Canadian opinion.
Apart from the quotations given,
the greatest unanimity is evinced
both by supporters and oppon-
ents in the belief that union
should originate with the Carib-
bean, not be fostered from
Canada. It is a feeling West
Indians will share, so, if you ar:
in favour, go ahead on your
propaganda. Don't. sit back
heping that Canada will make
the first or any of the early

moves. And, you, the oppon-
ents, prepare your counter-
attacks.

The debate should be inter-
esting,

‘
‘



THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 1952

A Dah Of Adventure (—-———————
Makes Salety Sweet | PHOTOGRAP HS

* Copies of Local Photographs
By R. M. MacCOLL in the
Â¥y NEW YORK Which have appeared

MORE and more citizens of this great Advocate Newspaper
nation are in a self-questioning mood. Cam be ordered from the

aint thine a weafirmation of spiriteal||| ADVOCATE STATIONERY

the land, urging a reaffirmation of spiritual
values.

While America hastens to rearm, her
thoughts dwell, too, on the ultimate goal if

the physical struggle has to be fought and |!

won. :
Until now the drive to halt Communism

has been the end in itself. But reminders

















@

“And You Should Have Seen the

One I Caught Yesterday !”

such as that of the Rev. Dr. Norris Tibbetts,
of New York’s well-known Riverside Church,
are typical of the change. He warns against
“the fruitless, empty victory, if we destroy
Communism only to discover that it has
brought us nowhere.

Dr. Tibbetts says: “The free peoples of the
world are faced with the dangers of purpose-
lessness. It is not that we are failing to op-
pose Communism, but rather, in our opposi-
tion, we are forgetting about our real goal.”

And the Rev. Dr. Louis Pitt, rector of
Broadway’s Grace Protestant Episcopal
Church, approaches the problem like this:
“The peoples of the world look to America
for magnanimity and compassion, But there
must be no spirit of “safety first’ about our
religion.

“Tf religion is to have significance for the
young people of today, it should satisfy the
desire for high adventure as well as safety”.

THE New York Times provides a cheer for
Britain’s women golfers, who have just won
the Curtis Cup after 20 years of trying.

“Naturally, we don’t throw up our hats
when an American team loses,” says the
paper. “But we can say ‘Well played’ to
splendid fellow sportsmen who show their

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mettle. We offer our felicitations to the fine
British team — and we hope to see them A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE
again.”

FOR 22% hours non-stop TV favourite FINE RECEIVERS
Milton Berle gags and clowns along before 5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ..........---+++ # sae
a nationwide audience to help raise funds for | $Tupe TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM 1.0.1! 275.00
an anti-illness drive. Pledges telephoned in 6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM stop age 330,00
by the viewers during this marathon effort Ee we ask tae en Se gisee

total £203,000.

UP speaks “Madam Ambassador” Perle
Mesta, sharply chiding American business
men who are all for free enterprise at home
but who put obstacles in its way when it
comes to foreign nations, ©

Addressing the Advertising Federation of
America in New York she talks of “asking
foreign nations to co-operate with us in trade
-~and at the same time raising barriers
against them.”

TODAY’S headline: “Fine Finds Ike
Dandy—Also Likes Doug, Bob.” . Transla-
tion—Governor John Fine, of Pennsylvania,
controls a big block of votes at the Re-
publican convention next month which will
nominate a man for the presidential race.

Fine pays a political call on Eisenhower in
New York—but cagily says he still thinks
highly of Taft and MacArthur.

AMERICA’S booming ship-building indus-
try would boom even more if it cotild over-
come a shortage of skilled workers, reports
Labour Secretary Maurice Tobin.

A CRAZE for shawls is sweeping Amer-
ica’s women, making city pavements and
restaurants look curiously Victorian. Reason:
Air-conditioning ‘* now so common that in
a light summe uvess it is easy to catch the
sniffles from abrupt changes of temperature.

HOLLYWOOD is waiting to see if Billy
(“The Lost Week-end”’) Wilder, now in
Europe, will be successful in persuading
Audrey Hepburn, now filming in Rome, to
appear opposite Yul Brynner (Gertrude
Lawrence’s leading man in smash hit “The
King And I”) in a new film about a Soviet
ballet dancer sent to the U.S. to create good
will.

AMERICAN parents are sighing resigned-
ly and then heading for a big shop in New
York which has just put on sale “real home
soda fountain sets for the kiddies—let ’em
mix their own.” Terrific success. Costs
£1 1s. and 8d. a refill, any flavour.

SOLLIE MORETTI, a gangster-gambler,
who has just died a natural death, at 49, in
prison at Trenton, New Jersey, built himself
a £21,000 home in happier days. Jk was sur-
rounded by a high, electrified wire fence,
guarded by dogs and floodlit at night.

When it was put up for sale, the agents
advertised it as “a desirable and well-de-
fended residential fortress.”

A BANK at Buffalo, New York, has in-
stalled scent sprays for the use of women
customers.

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

°

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OMISSIONS

Full details of this story would explain
far more eloquently and honestly than this
dry, technical report why Britain has taken
six years to produce an atom bomb.

They are being withheld not for security
veasons but because they cannot be told
without criticism of other Government de-
partments.

Ufillits

Pati de fais gras

Embassy Cigarettes

Churchman’s Cigarettes
DESSERTS

Custard. Powder

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Dessert Powders

Cremede-Menthe
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Burnett’s Gin
Sandeman’s Gin
Gold Braid Rum

There is much in the report about the vo 3 years old S
workings of cyclotrons and giant atomic a Serna ae amen he
piles. White Grapes FRESH

There is nothing about how the scientists
were needlessly working for many months
“in holes and corners’—to quote Sir John
Cockcroft, head of the Harwell atom station
—because other departments failed to deliver
the steel for the new laboratories.

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THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 1952

Chamber of Commerce Reject
Proposal For Shift System

2 from page 3
‘ayl



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
ACCORDIONISTS



SOUTHPAW



merchants to open because the
Mr, or had very little sale of goods was definitely fixed
backing, though he had can- and their trade was limited, and
vassed very hard many of the what was not sold one day would
other merchants and had not be sold on another day.
received the support he expect- The present system had gone
ed. — Boater later said he 2 right for a very long time,
vassegd any mer- an it appeareq as if rsons
chants, but asked a few to sign were trying to find a way aut of
the petition in order that he it, and that they at any rate had

Now that both Houses of the
Legislature have given thelr ap-
proval to the revised salaries of
the top Government Officials as
recommended by a Committee set
up for the purpose, there remains
only for His Excellency the Gov-
ernor to assent to the various Re-

THE SALARY
INCREASES

PAGE FIVE "

record session passed the meas-
ures by an 8~—4 majority, while
the Legislative Council yesterday
agreed to them after a two-hour |<
leng debate. All increases will |“
have retrospective effect from the
Ist April, 1952.

Following is a comparison of the | f



many gardens’ produce.
ly several residents of St. Joseph
ean be seen nightly in serrch of



told

could get a hearing). made a move to see whether it
Mr. Barnes said it was all very was O.K. for them to open until

sals. ed in the revision: — he
well to talk about more sales, and 9 o’clock. They had been told rine Hose ef Assembly in a rt oS
Mr. Taylor had made a very nice “no”, and they were still making Present Proposed | ta
point about selling to sailors who further efforts to have things Chief Justice .......... $7,990 eee ede, $9,600 | C
come | ashore” trom “stray” their own way. Colonial Secretary 2.00.00... $7,680 ©. 02... 5i,..... $9,120 | th
boats, “But”, Mr. Barnes coun+ Mr. Barnes ended “the matter Director of Agriculture ........- WO60 ese eas BEYT. $8,160 | 1's
tered, “Barbados is a small island, has been referred to before; the Attorney General .............. $6,960 2.2... ees $8,160 | ¢
wie ‘ \ Siege. steeseaara. xs can- answer has been. “no,” and . Financial Secretary ...........5 Sena teen eee eee yeees ease
; from have no doubt whatsoever that rector of Medical Services .... neaO eee ee eee ees yaa0
Pelican Island, nor can we get the answer will and must be Director of Educatio: WE was + uk ¢ seomiel oy $6,690
any extra trade from the other again “no”. LIVINGSTONE JOSEPH and TOMMY DOUGHTY Surgeon. Specialist; “Specialist” b
West Indian Islands, Mr. Taylor Mr. W. E, Thomas said: You Physician; Radiologist oe $6,240 vee. e ees $6.240 (f) prio”
is one who dabbles in all sorts of will be surprised to know that I Te Headmaster Harrison College} :
trades. When Mr. Taylor opens happen to be one of the individ- He Pl ! I ‘h A s & Medical Superintendent,'.. PO TOO os 4 ellen canes $6,480 | ©
until 9 p.m. is it not offering un- uals who signed Mr. ‘Taylor's ays e eccor on Mental Hospital j .
fair competition to people who petition to obtain “a hearing of Specialist Anaesthetist ......... $5,760 02. eee ieee $6,240 |b
sell one line of goods, but to this Chamber in respect of his : Medical Superintendent, Gen-) a sh
other people who sell almost any proposal for a change in the Shop . - eral Hospital f.- $5,760 Co SE Ses SRST Ee $6,000 It
kind of goods. Closing Act permitting Shops to e To av— ut BURG ois sui cuales he... OED oo ects $6,000 | ¢
Motive—Greed remain open until 9 p.m. It has Headmaster, Combermere} $5:280 $¢,000| ©
Mr. Barnes agreed that Mr. always been my policy to give School : fe $5,280 2... eee ee $6 c
Taylor might not seriously affect everyone a hearing, and it is for 2 Director, \HighWays o& . Trenes :
the bigger merchants carrying this reason alone that I signed a s&s t t t, Colonial Engineer; ;
trade away from them, but said Mr, ‘Taylor's petition, conse- a, eel avai ae $5,040 $6,480
it was very significant that he quently I wish to make this fact 6 Pathe i ae pean aud < S980 eee neces ;
Period and-lengin of time whith sighingef the, same_to bem of possessing, the only Southpaw accordion player Aonwn, AMEE rat, auditor
° ‘- of possessing the only southpaw accordion player known Ac tant General; Auditor
Shane ee Cram’ By Any meorber of this in the world to-day and he is Tommy Doughty of Seaham, General; Comptroller of
“There is only one motive. be- in its favour, County Durham but Barbados justifying her title of “Lit-. Customs; Commissioner of in

hing this suggestion,” Mr. Barnes
said. “It is greed. There is only Ridiculous Proposal
one possible motive, You are not
doing any good for the clerks; Having listened to Mr. Taylor’s
you are not relieving any unem- proposal I now _ emphatically
ployment situation.” State that I am not in agreement
He said that when it came to with him; far from it, I am sur- Bod Found
the whole group of small mer- prised at Mr. Taylor endeavour- y
chants in this community who ing to get me to acquiesce to what
“have mushroomed” recently, 1 would term a ridiculous pro- THE body of 34-year-old
“their attitude is clean and clear posal. After all, we strive to step Robert Miller, a fisherman of
cut,” Mr. Barnes added. forward, not ckwards. I am Bath Village, Christ Church, who
He said it was all very well to told that many years ago, shops was drowned off Battery Beach,
talk about doing something for were opened as early as 6 a.m, the same parish, on Tuesday
the clerks, but, he continded and I am aware that up to a morning, was recovered yester-
“just as soon as a fixed wage for short while ago, Swan Street day morning at about 7.30 when
shop assistants (females) was put Stores remained open on Satur- it was seen floating off Long
up to $7.00 a week, you find that day nights to 10 p.m. Thank God, Bay Beach. |
they are only employed for three such hours no longer exist. I am Miller and two other fishermen
days a week.” Those are the gen~ confident that no level-headed were about half a mile off Bat-
tlemen who want to employ a thinking member of this Cham- tery Beach when a large wave
double staff. Another line in ber would support Mr. Taylor. struck the boat and caused it ,to
which thatewas found was among Gentlemen, I say, support Mr. capsize. The other two fishermen
the druggists One found that Taylor; for indeed Mr. Taylor were carried ashore safely.
when an offer was made to fix alone would benefit from such a The body was taken to the
the wage of the druggist so that change and I am confident that Christ Church Mortuary when it
he would get as much as a he is fully aware of this fact; was brought out of the water yes-
scavenger, it was argued that it hence his proposal, I cannot terday morning and a post mer-
was too much. Mr, Barnes added, imagine any Broad Street Com- tem examination was performed
“I personally cannot swallow it.” pany taking advantage of such a by Dr. Ward who attributed
Hired Cars change or for that matter any death to asphyxia, due to drown-
As regards Mr. Taylor’s come Swan Street Company. Conse- ing.
ment about shops opening to ac- quently, you will agree with me An enquiry was later held by
commodate sailors, Mr. Barnes that Taylor’s Shop will be the His Worship Mr. C, W. Rudder,
said that the occasional sailor only one. Coroner of District “B’”, and the
would have to go to the shops in _1 consider it the duty of this jury returned a verdict in ac-
the country, and that would be Chamber to put its foot. down cordance with the medical tes-
of great help to those people who firmly against this proposal and timony.
had cars for hire, that its opinion against such € —_—__---—
Mr, Barnes said he had very voiced in no uncertain terms. We : ,
grave doubts as to the inten- must not only think of the mer- Brooker Met Death
tions of the persons who wants chant re wae one eomcet jee Mi d
ed the shops open up to ardworking clerks, who like
o’clock, and said that qhie Mr. ourselves need their evenings for By 1sa venture
Taylor might employ a double some form of recreation, and 1 Death by misadventure was the
staff, there were a number of am confident that this Chamber verdict of a nine man jury when
people who would do no such will not be instrumental in any qh, inquest c cerning. the death
* of Malina Brooker of erbourne,
working class..I propose that the s+ John, was concluded yesterday

thing, but who would be pre- scheme that is detrimental to the

ared to keep a skeleton staff, "

i pay daily labourers at 6/~- Chamber waste no further time before His Worship Mr, C. L.

per day, or if it suited their in this matter and that the same yoiwyn, Acting Police Coroner of

purpose, pay 27 cents an hour be thrown out as most unsuitable. District “A”.

overtime. : Re ti Malina Brooker was detained at

Regarding Mr. Taylor's plea eanavne the General Hospital after she
“to help the poor unfortunate F. L. Y. Simpson urged was involved in an accident with

boys and girls”, Mr. Barnes oth the Chamber to “put its foot a bicycle on Pool Road, St. John,
rh wees on ae wre down on the proposal, and said about 6.15 a.m. on June 3, She

Fisherman’s

i ai died in the Hospital about two
i i repre- it would not be fair to the clerks ;
Seneed te peed are Ienaw Who ne eve toned —_ a Te ea i Lim’ gait Wetie
that the clans ion Te ee hed much experience in the Bradshaw of ree =
shift system, = “ce césnoming Shipping business, and it was told the court that on er.
asbesciodnere.. (0 fs pointed out to shipping clerks ing of June 3 they were wi
for them, when they were taken on that deceased waiting for a ’bus at
Tourist Shi they would be paid a good salary, Pool Road. While the cnaphned
Pre ” and that on occasions they would was ee aa Bae Wy
P . Mx. Taylor’s point have to work sometimes during moved to the other §
at ea eae a man’s liber- the night when ships came in. road dl Sian they heard Gas spe
ty, Mr. Pose, id he would use He thought the introduction of was involve an acciden
the samé rast in support of the shift system would bring a bieyele. « a ae
the case for the other side, and pack “sweated labour”, and later Dr. A. S. ute who Lens rane
as regards the point about tourist made a motion that the Chamber the post mortem Sraming
ships, Mr. Barnes said he had not emphatically reject the proposal. said that the decease: ed from
the slightest doubt Peg oa Mr. A. may See Brleetinn cerebral haemorrhage.
Clerks’ Union as a whole would to an article in the newspaper 5 cieramiecdetametss
be perfectly willing when a tour~ the effect that in the U.S.A. shops Dies Suddenly
ist boat came in after hours, to yemained open until late in the
stay on by all means. The Clerks evening, and on this point Mr. Thirty-year-old Lambert Est-
in Bridgetown, Mr. Barnes said, Henry Thomas pointed cut that len a Lada hook, Chania
“are perfectly aware that if their jn Barbados clerks had not the ch rch, died suddenly ails dallc~
business is growing, it is to ther jong evening hours for outdoor ©" De eeitan Road, cused
own benefit,” but he did not think recreation, and therefore Barba~ ing oe pe, Beek ee
that there was any need on dog should not be compared with Church, Boows le pe rastings
account of an occasional tourist sych countries. . a =. Bg MM ge to Se
boat to make it a law for every- Mr, Taylor, when asked if he : of! ae m ae
body to carry out, When the would make a counter motion to ms 9 as Ba ek
occasion arose and the tourist that made by Mr. Simpson, said twick’s 7 A v r a :
boat was here, he did not think fe realised that all the others the Public’ or gary os Be sont
that there would be any objec- were opposed to the suggestion mortem exam re 3 i ee
tion on the part of the clerks to and there was nothing more he formed ag y et eo
come out and pull their weight eguld do but to say that Barba- Mr. C. L. | mISe c ing —
in the emergency. dos was, in the other members Coroner, will fix a date oe a i 4
When, however, it came to opinions, 20 or so years ahead of quest after the post -_ =F
opening on a Sunday, it was @ New York and other cities. amination has been performed,
different matter, Mr. Barnes The motion by Mr. Simpson _—_—__—_
said. Religion is a part of that was put, and carried unanimous- LABOURER REMANDED
province of a man which is de- jy The meeting was then ad- : oe hae, tT ahaa
Sine as eee, aia ak i Seta
make laws whic interfere acting Poli :
ath the individual's pee ie aE Oe trict “A”, yesterday remanded 34
dded. “Mr. Taylor thinks the , ’ ( 1
Shop craig Acts a aw wnich — Cycle Stolen — tice, Seen happened bee
s this, but I do not see i a : U ‘
be The idea of closing came in Melvin Rouse of. Spring Farm, fore oe ‘ Sawn oe joa
1945 and was the result of an act st. Andrew, reported to the Police with in eae Bet wo hine 8.
of common decency on the part that his bicycle was stolen from ee ae St as a
of merchants in Bridgetown. the cycle stand at. &. + era : ant Su. en SS ae ane
Trade Limited 1°30. pe. on Tune 23. Central Police pales is eegnaruby
Mr. Barnes pointed out that it The Police are carrying out in- ing wes Ba Police from
would not pay the Broad Street vestigations into the matter. tion 5

———







COSTUME _
JEWELLERY

including —
BEAD NECKLACES

BUNCHES OF FRUIT
AND
; OTHER BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS

\ CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.





















year-old labourer Herbert Holder

————



tle England” is never far behind the Mother Country,

Into the Advocate office yester-
day walked 40-year-old Living-

stone Joseph, who has been uses Assistant Court of
playing the accordion for the Fire Dicer

greater part of his life and he,
too, plays it UPSIVEDOWN,

A recent copy of “The Accor-
dion Keview” siates:—- “before he
took up playing the Accordion,
Tommy had been p.aying man-
doline, guitar and banjo—all
instruments where the left hand
work hardest. So when he bought

his first Accordion he kept up A

Judge, Petty Debt Court’) 2.1/7)
Colonial Postmaster; Principal,

his left hand technique, and,
although perhaps it is hard to
swallow, it was a full year before
Tommy realised he was not play-
ing in the normal way,
Southpaw
“Tn fifteen years of Accordion-
playing, Tommy Doughty has
never met another “south paw”
in the Movement, but would be
very interested if any reader
knows any more of these strange
birds.”
Dr. Joseph R. Ferreira, a local

Accordion enthusiast and an
overseas member of the British
Accordion Association, —intro-

duced Joseph to the Advocate,
and he, too, who had been play-
ing the Accordion for almost
half a century had never heard of
another Southnaw artist.

Joseph played two tunes with
his accordion upsidedown and
then Dr. Ferre‘ra played some
lively tunes on it, in the orthodox
manner,

Joseph only recently discov-

ered that he had besn playing 4 ,.

upsidedown for years.
STUDENT PRINCE I
LOADS MOLASSES

There was a stir on the wharf
esterday when a carton of mo-
asses fell from a crane into the
water as it was being placed on
the Motor Vessel Student Prince
Il., which is now in the Careenage.
After great efforts by two small
boys the carton was eventually
brought up and placed on the
motor vessel, '

The Student Prince If which is
expected to leave to-day for New-
foundland, was being loaded with
516 puncheons and 3,245 cartons
of molasses,

Trinidad Wants
Raad Engineers

LONDON.
Two road and bridge engineers
re to be appointed in the De-
partment of Works and Hydraulics,
Trinidad, to design and supervise
the construction of large road
improvement schemes and new
roads, including reinforced con-
crete and steel bridges, The ap-
pointments will be for a period of

three years. ;
The senior engineer will be paid
$5,280 p.a., rising to $5,760, while
his assistant will be paid $3,840
p.a., rising to $4,320.



sought in the United Kingdom.
—B.U.P.

Soo



YOU'LL FANCY

styles,

These have
carefully

something
any occasion,

Veterinary Officer
Headmaster Lodge School
Assistant Chief Engineer, Water

Medical
Anaesthetist

Principal, Evenin,
Social Welfare sv
Headmistress, Queen’s College ...
Headmaster, Coleridge, Parry ...
Superscale Masters ...........-.
Superscale Mistresses ....
Executive Engineer; ntendent|

Engineer

Analy Chemist; Entomolo-
gis

Assistant Vet. Officer; Cultiva-

Assistant Attorney General ......
Staff Officer
Assistant Secretaries
Assistant Colonial Engineer
Harbour & Shipping
Public Trustee
Chief Inspector Education
Health Officer; Assistant Audi-]

Vice Principal, Erdiston ........«
Manager Airport
Agsistant Legal
Superintendent of Prisons ......-
Public Librarian
Deputy Registrar
Superintendent, Police
Irrigation Officer;

Woman Tutor, Erdiston
Honours Graduates (Male)
Honours Graduates (Female) ...
Head, St, Michael’s Girls’ ......
Head, Boys’ Foundation
Rector, St. Michael
Graduate Teacher (Male) .....-
Graduate Teacher (Female)
Instructor B’dos Regiment ......
Head, Girls’ Foundation

Superintendent G.1.S.
Matron, General Hospital

Matron, Mental ponptel a aeehas

Men with Christ Church, who
suitable experience are now being lying in a enor with cuts on
ae a report ted yesterday to be condition. Investigations are afoot.





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

selected and
amongst them you'll find
suitable for



HARRISONS

BROAD STREET—DIAL 2352



} +4-200094-944949404149990990000009600000009000000

solutions dealing with the pro- present salaries and those pro-| !

Police; Commissioner of In-
come Tax; Labour Commis-
sioner and Controller of Sup-
plies

$6,240 | ©

en,

Works ea
Officer of Health;
Chemical Pathologist s



Seis
Institute .....
cer

Erdiston

Medical Superintendent,
Mental Hospital; Electrical

§
tion Officer; Police Magis- i
trates

aster





tor General; Assistant Comp-
troller, Customs; Deputy
Commissioner of Police; As-

t+ Tw ea nan

Tax; Assi bour
Commissioner; Superintend-
ent, Mechanical Engineering



$3,456

Ce-opere |
tive Officer; Fisheries Offi-
cer; Inspector of ren nh
Duties

$3,456

$3,456
$3,456

» Alleyne School
» Alexandra School

atron, Maternity Hospital ...
ivate Secretary to Governor;|



Assistant Matron, ee ‘
ee $1,920 via pestinn sd: SakG0
eee eee eee eee eee eerneeeee 4 eew eseerrne? 0
HicaT® ac Gleheral Hospitel... ($1080 6+..+4. VL Baya
Assistant Matron, General) miei hcg babys oi $2,160
ee me $1.920 (with no quarters)

diicenitean doi Geass cviokes (with free quarters) $1,584

BARRETT IMPROVING

Hilda Barrett of Edey Village, et progress in
Sa wate on Barrett was taken from the field

6 to the Hospital in an unconscious





the General

ts
23 at about

been most

§
da
(



St. Joseph Round-up

Destroying

Slugs And Srails

Slugs and Snails are destroying

se pests with torchlights.
One gardener from St. John
the Advocate that he has
nd a way of ridding himself of
se pests. Explaining the cure,
aid that after finding the pests

should be placed into a con-
iner with salt water and then
rown back into the garden, but
e better method is to get some

» and sprinkle in the garden
ery evening.

Ye encourage brighter cricket
cial prizes will be awarded
> for the fastest innings of 69
end for the best individual
‘ling performance in the Sun-

League Competition. Con-
¢ns are (1) the batsman must
ye seored more than 300 runs
ten innings and the
en 30 wiekets or more with
) in one game to qualify. An
‘ditional fee of six cents will be
‘orged each player in the com-
tition, to defray the expenses of
iZos,



} Cinter Here From SE. Lucia

‘The Steamship Alcoa Pointer,

3o31 tons, arrived from St. Lucia |

Carlisle Bay yesterday morning.

io left later the same day for

Vincent, Grenada and ini-

cl. : re agents are DaCosta &



Recent- 2

bowler |

More Words Than *
: Bullets ;

@ from page 1
and central front and still
them when the ceasefire line
a at Panmunjom on

The war was subsided to patrol-
ling, each side making sure the
other stayed where it Was sup-
posed to be while at Panmunjom
peace talkers took up two matters
that have occupied them ever.
since—how the Armistice would
be supervised and prisoners
war exchanged.

Early this year delegates
worked out enough agreement
armistice supervision to leave
nomination of Russia as a
nation the main issue. La!
agreed to give up Russia’s nomin-
ation but by then the main battle
had shifted to the tent where
sub-delegates were discussing
prisoner exchange—the only real
disagreement still remaining.

held.











‘ aS
Don’t neg ocr deep
seated cough! Rese e

ches: with Al. White
Lisiment. The ating
heat stiroulates blood circu-
lation and prompuy relieves
congestion. Thousands have
found relicf with AL

Why not you?

A ee ica

mage

|







Niet









the vitamins in Marmite that help children to

ig and sturdy. Health-building

y) one needs every day to maintain fitness and strengthen
Both young and
»1 love Marmite'’s rich, appetising taste—so
cous In soups, meat dishes, savouries —
'7 in sandwiches too! Cooks also like

ermite because a jar lasts such a longtime.

wR WInTeE +

Se body's resistance to diseases,

ME VITAMIN B FOOD
*OR FAMILY FITNESS

ADORABLE ....-

WORT

PERFUMES — COLOGNES — SOAP — DUSTING
i POWDER — LIPSTICK

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



On Sale at

KNIGHT'S LTD.

Ylb., %lb., 1%lb., 1%41b.,



ENCHANTING.

Build up their
future health

VE THEM MARMITE

EVERY DAY

row








Marmite is a



TAPS & DIES

PIPE ” - “a
4", Ya, 4”, Ya", 98”, Hl", TH”, 1", 144", 1%”, 2, 8

BSF
yl, ve”, Ya", i, %”, te”, Wy” fas 5”, 34”
SAE or NF
Vy’, fy”, 3”, te”, uy," Ta" 56", 4”
USS or NC
Yl, A”, 3%”, wes Yn" va”, 5%”, a4”
ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS

2'%lb., 3Ib.

FILES
FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE

HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES
SIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS

BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES
OPEN & BOX SPANNERS
PRESSURE GAUGES 0-400 lb.

FCKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET

LCL CCSCCOSS

DIAL 4269

SSOSSONOOSSGSSOOOG SGGS SSO OGIO HE &


PAGE SIX” 7? ss

CLASSIFIED ADS







[PUBLIC NOTICES! PURLIC SALES |



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. LUCY

Applications for ene or more vacgnt |
Vestry Exhibitions tem@tie at the Ale
jandra School will = re ‘ me
not later than July 15th, 1952. Canai-









;
|
TELEPHONE 2508 {
.
IN MEMORIAM FOR SALE
oe —— — <=
WETCH—In loving memory of oue dear |
mother Sarah Weleh who departed on AUTOMOTIVE
June 26, 1950
Fond is the link which is broken CAR-—One (1) Model Standard Saloon
Dear is the one who is fone 144 hep. car in excellent condition
In memory we'll never forget her} (owner driven). Apply: Errol Sayers
As long as the years ruil on (Central Foundry Ltd) after 4.00 p.m
Ever to be remembered by Millicent | Upeer Collymore Rock
idaughter!, PiteGerald (son) os Sey 26.6.52—4n
z 6.6. 52-—in
- _ CAR — 19%i Hillman Minx. 86,000



miles as good as new.





ape RENT c/o Cave Shepherd & Co. oa: |
5.6.
RRR |
: CAR—1 Morris 8 h.p. Tquring car in
Attractive seaside Plat main road Has- | perfect working order. Price $350.00.
tings, comfortably furnished, Engi'nn} Dial 4719. 25.6.52—2n







Bath, Open Verandah facing sec. Sutras.

one person for couple). From July |. | CAR--1951 Morris Minor, very good

Telephone 2949, 18.6.52--t.f,». ] Condition. $1,800.00 Phone 4898.

? 25.6.52—2n.
FARAWAY, St. Philip Coat 003) ——o—OOOOO
furnished.* For July, November, CAR—Dodge Super-Deluxe, First Class
December Dniy Dial 4476. condition and © Owner-driven. $2,000

19.6.82—t/f.», | Dial 4476. 42,6.62—-t.f.0.

CAR—One Austin 10 h.p. car with two

—
“HILLCREST, Bathsheba — Beautit.!









view, well furnished. For months new 6-volt Batteries one standard 8 h.».
July, September to December. * Apj in very good condition. Cc. R. Apple-
c¢ OL, Gibbs & Co, Lid. Tel. 2402 wh ite, Lakes Folly, Diai 5062

26.6.52--4% 22.6,52-—3n.

LOVE-COTT.-St. Lawrence, near : CAR—One Vauxhall 16 car in very}
Gospe! Halt. $40.00 per month, 2 bi«- |] R000 condition, Price $1,900.00, Pho
reoms, tolet and bath ete. Api S757 «or 0149. 26.6,.52-—1n
next door Mies Roach for Keys a
» 26.6.82 CAR — Vauxhall Velox, little used,

owner-driven, good as new, Diai 4476.
12,6.52-—t.{.n,

————

“LARGE * board
and shedthef for

and
Rent.

shingled gu
On Alley

Land, Buph Hell Cross Rd. Gowi} LAND ROVER, done only 16,40
business stand Apply Fr Alk miles in excellent order. Apply Redn
24.6.52-.,] & Taylor’s Gurage Ltd Phone 4

Bush Halk,





ONE (1) Austin twe ton tru
(1) Austin A,40 Car Telephone
D. V. Seott & Co., Ltd



nished Por July, November, Dee
ber only. Disl 4476, 19.6.52—t f







Office space over
Prince William Henry
for professional man.
Marshall. Phone 7100,

“WISMAR", Gibbes Reach, St. Pet
fully furnished % bedroom bungalo
for the. month of July.
Weatherhead Ltd.

s_ctnerciincoleianagscime- ig Sanaa
TRAILBRS—Single axle 4 tons ard
double axie 6 tons from stock,
Sevth Engineering Works, Roebucir
Street, Phone 4947 25.6.52+-6r

Street. Sulta: is
Apply. T
26.5 42-1











TRACTOR—One Massey Harris Traci:
with pneumatic tyres and half tracks very
little used. Apply Manager Foster Hail,
St. Joceph. 21.6,52—71

Apply Bru:
25.6.52,—2





i
VAN-Fordson Van in perfect running
order. 20,000 miles: Royal Store No, 12,

a |
NEWHAVEN, Grane Coast, fully |!

WANTED



A. R. Lewis}



dates must be daughters of Parishioners
of St. Lucy in straitened circumstances,
and not less than eight and not more
than twelve years of age Yorms of
applications must be obtained from the
Parochial Treasurer on office days A
Baptismal Certifiente must aceompan;
each application

Candidates must present thermmelves tr

the Headmistress for exomination on
Tuesday iet day of July, 1962, wt 9.39
m
©. L. DEANE,
Vertry Clerk
St. Luey
28 6 .$2—4n

TTT

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUT
TURAL BANK ACT, 104

Yo thé creditors holding specialty Mens
against Hope Piantation, St. Jathe>
TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner, of
the above Plantation am about to bb-
tain « loan of £300 under the _provis-
ions af the above Act the said
Plantation, in respect of the Agricul-
tural year 1952 to 1953
No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, «oF
the above Act (as the case may be! tn
respect of such year
Doeted this 25th day of June 1952
SYBIL J. ROCK,

The Land Acquisition Act
1949

(Notice required by Seetion 4%)
NOTICE is hereby give that 4



Pears to the Governor in Execut

| Committee that the lands deseribed :
the Schedule hereto and situate «t
Queen Street and Sand Street ia

Speightstown, Saint Peter, in the Ielard
ot Barbados are likely to be needed f
purposes which in the opinion of t+
Governor-in-Executive Committee are
Public purposes, mamely for a Fi
Market

THE SCHEDULE
ALL THAT certain parcel of land eo. -
taining 4,306 square feet more or tess
situate at thé jufiction of Queen Stre :
vith Sand Street in Speightstown in <1





~ | High St. Dial 4359. 24.6,52—00
5 ELECTRICAL

JUNIOR OVERSEER. Rowans Plans) | an eet eeremntn tail enorme
tion. Apply in Person, 26.6 .42-— | ELECTRIC MRON—Waiter No-Cord
a Wiectric Iroh and Board Get one of
STENOGRAPHDR typist for our off | uneve fine units wefore ail are sold
Evelyn, koach & Co., td.. Riek: DA COSTA & CO., LTD., Eiectrie Dept
Street, a a jPhonc 3876. 26.6.52—6n



etebineterenimnningrigeceecineeenatnateceaanen aerate
SERVANT for general work in eon! Just received new shipment of Garrard

house in St. Joseph, on Bus line. Mo| three speed Automatic Changers at
have experience with good veterenc ». C, 8S. Maffei & Co, Lid. Radio Em-
porium. 15.6,52—t.f.n

Bleeping in optional. Phone 95-247,
26 .6.52— 14
Caen ee UU DEERE

PYE BATTERY SETS—Junt a few left.

MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPO





MISCELLANEOUS 19.0.92—t.f.n.
“TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra won:
rom Rediffusion for 25 recommenda t LIVESTOCK
tions in one calendar month “tas
4.6, 52-09 COW--One Guernsey - Holstein Cay

- |'To calf in a few days. Phone 2084 P. N

Pilerim, Chapel Gap.



$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily carr
by recommending 25 new sunseribers
REDUTUSION in one month
4,6, 82-301
REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash [0
each new Subscriber recormended

22.6, 42--4n












a

One riding HORSE and three GUERN
SEY HEIFERS. Apply Manager, Foste
Hall, St. Joseph, 21.6,52—7n











a 4.6.52 20 MECHANICAL

UPP. be B.S.A. BICYCLES, various models,
iecmueteatelinges SEFUEION, Ob! "| snd sizes, call and see them

full particulays from the REDIPEUSION Bataan & Dey ore ere ote.

office. : 4.6 62-204 . iba

— a MACHINE—Used Domestic Singer

Sewing Machine In good eonitioa,” do-

P NAL ply Reliance Shirt Factory. 21.6.62~2n.

ROYAL TYPEWRITER As food as
new. Apply H, Jason sonee me
4.6. 62-

The public are hereby Warned

aga.
giving credit .t my wife, 9

HIL.

in



name vniess by a ACCESSORIES, Battery Terminals, «

tte order signed

rae cl K.L.G " ‘
; M&DONALD SHOREY Valve LG. Spark Plugs, Tyre
» es, & Repair Kits, Red) &
+ Carters Village, Paylor's Garage Ltd. 2.6.52 On

St.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

GENERAL HOSPITAL

John a

ANTIQUES — of every deseriptio:
Glass, China, old Jeweis, One Silver
Watercolours. Eariy books, Maps, Auto-
@rephs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoinmg Royal Yacht Club.

3,2.62-—t,£.n,

ACCESSORIES, Pump Connections,
Chamois Leathers, Dusters, Wind Screen





yt} Wiper Biades, Head, St id “Tail,
Aaa oe Acting Assistant and Indicator Bulbs. Redthan & Tay.
lor’s Garage Ltd. %.6.52—3n

——————
ACCESSORIES, French Chalk, Sp'tt
Pins, Cycle Black, Valve Grinding
compound, Redman & Taylor's
Garage Ltd, 25.6, 52—3n.

ACCESSORIES, for Cars and Trucks,
Hot Patches, & Clamps, Insulation

i penser

A Qualified Druggist is required
to act as Dispenser ©
the Gener for appro:.

rabH ‘01
mately 3 ‘ths | about €'h
August, 1 Ata 'y ‘of $100

a month a Cost of Living
Allowance of $12 a, menth.







; . Tape, T: Ga §
Application#-for this’ acting ap- Leak. Redman & Taylor's, Garage ine
een ould be forwarded vo 25,6. 52-—in

e Secretary, Gentral Hospital, by REAMBRY BUTPERGhurea in
30th Jurie, 1952. weekly Photie oeeTs nN 8 Qn





22.6.52.—2n
. : COTTON PILLOW CASES—A_ Lionese
; Product. Size 20” x 30” with flap $1..8
each and three for $3.24. Best bargain



x ; in Town at KIRPALANI 52, Swan Street.
T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH §) seas Bias
CHAIR CANE—New stock $1.75 and
ee ong icnaeteeee as ‘ $2.09. Best quality. Chandler's Hard-
bey Non Feriche for Shorthand 1e. Week... Spans | 40s, Lahey Aa
ae Fisk Sine renee ie. Delicious Maraschino Cherries !n
Brasov ........., eat ae i Every one a delight. Knight's
Large Supply of Paints, Brushes 7 ceaaaoe
FILING CABENET,
dort’ sy fon Artints Just Received searing, Beatty washing “faaching
Oloured Sheet Plastics for male Mamelton Beach Carpet, Sweeper, hand
ing Bags, Fic. weeper, 11 x 12 Carpet, reversibie,

Valor Stove 3 burner, Red’ Wing, hand

AT § a Pottery, serves 8, includes tes
°
?

JOUNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

Phone 2898. 26,6 .52—1n
GLUE, Neve
anently will a
ieatproof
ware





rt, Joins wood per-
it mend everything—
and waterproof Chandler’

26 .6.52—1

GALVANISED—Special offer for. 10







7 lays. Best quality E a vanled
PTT RE shecie oft, SO TH eae ee

if & SEN \iso galvanised nails 39 cents Ib.
i Auto Tyre Co. Dial 2696— 21,6. fn.



GLASS, Triple Mirror, Window



{
d

and



| PALACE

Show Case clase 19 om 24 oz. — ip to

Hwn rt tka fevele. Ree ies
; y na “
NKADQUART 7 Ot §2-1n

a

a





i SOUVEN

OX -— . nas
(} FROM oVMLA, CHINA «© high, Dial @ais or aoe
12YLON 26.6.





JUST received fresh stocks

} CLYL i
i . te i} of Durex
f )) | Protectives B®. Johnson & Co., Pr
‘ }} | Wm. Henry St. Phone 269]

Pr. Ww. By. 8). Wt ste F rantice dl obverse





Tilley Kerosene Pres-
we lamps & Domestic Irons and
Spare. parts, N. S. Husbands, Bright
Hall Plantation, St, Luey, A, G. Mus-
ands, Mount Standfast, St. James

25,6.52—In

ANNOUNCEMENTS

BARN BIG MONEY by »

Just arrived









ag Regi!



fusion in your spare time. Get a supr
of forms today. 4.6, 52—-20n
POPOOV OO.



This Week's

Colony Club :

ST. JAMES

Saturday, 28th June
and cach following
Saturday

'S Dinner-Dance

ARBATIOS L | ; in a delightful setting
OA seas TH. His



Special
PEANUT CAKE

Ge.





each





<

$4.00 (no Admission

O44,

SSOSCOOSSSSD

é D Charge)
>
DIAL 4758 z sete Optional %
JAMES STREET g Early Booking e
} \ vise :



y

So! 5999S9999690690666999909
i




























parish of Saint Peter Abutting on

north on lands of F. Miller, on t
west om the seashore, on the south on
lands of the Vestry of Saint Peter
(being the ite Of the present Fir
Market) mn@ on the east on Sand Stes

and Queen Street sforesaid or however
else the same is abutting Together wit)
the buildings and erections therton
Dated this 20th day of June 1982 +t
the Public Balicings in the City ef
Bridgetown in the Island of Barbad»;
By Command,
R. N, TURNER,
Colonial Secretary,





NOTICE
re the Estate of
OLIVER OSCAR WALCOTT
(deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim again:
or affecting the estate of Oliver Om
Walcott, decensed, Inte of Baywouds .4
the parish of Saint James in this Islan
who died on the 27th day of Jamuai /
1952, are requested to send in partic
jars of their claims duly attested to the
undersigned, Lee Osford Jones, qualified
Executor of the will of the said Olive:
Oscar Walcott, deceased,
Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No. 12 H
Street, Bridgetown, on or before t
1Sth day of July 1952, after which date |
shall proceed to distribute the assets “1
the deceased among the parties entitled
thereto having regard only to suc)
claims of which I shall then haye h

{ shall then have had notice.
And all persons t
said estate are requested to settle the’:
said indebtedness without delay.
Dated this 13th day of May, 1952
LEE OSFORD JONES,

15,5.52—4 )

NOTICE
Re Estate of
WILAJAM ALPERT WORKELL
deceased
NOTICE is hereby given that ail pe
sons having any debt or claim agains!
or affecting the estate of William Al
Worrell, deceased, late cf Lower Coll
more Rock in the parish of Saint Mic
ael in this Island who died at Lower
Collymore Rock aforessid on the 15:
day of October, 1951, sre requested &«
send in particulars of their claims duty
attested to the undersipned EVA
WALCOTT WORRELL Qualified Execii-
trix of the will of the said William A}-
bert Worrell, deceased, c/o Messrs
Haynes & Griffith, Solicifors, No, 5
High Street, Bridgetown on or before
the 18th day of August, 1952 after which
date I sliall proceed to distribute te
osseta of the deceased among the par-
ties entitled thereto having regard on!)
ta such claims of whic) I shall then
have had notice andl I will not be lnbie
for the assets or any part thereof 55
distributed to any person of whose debt
or claim % shall not then have had

notice,

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their fh-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this 10th day of June, 1952.

EVA WALCOTT WORRELL,
Qualified Executrix of the





will of Willlam Albert
Worrell (deceased).
12.6.52—4n



Barbados Choral Society

THE ANNUAL MID YEAR CONOPRT
Will be held at Co rmere Hall
Tucsday, ð July, 1952,

Further particulars will be published
later. 26.6,52—1n

FOR SALE
MISCELLANEOUS

NTERNS, Primus, Glats Chimneys,
Stoves, parts. Chander’s. 26.6.52—1n

an

















LAMPS, Giass
heodies only

Bedroom, With g)
$1.96. Chandler's H'we
52









ANGS—Pine Office Rallings si it.














ible for an OMce lL. M, BF, Meyor
& Coy, Ltd 20.6.82—t.5

SLGheribe new 86 War. petty Tel oh
Sp@iehd'’s \eading iy Newspaper prow
‘trivines 'n Berbadoh by Age a tow



wave Biter
tart: “Sex



eae in Londen,” ye
ale, c/o A Co. rh
verarttntive, Reh e.

1







Local Pe
‘ 74. ston,
STOVES, Beatrice, B Chimney
Bolts, Also two burner abies Tait
Motel. Chandler's Bicycle Mee Rt er:
Reed & Tudor Streets 26.6. 8°—1n
a rr
TOOTH PICKS in boxes . Fintyt
Quality 1/9 box. Get yo - nights
Lid 25.0 82-8 m
pe Staines ~~~ —y-hlaecat tegen

s
SOSSSSSSCS.



C/o Messy. |

notice and I will not be liable for jhe!
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person of whose debt or elayn,

| BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

indebtedness to the,

_j} tested to me the undersigned, Timoth

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES |
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT





REAL ESTATE














OS aie: 70 se nl
BONORLOW "Riedie on tone A
Saicnac). "Apply 1c COPTLE GAtrOns NOTICE
& CO. | 26.6.52—6n. A Bi
STONE WALL DWELLING HOUSE LIEUT-COL, J. CONNELL, 0.B.E., E.D.,

with 4,004 square feet of land attached Jommanding ‘bad: gimen
at Qayrell's Koad, Christ Chureh. The Co ai oe ee n
dwelling house contains living room,} — ae i ae AN OE Re





two bedrooms, kitchenette, usual con
veniences, Government water installed
House wired for electricity Tnepection
on application to the tenant Mr. Ince,
between the hours of 11 a.m. and 1 p.m,
daily.

The above dwelling house, will be set
up for sale by public competition at our
Office, James Street, on Friday 27th June
instant at 2 p.m, .
hong & BOYCE

13.6.52—en.

flicers’ Mess Meeting \

The Commanding Officer has directed that there will be no
Officers’ Mess Meeting on Saturday 28 June 52.
Parades

The next Regimental Parade will be held on Thursday 3 July, 52,
at 1700 hours. Further details will b e published later.

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major.
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.



The undersigned will set up for
by public competition at his office,
James Street on Friday the 27th June
instaht at 2 p.m,

Ald, THAT certain Messuage or
Dwelling house together with the land
thereto containing 5,287 square feet eit
uate at the corner of Chapel and Sytt
Streets in the city of Bndgetown

Eg ROG





St. Ann’s Fort,

24 June, 51. 25.6,52.—2n.





DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably quali-

fied persons (men and women) for the two vacancies at:—
Christ Church Boys’ School.

2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service
is a School Certificate.

3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms
(E. 35 (b) for men and E, 35 (ce) for women) which may be obtained
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have alread



Solicitor .
25.6.52—3n



AUCTION

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER
Friday Supe Ath, at ests.” Fock Roy







+1 Garage, St. Miehaei’s Row: (1) 1847
ene Sea a agers Sl “T submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (now
Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.
ao Cen 4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
UNDER THE DIAMOND school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the

Head Teacher of any application for such a transfer.

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marke
“Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach
the Department of Education by Monday, 30th June, 1952, Candidates
are warned that canvassing may lead to their diaqualijication,

15.6.52—2n.

HAMMER

By instructions recived from Mre
Theobalds T ‘will sell vy auction at her
house at Dalkeith next door to the hous>
called “the Paddock" on Thursday next
26th June at 12.30 pp... her household
firrniture which Includes:—-Pr. tub chatrs.
5 rush chairs, child's writing desk
and dining chair, plant stands, collection
of records, folding sere », gas stove with
stand, larder, frigidaite, lroning abe |







CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set wp for sale at the Registrattor
Office, Publie Buildings, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the suin and on
the date specified. If not then sold it will be set up on each succeedin
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particu
lars on application to me.

NORMAN NILES (Plaintiff)

electric double piate, dressing ‘table, +
single bedsteads and mattresses, oven,
knives and forks) glass are, 5 pieces con-
goleum, rubber hose, bed linen, 15 boxes
One-~0-One, 5 doz. boxes Rinso 2 doz
boxes Lux, 1° Apex drain bowl, 1 Swivel
chair, 1 glass clase with Apex set and
oils afia fatiny other items of into









ont. Tera Coay eee oe Dao JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR. (Defendant)
ar 6. Property:—ALL THAT Certain piece or parcel of pa Mg seh at Corey
gape ert ces “Tate wie

ONDER THE SILVER irément sixty-six thousand eight hundred and ninety square feet ov SS:
i AME abouts abutting and bounding on lands of J. C. Roberts on lands of
HAM R Waithe on other lands of the Defendant on a road leading to the public road

On Tuesday July tet by order of. Mee sndt On the public road or however else the same may a@but und bound togethe



i

Rupert man, we Will dell the Purii-| e~With the appurtenances *

ture at_“Bowdon', Hastings, which in-| Upset price £3,014. 18. 4.

cludes Dining Table, Upright and,Arrs] 2e of Sale: Friday, Mth July, 1962. R WILLEAMS,

Chairs, Settee, Ornament Tables, Minn Registrar.
Stands, Waggons, .Mir'd Cabinet oll i x

Viahogany; Glass and China Pit'd Ware, | Registration Office, 25.6.52—2n
Toa and Binney Services, Stairs Carpe d June, 1952. wi nel inated la MmI
ind Rods, Pictures, Curtains, Congoleus) rn ee re ae eats cs 3 eal »
Sea-grass ‘Chairs, Uphols: Gouch. nivt SA SGLE MALL PILED ELLE LL IE LYILIFLBI A BED PVPS IELAL PANS ss
ichions, M.T, Tables, Dolls Redstends S



Of interest io x
JOINERS & CABINET MAKERS
We have an assortment of %

MIRROR GLASS
AND CHROMIUM PLATED FITTINGS

hia’

‘
Tricycle wt Seooter Be
Cuse (Gia Doors), Electric Sewih
whine, Single Bedat Deep Shien
thr és, Press, Dre: , Ch
of Drawers in Mahogan ". Mire
Very Niet %
with Oveu
Kitchen uten









hush Chairg and Rocksays

Perfection On



| Burner tov



tached Deluxe Mae, R SAME.
Table Pressur, Cookers, feo

Cream Freezers, Kitchen cat

Liraer, Seales, Bléclsic ‘Teoater: Gla THRE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
W indo L Frasrice tang Bast. t
‘with Pens, Crétens, Garden Flose, Gir Corner Broad and Tudor Streets

ten Tools, Lawn Mower, Soft Stem

Saw, Sehool and other Books and man

omer things of yalue

A rs.
i $6.6 .C2+21,

OTICE
7 Ow N AUGUSTUS .
KNIG:

a
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that i 7
» affecting the Estate of Charles "Ter.
ct]

Two Special Lines among the
many others we have just
opened.

THEY ARE TWO BARGAINS.
°

64 inch ANDAR CREASE RESISTING
SUITING

at $3.52 Per Yard.

i
| bersons having any debt or claim
oe
|riagton Augustus Knight late of Blades
| Hill in the parish of Saint Philip in.thi
Island, who died in this Island on 2nd

{day of September 1949 are hereby re-
|eulred to send in their claims, duly at-

| ene Headley, Public Trustee of th»
Island of Barbados qualified Administraterc
of the Estate of Charles Torrington
| Augustus Knight deceased, Pub ik

Buildings on or before the Sist day of
| July 1952 after which I shail proceed \,

distribute the assets af the said estate
among the parties entitied thereto having
regard to the debts and claims only ©. |
which I shall themhave had notice ani}
that I shall not be liable for assets «

:

*
distributed to any Bertan ot whose det? | &
or claim I shall m ave had notice oti @& . *, *
the time of such distribution, & Shades White, Parchment, Dawn, Pink, Tiger

AND ail persons spnenteg.<° the) Gold, Jewel & Birriuda.






seid estate are requested to : le thetr |
accounts without delay. >
ee esa Soseettts-& SHARKSKIN at $2.80 per yd.
wes RN NON Shades Dawn, Pink, Tiger Gold, Jewel,
28 G82 4. 1 Bermuda & White.
| : Sages oF 3 e
: ie
Soares Ceeenty 5 A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

PSLCPIOES

SOCIAL & DANCE ; Coleridge Street.

e
Refreshinents on Sale

24.6.52—8n,
= SS ESOSOO EDO LOPE

LS SS

Cap Le
FERGUSON
DIESEL WHEEL
TRACTOR

This world-wide famous Tractor is now on

|

ae SHED oS WHERE THERE ARE NO PARKING PROBLEMS

And where - - - -
QUALITY td HIGH
—: and :—
PRICES ARE LOW
So Dial 4100

FRIDAY JUNE 27th
9 p.m, to 3 a.m.

Good Orchestra,













‘|



COURTESY



display at our show-room we shall be pleased

$¢

3 oe

> — NOTICE u- GARAGE

3 ¢. ' s to arrange a demonstration at your planta- ARA

. — a ba

% customers shies i aie ROBERT THOM
§ ‘ae ce iat ges ef tion for you. Limitep

» pay- », *

% “Same wil we ealleeted iat the Also available for immediate delivery with

* om ree Soe, Bay Streat ‘ | vaporising oil or gasoline Engine. White Park Road
Â¥ B S ween GF a.memeto 3 <

x wine ‘ay and it ‘ate te % Dial 4616

%_ o'clock. daily. .

OU BOCLELEOGEESES SOE".



FOR STYLE COMFORT AND VALUE

RELIANCE SHIRT

ORTAIN:

BUY A













~~



BLE AY ALL LEADING
STORES











THURSBAY, JUNE 26, 1952)

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, New StS hci:
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.
(ANZ LENE)

S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to
eail from Port Pirie May Jist.
June 5th, Melbourne June 14th,
June %th, Brisbane July Sth, at
Barbados about August 6th.

In addition to general cargo this vessel
has ample spece for chilled and hard
frozen cargo.


















The M/V. “CARIB
accept Cargo and

Cargo accepted on through Bilis of
Lading tor transhipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward
Islands.

For further particulars apply—
FU Witay &@ CO., LTD.,

aod
DA COBTA @ Co, LTD, ||

NEW YORK SERVICE.
A STEAMER sails 20 June—arrives Barbados ist July.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.
rr ae “THEMISTOCLES" sails Oth Tine—arrives 1 Barbados Mast vam

sails 19th June—arrives
FS a eR semen a a am

CANADIAN SERVICE



July 1th
NORTHBOUND

ee

ROBERT THOM LTD— NEW YORK & GULF SERI
Apply:— DA COSTA & CO, LTD. CANADIAN St

FOR SALE
“TRINITY COTTAGE”

°

Derricks (on sea-side) St. James

Three Bedroom Stone House, with usual conveni-
ences, fully furnished or without furniture. Standing $
cn $ roods and 10 perches. Immediate possession. %
Mortgage can be arranged. Inspection invited by %
arrangement. ¥

; For f ther pagticniste "Rhone 2959. its Barbados %
mport port Co., Ltd. antations Bui . 3
25.6.82=.6n



Ot

NE Oe DO eto



: Canadian Decorated
Glassware

A beautiful assortment

just opened including —

% PINT, PONY & COCK-
TAIL GLASSES



WATER SETS
JUGS—ASHTRAYS ETC.” ~
ay



Q

Our Customers are asked to note
that our Broad Street Branch

(CENTRAL EMPORIUM)
and the Sugar Factory Supplies
and Ship Chandlery Department

at Pier Head Lane will be
closed for

STOCK - TAKING

On Tuesday, Wednesday, anil
Thursday
the Ist, 2nd. and 3rd JULY.
We solicit your co-operation and
shall appreciate it if you will
arrange your ordering to suit.

“=r

e

Central Foundry. Ltd.

‘
O45 SHEOSHOSSS
OOS IOS POSS OOS OOS SSS

LC LBLECEE LEE LSS



POO oo

POF
THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON



PAGE SEVEN .

——-



















A
TOAST TO

YOUR
HEALTH!!!

WINCARNIS

ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.









FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....
SE OS Ee 069 | L—

THAT SEVERN PUT HER KID
| SISTER UP TO PINCHING

THE STUFF FROM THE LET UP TILL HE'S
PY.L, FILMA STUDIOS - SO HER FOR WHAT
_ st MARK SEVERN
a= v ae oy
ee gs
' S

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES




FLINT'S NOT SUCH A
BRUTE AFTER ALL..BUT
HE FINDS OUT THAT SLi
IS STILL ALIVE, HELL NEVER

ARRESTED





CAPTAIN PAGET,
LET ME ASK VOU AGAIN,

MISS LOVAT- WHY WAS SEVERN
IN VOUR CABIN LAST NIGHT ?..| |
VE GOT TO |






: TONIC
WINE



| “shag A

d 7 Se

ae






ALL RIGHT. LAVA!
STALL ALL YOU LIKE,
BUT /'Lt. FIND OUT.











TLL HELP yOu
CARRY_IN YOUR

OVERNIGHT
BAG, EMMY .







a ee i Le

GOOD CARE COUNTS ....

HERE COMES EMMy--
SHE'S GOING TO
SPEND THE NIGHT




OT IN THERE BESIDES
_>, YOUR TOOTHBRUSH
2 AND PAJAMAS ?



“(a WHAT HAVE YOU
G

SO



BUY PRODUCTS













—————_———

DEAL HERE _

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

7 SSS —— - =
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street





IT PAYS YOU TO



WITH DALE AND RAY SECURE IN THE PALACE CHAMBERS,
FLASH IS USHERED TO THE THRONE-ROOM...

Y YOu WERE MAGNIFICENT,

DO NOT BE BITTER.../ ¥
THE GAMES" ARE THE
WORK OF GARL, MY
PRIME MINISTER! BUT
PERHAPS YOU CAN
HELP PUT AN “
END TO THAT!









HE EAST! FOR IT/ BRING THE
T ; ! H ¥
HAIL! HalL/ EARTHLINGS TO MY EARTHLING! L WANT ’
“{ PALACE AT ONCE! AND F B TO CONGRATULATE YOU |
REMEMBER — THEY ARE {)y SS Ih 5
MY GUESTS! LE,

——_—_—_—=

/
THE NAME IS
FLASH GORDON/
~AND I'M GLAD
YOU ENJOYED
THE "GAME"!





Usually Now
. os
MACARONI & CHEESE tins .. .23 20 Carrs Table Water Biscuits ... 1.58
Carrs Cheese Crisps .......... 1.32
ste ee Pineapple Juice ..........055. 36
PINEAPPLE tins 70 64 Dried Fruit Salad 1-lb. ....... ia
Dried Fruit Salad 4-lb. . 39
OXFORD SAUSAGES tins 69 64 CANE HN SRIRNB ccc tng
'
NOIRE oe ce eka eo ¢ Cab eC Ep ON ker 1.34
SULTANAS 1 lb. pkgs. 63 8 DOIG aD. RTI Vee th cn galeceeaaey 1.54
ee : KARL GREY'S TEA .. 1.35
ee I ASSURE You RUG Deg ies 5:9 iho ks be a rte BET 1.07
ACH, IF YOU MEAN OUR ITCAN ALL BE MADE ]| | ME SOME OF THE PHONY MONEY PILCHARDS ting} 2... Ss. S28 22 nap Ee ea! Rel ae a
PAST UNFORTUNATE « uP TO you! STASHED IN THAT BRIEFCASE .. LACTOGEN 24 Ibs. 1... es seeeseeeeeenes si
MOOR: PALA APRICOT FUNG iba cine vcdcchcaeuns 40
AS THEYCANE BEER Bottles 26 12

a



THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further



a |









BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS


















peter Re ie nae,
I JUST HAPPENED TO





anki, fctimmiematan
NOW - WHERE IN |

AR )
L
THE AGE O
r= MIRACLES /
a ey 7
; %

|















|
| ( Niel
MENTION TO MY BROTHER , sitio} ( ; LOOK- SOMEONE ~
BIMMY THAT I WANTED THE WORLD COULD rr \ Bee STOLE A BRIDGE LAMP!
A BRIDGE LAMP IN THE ~ HE GIT ENOUGH we { WHATS ~ YE NEXT THING YOU KNOW
: MONEY TO BUY \-{ THE & A~\ THEY'LL Try To STEAL
oak A LAMP? wg. \ MATTER? pian \ THE BRIDGE / p _
e Oe ee ne SA. |\ Skane e e >
! | tee In hnaersenh §
- ek?

CA

- Wonderland Fairy

Tales






For successive generation of children, the magic
of Lewis Carroll’s pen has brought to life a host of
fascinating characters from the world of fantasy. The
Mad Hatter, the Mock Turtle, and the White Rabbit
are only a few of the names from the cavalcade of

DUDE GAMBLED AND WON!
WE'RE STUCK HERE UNTIL
THAT FREIGHT PASSES!









7

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES





P” iIcy GARGE. WOOF EM (THEY MUSTA \ [WE MADE IT? \DONT COUNT CHICKENS |



BOSS, DOES THAT KEEP GOIN?
iT ARE MISSIN’ THE BOSS GOT AWAY CAR EVER LOOK / THEYLL KNOW WERE] [WE MADE IT! } YETS JUST STEP ON
AND THE ONE CALLED_ZJ TEM GONE, BY NOW! | Pr 4 THAT GAGE



DUKE Ge y2-| |





DDSSO9HHHSHHSGHHHHHHSOHHHHHHHH:HOH 99-99-9909 DODDHHHHOOHS~

SOOO SPDSSHIHHHHHH9GHSHSHHHHHHHHSHHOS HOHE SD



endearing, wholly believable madcap _ characters
moving so joyously through the pages of Alice in ‘
Wonderland. ‘ i . nig Here is a new edition of the Fairy Tales which have

This new edition has been especially created to
suit the need of the young reader. G. W. Backhouse
has given an artistic interpretation which lacks noth-
ing of sympathy, humour or ingenuity. The large
leaf size makes for a satisfying book, gives a clear
readable page, and allows for the inclusion of a large
number of attractive line drawings—surely a worthy
addition to any child’s bookshelf.

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enthralled children for many years. . It contains all
the stories that have become so well known — Little
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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THURSDAY, JUNE 1952 |

26,



oC cee





A a Nt ees,

MAXIM KEEPS TITLE FROM ROBINSON BY T.K.O.









LLiS WHERE OLYMPICS WILL BE HELD py C. Griffith Empire 2: “i OLYMPICS
Answer Bell In 14th aera PAPC Get 183 In 90Mins. YACHTS



By JACK CUDDY

In 104° temperature of the Yankee Stadium light heavy-
weight champion Joey Maxim kept his crown Wednesday

night by wearing down and

over middleweight champion Sugar Ray Robinson at the
start of the fourteenth round.

For 11 rounds Robinson,
Maxim “a good big man’
terrific heat that caused the

the championship fight for the first time in ring history
finally caught up with the smaller Robinson and left him
unable to answer the bell for

It was a dull fight in many
rounds, this battle of champions
between the 173 pound Maxims

and his 1574 pound opponent. But
the end came in two damaging
rounds as Robinson succumbed. t
the heat and to his opponent's ad-
vantage of 154 pounds. It was
the first time in Robinson's

professional fights that he faileo,

to last the distance and it was
only his third defeat.

Maxim, a glittery eyed, swarthy
Italian from Cleveland

tered the

He shook the floundering middle-
weight ruler with left hook after
left hook. He knocked him half

way through the ropes. Robin-
son desperately tried to land
knockout punch. He threw a

terrific right at Maxim’s head, but
missed and fell flat on his face on
the canvas. He rose quickly. But
he lurched about the ring. Maxim
went after him and landed a har«
right and a smashing left hook to
the head just before the bell at
the.end of the thirteenth round.

Rebinson lurched into a neutral
corner and sagged helplessly
against the ropes. His handlers
rushed out and half carried him to
big corner They worked over him
frantically as the referee Ray
Miller called Dr, Alexander Schiff
into the ring to examine him in
his corner, Schiff advised against
Robinson’s continuing.

When the bell rang to start the
fourteenth round Sugar Ray lay
sagging on his stool in the corner.
Maxim came across the ring to
shake hands with him as the
technical knockout announcement
was made.

The “turnstile count” was 47,985
spectators and the estimated gate
was “well over $400,000”,

Maxim said in his dressing
room “It was the toughest fight I
ever had. I couldn’t look very
good because I had to chase him.
He is a very tough fellow.

Round One

Robinson threw a left jab

‘tthe face and caught a light left to, ae
a backing away and scored a left to
jaw. Maxim scored with a light
left to the face. Robinson jabbed

the face, Robinson landed
lefts to the jaw. He followed with
a jab to the stomach. They ex-
changed rights im a_ clinch,
REPRE RT tHe hike Nhe KONO
with a left to the stomach. Robin-
son pumped a left to the stomach
and they clinched,

Robinson jabbed two lefts to the
face. Robinson almost tripped
in landing a left to the jaw.
Robinson shot a left and a right
to the face. Robinson in a toe to
toe exchange rocked Joey with a
left and right to the jaw. Maxim
threw a right to the shoulder.

Round Two

Maxim bounced a light left off
Robinson’s head. They clinched,
then. Robinson landed a sharp
left to the face. Ray pounded
Maxim’s ribs. Robinson dug a
left into Maxim’s chest. Ray
shot a lightning left to the facc
He pumped a series of lefts anc
rights to Maxim’s ribs, Robin-
son missed a roundhouse right,
They clinched as the bell rang.

Round Three

Robinson took two
ducked a third. Robinson patted
a light left to the stomach.
Robinson pumped a series of four
lefts and rights to the stomach.
Robinson landed a hard left hook
to the head. He followed with a
series of rights to the body,
Robinson landed a hard right hoo!
to the jaw. Robinson caught
Maxim with a left to the face and
then pounded his mid-section,

Round Feur

Robinson seored a hard right
hook to the chin. Maxim missed
@ left to the head. Robinson went
in with a left to the stomach, Th¢
men exchanged light jabs to the
head, Robinson missed an upper-
eut. Robinson landed a solid lett
to the jaw which hurt Maxim
Robinson jabbed solidly to the
face. Maxim landed two lefts to
the head.

Round Five

Rebinson .sent a left to the face.
Robinson jabbed to the chest,
They exchanged light jabs to the
face. Robinson went in with a
left to the stomach and caught a
right to his shoulder. Robinson

‘

lefts, bu!

START THE MOTORS, PARA P
WHAT ARE THEY WAITING FORP:

a thorough beating.

127 “the chin but it did not seem to hurt

bat-}
slender Robinson about
the ring in the thirteenth round

to”
stomach,

left hook to the jaw. Robinson
shot a right to the ribs, Maxim
shook Robinson with a left hook.

to the stomach a vicious right to
the head and landed a right to the
head as the bell rang.

chest

Robinson landed another jab after
a clinch in which no punches were
thrown.

weary. Maxim lashed a hard left
to the chin that shook Ray. Maxim
landed a hard right to the jaw
then @ left and a right to the face.
Robinson seemed barely able to
stand. Ina clinch Maxim pounded
Ray’s ribs. Robinson went in

fell to the canvas as he missed.

Robinson landed a hard right to
the head,

the ropes and had to be carried to
his corner at the bell.

ing Staff, examined Robinson be-
tween rounds.

Robinse
was warned for holding. Robin- Maxim

son landed a left to the stomach fourteenth round.—U.P,

They'll Do It Every Time _

See HE BiG 4-MoTOR
PLANE. THE CREW IS ALL

NEW YORK, June 25.

scoring a technical knockout

“a good little man” had given
But the
referee to be replaced during

the fourteenth.

and another to the face.

Round Six
Robinson jabbed twice to the
face. They exchanged light lefts
Robinson missed a right but con-
ected with a left to the stomach
Maxim landed a left jab to the
head. Robinson scored a right to

Maxim. Robinson landed a_ solid
eft to the ribs. Robinson shot a
left to the face and caught one in
exchange,

Round Seven

Robinson flicked a light left to
the chest then landed a left to the
face. Robinson took a left on the
head. The crowd clapped briefly
for action during a clinch.

In a second clinch they exchang-
ed rights to the ribs. Robinson
scored with a left, a right and a
left to the head. Robinson poked
a hook to the face and followed
with a flurry of bedy blows that
obviously shook Maxim. Robin-
son scored with a flurry to the
body.

Round Eight

Robinson pumped a left to the
ribs. He landed a left to the
stomach. Maxim scored with a
right to the head and Robinson
landed a hard right uppercut.
Robinson scored a right to the
head then a right to the ribs then
a left to the stomach, Robinson
slammed a right to the stomach,

Round Nine

Robinson landed a left to the
chest then missed two lefts but
landed with a third in the stomach.
Maxim went in with a left to the
chest and a right to the ribs. In
the clinahes Maxim concentrated
on the ribs. Robinson bounced a

right off Maxim's head, — The
crowd began clapping again for
action. Robinson caught a right

and a left in the face and was stag-
gered. Robinson went in with a
left to the chest. Robinson caught
Maxim with a left on the jaw.

Round Ten
Robinson landed a left to the
Robinson jabbed to the
Maxim caught Robinson

a \
ribs. Maxim scored with a right
to the jaw. Robinson fired a hard

Round Eleven

Referee Goldstein became weak

Round Twelve
Robinson flicked a left to the
Robingon caught two lefts
to the mouth., Maxim jabbed a left
to the jaw. Two of Robinson’s
iabs were blocked. Robinson jab-
bed to the stomach, Maxim grazed
Ray’s jaw with a right. Robinson
stepped in with body punches and
Maxim — stumbleq back when
bumped ‘by Ray’s shoulder. Rob-
inson bounced a right to the kid-
ney.



Round Thirteen
Robinson jabbed to the stomach,
Maxim was the aggressor but

Robinson seemed very

with a wild right to the head

Ray
Robinson stumbled to

Round Fourteen
De, Alexander Schiff of the Box-

The bell rang and
could not answer so
was the winner in the

Re

1S Patent Oftee

seed

« WHY DONT THEY Or

ae “ ss, = ras,

A HAT
Vay 70

“THEYRE WAITING FOR
THE OTHER LINE 70 UNLOAD
ITS PASSENGERS “THEN |
WHEN SAID PASSENGERS
ARE IN RANGE “ZOWIE !

ws
QO FS
A



SPORTS ROUND-UP —

can
in
brother
bantam-weight champion.
is
team, and if he wins at Helsinki
he will emulate Vic who won a
Gold Medal at the 1948 Wemb-
ley Olympics.

recently
suvcessful continental tour,
receive a bonus for their exce -|%
lent performances.

Association Council,
its annual meeting







CORNUCOPIA AIRLINES



HERE (S A VIEW of the Olympic Stadium at Helsinki, finland, as it
looked partly filled during s recent football game This stadium will

be the main arena for the 15th

lympic games scheduled to open

July 19 Below, am usherette poimts to the giant electric seoreboarad that
(International Radiophoto)

will be used ip the games

LONDON.
BOXING
Willie Toweel, South Atfri-

is following
his famous
professional

Wilke
Olympic

amateur boxer,
the footsteps of
Vie, world

in South Africa’s

SOCCER
The England Football Team, |
returned from a_ highly
have

which held
last week,

DO’S AND DON’TS

FOR CAREFUL
DRIVERS

DO keep your windscreen —
and your conscience —- clear.
DON'T leave your car or
motor cycle where it will cause
danger or obstruction.



THE WEATHER
REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:
Total Rainfall for Month to

date: ins,

et Temperature : 85.5
Lowest Temperature: 83.5

oF.
Wind Velocity 8 mifes per
hour,
Barometer (9 a.m.) 30,001
(3 p.m.) 29,969.
TO-DAY

Sunrise: 5.45 a.m.

Sunset: 6.18 p.m,

Moon: New, June 22
Lighting : 7.00 p.m.

High Tide: 5.29 am., 6.49

p.m,
Low Tide: 12.04 p.m.

By Jimmy Hatlo

title
Murphy

After
10

fight.
over

York on June 23rd.

&

ss

s
s
%
x
%
*

*

OOo
&

Bs
s

The Football %

R
x

from the heat and was replaced congratulated the players on their

by Ray Miller. Robinson pound- displays in Italy, Austria anc

ed a hard right to the head then Switzerland, and raised the pay- |
pumped a left to the face. They ment of the 17 players from £66 ¥
exchanged jabs to the face. Rob- to £100, %
inson went in with a hard left to BOXING $
the chest. Robinson threw an Jake La Motta, of New York, $
overhand right to Maxim’s should j. 0 jn the ouete’' fora. worleree
ér, Robinson pumped two lefts ; 3 “+e







$355 66565%

PPPPP OSS

beating

rounds in
light-heavyweight bout

Pre



in Det-
roit he announced that he will
seek a fight with the winner of
Joey Maxim-Ray Robinson fight
which was to be staged in New





fle

ENRICHED
BREAD

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Cont

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C.C’s President

BY THE SPORTS EDITOR
he me:nbers of the Empire Cricket and Football Club,

at

a Special General Meeting this week, unanimously

elected Mr. Herman Griffith as President of the club in

succession to

Those who
have followed the
history of the
Empire Club will
appreciate _ this}
tribute to the in-}*%
dustry, prowess
and almost com-
plete self-dedi-
cation with
which Mr. Grif-
fith has endowed |i”
his membership|”
of this club since}.
its inception.

No Secret

It is no secret
that cireum-
stances that per-
sonally affected H.C
Mr. Griffith gave

rise to the birth of the Empire
Club itself and these can only be
considered in the light of present
day achievement as having been
a blessing in disguise.










GRIFFITH
New President

Who knows whether, in the
absence of the Empire Club the
names of H. C. Griffith himself,
E. A, Martindale, E. A. V. Wil-
liams, Frankie Worrell in the In-
ternational field, Pamphy Spoon-
er, B. I. Gilkes, Shirley Gill, O. M.
Robinson, Fluffy Thomas, in the
Intereolonial field would be fig-
uring handsomely in the respec-
tive annals of the game,

Ideal Athlete

Griffith, as near the ideal ath-
lete as possible emerged as a fast
bowler in the days when the flow-
er of Barbados batting never
bloomed fairer.

He had to negotiate the daring
aggression of George Challenor,
whose play at that time revived
memories among the older people
of the technique of the masters of
a generation or two before; he
had to prove himself against bats-
men of the calibre of Dillon Ince,
Tim Tarilton, Lawson Bartlett,
John Browne, C. F. Browne,
E, L, G. Hoad, Allan Collymore,
Dr. Hutson, to mention only a few.

W.1. Colours

Te his eredit he held his own
in this galaxy of talent and in
1928 he gained his first overseas
West Indies colours as a member

Baby



STORES.

PRICE 35c. Tin

the late Mr. C. A. Brathwaite.

of the West Indies team under the
captaincy of Mr. R. K. Nunes.
His performance against the
England team in the Third Test
at the Oval in which he was re-
sponsible for the dismissal of half
the England team that could boast
of Hobbs, Sutcliffe, Tyldesley and
Woolley must constitute an im-
portant milestone in his career.

Immortal

He achieved immortality in 1931
as a member of the first West In-
dies team to Australia when he
bowled the mighty Bradman for
a “duck”.

His selection to tour England in
1933 as a pace bowler when he
had reached his fortieth year -is
some indication of the standard
of fitness which he maintained.

Rigid
A rigid disciplinarian and one
who drove himself hard, he in
turn exacted 100% effort from his
team mates, many of whom bene-

fited from his experience and ad-
vice.

He has stopped playing the
game and in this his 59th year the
club has done well to bestow this
honour upon one who has done
so much for his club, for Barbados
and for the West Indies during his
career.

I am sure that his association
with the young promising players
of the club will serve them in
good stead, while the firfancial
affairs of the club, under his
thrifty and watchful eye will no
doubt go from. strength to
strength.





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts at 10.00 a.m.
Water Polo at Aquatic Club

at 5.00 ».m,

Mobile Cinema, Admiralty
Pasture, St, Philip at
1.30 p.m.

Police Band Concert, Prin-
cess Alice Playingfield
7.45 p.m.



PF OL LELLAALPELLPPLPPLAAAPPLLPLLP LPP LAPP LL PLLA APE ALE,

ANNOUNCEMENT

For Baby’s Comfort &
Contentment, use

K COW & GATE

Powder
























(From Our Own Conpespondent)

LONDON, June 25.
A hurricane partnership of 183
in 90 minutes for the eighth
wicket by Bailey and Griffiths of
Essex against Kent was the
feature of to-day’s county pro-
gramme. Bailey who was 155 not
out when Essex declared had two
sixes and 16 fours as his principal
scoring strokes, Griffiths in his
maiden century in first class
cricket hit two sixes and 14 fours.

The Indian tourists are in a
strong position in their two day
game with combined Services at
Gillingham, The Indians batting
first made 225 and then dismissed
Services for 115. Leg break
bowler Shinde who did not piuy
in the test was most successful
taking five for 60.

SCOREBOARD:

Hampshire versus Surrey :

Hampshire 151 Alee Bedser five
for 41, Surrey 95 for four.

MCC versus Oxford: MCC 389
for seven declared; N. W. D. Yard
ley 93, Oxford 55 for one.

Glamorgan versus Northants;
Northants 293, Glamorgan 57 for
no wicket,

Middlesex versus Gloucester :
Middlesex 294 for seven, Comp-
ton 82.

Notts vs. Lancashire; Notts 271,
Hardstaff 104 not out, Lancashire
22 for one.

Somerset versus Warwick:
Somerset 247, Tremlett 55; War-
wick nought for no wicket.

Worcester versus Cambridge
University: Worcester 295; Cam~
bridge 34 for two.

Indians versus Combined Ser~
vices: Indians 225, Wells five for
74; Combined Services 115, Shinde
five for 60,

GHOSEN

LONDON.

Following extensive trials last
week in the Solent, the yachts to
represent Britain in the Olympic
Games have been announced.

They are Titia in the 6 metre,
Unique in the 5.5 metres and
Sabre in the Dragon class.

The trials, conducted in glor-
ious weather, produced some ex-
cellent racing.

aos —— is at’ eg

The keenest competition was in
the Dragon class. The final
selection wes not easy. The
easterly breeze and strong cur-
rents caused so many sudden

reversals of fortunes that the
actuaf finighing pesition in the
raees were not always a true in-
dication of the merit of the ves-
sels.

The two boats that stood out
were Lt. Col. Summers’ Sabre,
and Ganymede owned by Mr.
Raymond and Mr. Michael Berry.
Finally Sabre was chosen, but it
must have been by the narrowest
of margins,

In the € metre class, Titia,
owned by Mr. Kenneth Preston
and Mr. Robert Steele was out on
its own. The boat was only
launched in March last year, and
here selection is a triumph for
designer Mr. David Boyd.

The 5.5 metre Unique, which is
a Norwegian vessel owned by Lt.
Col, Perry gave an excellent
performance. To gain selection
she had to withstand a strong
challenge by Ambition, owned by



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PAGE TWO #



Carib





a. results of the recent ex-
amimation at the | iversily
College of the West I 3 have
come to hand ana: reveal wo
mber of successes Bar-
who were among first

duates of the College.

Among those who passed the
B.Se was Mr. J. C. L. Drakes, son
of the d@te Mr, Norman Drakes
and Mrs;Drakes of Spooners Hili
who if an assistant master ut
Combermere; Mr. J, A. Williams,
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. A. B
Williams of Pine Road was suc-
cessful_ia Intermediate examina-
ion,

In the examination for Medicai
Degrees Miss Ros¢mary Weather- }
head, formerly of the Education
Department of Barbados ane
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. H.
Weatherhead formerly Chief
Médieal Officer of this island, was
successful,

Messrs, L. B. Bannister, son of
Mr. and Mrs. H. Bannister of

Morgan Lewis, G. B. P. Cummins,
on of Dr. and Mrs. H. G. Cum-
mins and K, L. Standard a former
teacher gnd son of Mrs. Standard
of Westbury Road, were referred
in Pharmacology.

In their first medical examina-
tion Mr.-G. A. O. Alleyne, Bar-
bados Scholar of 1950 and son of
Mr. Alleyne, Elementary Master
of St. Philip and Mrs. Alleyne
and Mr. N. B. W. Reece passed
their first €xamination.

While in the Intermediate Ar'‘s

Miss Austin Clarke, daughter cf
Mrs. Ruby Clarke of Britton’s
Hill and the late Mr. Jimmy
Clarke and Mr. B. V. Tull were
successful,

To Study Nursing

ISS GLORIA RAMSEY, a
former student of Queen's
College, was among the passen-
gers leaving on Sunday evening
by the French Liner Colombie
for the United Kingdom where
she will-enter King’s College Hos-
pital, London, to study Nursing.
Gloria is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs, G, D. Ramsey of “Van-
burn”, Brighton, Road and sister
of Dr. Frank Ramsey.

Wi Bar Assn. Conference

M* D; H. L. WARD and Mr,
: J.-&. T. Brancker, M.C.P.,
both Bafristers-at-Law, left the
island orm Saturday by the Golfito
for Trinidad to attend a Confer-
ence of the First West Indies Bar
Association. Messrs. J. S. B. Dear
and W. W. Reece, Q.C., who are
also Jattending the Conference
but who mre detained because of
the business of the Court, will
follow: in_a few days.
Kelurned Home

: FTER spending two weeks’
holiday here as guests of
Mrs. S. Zephirin of the Savoy,
Bay Str¢ét, Misses Albertha and
Agatha Readhead of Grenada re-
turned home over the week-end.

Celebrated Birthday

PARTY was held at the resi-

dence of Mr. and Mrs. J. O,
Tudor, Jdnr., Beverley Hills Gov-
ernment Hill, on Saturday after-
noon. The occasion marked the
fifth birthday of their third
daughter, Denise. Many of her
friends ‘Were there and joined in
wishing her all the best in her
future years after which she cut
the cake with her father.

Vicar Returns Home
EV. W. WOODE, Vicar of St,
Leonard’s Church, returned
from Grenada on Sunday by
B.W.L.A. after spending a holiday
in that colony,

. HE creepie-peepie is some-

times called the walkie-
lookie;” says my paper. I am not
surprised,

Reading on I discover that what
will probably soon be called the
snoopie-poopie is a portable tele-
vision camera attached to a “small
transmitting station strapped to
the operator’s back.” Anybody can
photograph and transmit a:ything,
to the edification of both victims
and audience, All that is needed
to perfect this damnable pest is a
powerful gadget to transmit a
loathsome smell.

Rossini’s unknown opera
MESSAGE from Rome says
that the score of an unknown

opera by Rossini has been found,

This must be the opera he wrote





D. &



Calling —

Married In U.S.A.
HE marriage of Miss Agatha
Theresa Greenidge, second
daughter of Mr. C. W. Green-
idge, Jeweller, and Mrs. Green-
idge of Tweedside Road, St.
Michael to Mr, Cameron St.
Elmo Bayley, eldest son of the late
Mr. A. Bayley and Mrs. Bayley
of Howell’s X Road and formerly

of the Garrison Service Station,
took place on June 26th at a
Nuptial Mass in the Roman
Catholic Church, Brooklyn which
was tastefully decorated with
white anthurium lilies,

The bride was given in mar-

riage by wher aunt’s husband Mr.
L. Clarke. She was attired in a
princess styl lace and nylon
tulle gown made with long close



fitting sleeves and a basque
ti waist and peplum ending in a
full train. Her silk illusion veil

was held in place by a dutch cap
of orange blossoms. She carried
a bouquet of white orchids and
lilies of the valley.

Miss Pauline Waithe of Brook-
lyn cousin of the bride, was her
maid of honour. She wore a light
r i “ae 4 blue marquisette over a taffeta
ten seat” Mion dlartiee® tmshet gown with satin scroll trimming
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. os brite train similar to that
Potter, has recently passed the e me Dr vr :
examination for the Licentiateship Mr, Edward Edghill, formerly
at the Royal Academy of Music, of Harts Gap, Hastings, performed

es
Miss HEATHER POTTER

Passed Examination
H* many friends in this
is!

Loedoe the duties of bestman. A recep-
‘ ;. . : i vas held at Mrs. L. Black-

She is now receiving special ton ip es t Broo
technical training from Miss oe eee ro B a
Beryl Kimber, noted Tasmanian A 1s _— sity 6: a “oe .
violinist. sera an

Heather, who lived in Barbados
for some years had been a pupil
of Mr. Will Clairmonte and was
educated at the Ursuline Convent
before going to England.

C.S.O.BLA,

N Thursday next the Comber-
mere School Old _ Boys
Association will entertain Judge
Herman Stoute of the U.S.A.

eminent old Combermerian,
Members of the C,S.O.B.A., are
doing their best to ensure invitees
to their dance on Saturday night
this week of an enjoyable evening, resentative of B.W.LA.
Carl Curwen and his orchestra Ltd. and Miss Jean Barcant,
will provide the music. The pro- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. E.
ceeds of this dance provide the Barcant of St. Clair, Trinidad who
main funds for the Association’s Were married at St. Patrick's
scholarship which is tenable at Saeeeos eeeee Nov eee
r 7 arrived here the following day by
Sep ate School. B.W.LA. and are spending their

The date fixed for the Annual honeymoon at the Hotel Royal.

To Ke Married In Antigua

ISS VALERIE GRIFFITHS

who arrived from England
on Saturday in the Golfito will be
remaining for a few days as a
guest of Rev. and Mrs, K. &.
Towers at “Epworth House,’
Fontabelle before leaving for
Antigua where she will be mar-
3 ried to Rev. Kenneth Derhay, a
» 89 Methodist Minister stationed
there,

On Honeymoon

R. RAY LEGGE, Sales Rep-

Reunion Dinner is Saturday, Mr, and Mrs. Legge expect to
September 27, and that for the leave later in the week for Ja-
Annual Past vs Present Cricket maica,

2.

Match is Thursday, October,
Medical Student For

Back To U.S.A.

se to U.S.A, on
Friday last by B.W.ILA. and

Holiday P.A.A, after spending a business

ISS ROSEMARY g. 2nd vacation trip was Mr, ‘oe

‘ 7 ‘ Brewster, son of Mrs. . Netta
ta je ee aa aes Brewster of Beckles Hill, St.
former Chief Medical Officer, Michael.” He goes to rejoin his|

Barbados and Mrs, Weatherhead, Wife Armenta, and begs to thank!
arrived in the colony from Ja- @ll those who made his stay here
maica over the week-end for six @â„¢Jjoyable.
weeks’ holiday.

Rosemary is a medical student
at the University College of the
West Indies and has recently
passed her second examination
for Medical degrees.

She is with her
“Rose Hill”, St. Peter.

After Four Months
FTER spending about foui

parents at

To Join Her Husband

RS. NORMAN MARSHALL
' left by B.W.1.A, over the
week-end for Trinidad to join
her husband who is now stationed
there with the Singer Sewing
Machine Company.

She was accompanied by their
three children,

months’ holiday in England, Off to U.S.A,

Mrs, E, D. Arthur of “Concord,” | R. SEYMOUR GREENIDGE
Rockley, returned home on Sat- of Beckles Road left by
urday in the Golfite. She was ac- B.W.LA. for Antigua and Puerto
companied by her son Mr. H. A. Rico on Thursday morning 14th
Arthur who was welcomed at the August en route to U.S.A. to join
Baggage: Warehouse by many of his mother for an_ indefinite
his friends, period, ’



set her down, refused the shilling
and accepted a cocktail, The sec-

WAY....

Rossini had a caustic wit. When
a lady brought her daughter to
him, he listened in silence to the
girl’s singing. “I am uncertain,”
said the lady, ‘“‘what she will be
—a contralto or a soprano, What
do you think she should be, Sig-
nor Rossini?” “An authioneer,”

ond round hung fire, so he picked
her up, carried her back to the
yacht, and demanded two shillings.
When asked what Cowes was com-
ing to, the man said, “The hot
breath of Democracy is on your
necks.”

CROSSWORD

replied Rossini, bluntly. The same
story is told of Wagner, Berlioz,
Verdi, Bizet, Gounod and Doni-
zetti,



Foulenough!

Fashion has lost the Battle of
Cowes, Girls in shorts and men
wearing ties of the lesser-known
clubs are dominating the regatta,

(News Item).
MAN in the tie of an un-
. known club and wearing

























after Cenerentola at the sugges- frayed braces over a sweater
tion of Mme, de Lieven, whom he marked “Birmingham Belle
met in Verona in 1822. A lette: caused speculation. He offered to
to Chateaubriand, written in 1823, carry ladies ashore at a bob a go, :
and now in the Rossini Museum at or, as the fashionable say, a shil- sn ag tnt pee ms
Pesaro (his birthplace), refers to ling for each passenger. One day 4 Fenty a ne caine: 4)
this opera as being nearly finished. he carried a pretty girl into a bar, 8 Bear with the nobleman upd
by the tote. (8)
digi feniiowetvtndtl pcs siilhesend ileal bate aanmceclgseepeieenntenansmitohtig i 12. Later withdrawal! from 8, (3)
13. How silly! (5)
S, : Ad t 15 14. Could be a flag. (4)
pring venture— 15. Gave little Sally savings. (7)
17, It’s Just not true. (3)
oe Hr) 18. Take the risk. (4)
hs a 20. Come out! (6)
Yi at t= 21. 12 part of the foot. (3)
mA 22. Conveyer when bet about. ( }
N 23. You deal with such a man, (6)
Foe Down
anf | At May be just a pose, (8)
Sate 2. Nightlights. (9)
SME SN 8. Ask, certainly, but not for
Seca Nee work. (8)
Lea says, ; 4. Broken elan, (4)
Vise tek, «iW f 6. Lured, (9)
Wa ~ 7. Region ans the Chinese
on) 4 A mile. (8)
aay ' % Unsteady (fish ip the ring. (7)
t 5 % 10. A vile living, (
MA SOF ge, 11; They make the boss rude. (8)
. AA ht - 16. Alter later. (5)
hi ‘ ” 9. Part of 3% (&
Rupert starts off by the shortest from that one, too!" He walks aoc tiki nt Vaukandad-a DeMeias Danaea
way to Pong-Ping's home, but he across and is just ering more 1. Remember; 9 Miser; 10 Lend: 11,
closely when a small, neat figure Nutiwood): 12,’ Rind: 13, Tear: 14,
has not gone far when a strange Rambler; 17 ur. 19, Alarm: 21.
Be shoots upwards through the Admonish” 22, Lava; 83. Spin; 24,
sound makes him turn. It's smoke right in front of him, look: ‘Transport. Downs 1 Ruler: 2. Biperaid:
covcing, fromm. eve there by thst. Wag vecy ightened aad calling Minny Roaring: fines th
tree.’ he whispers “And surely for help. Rupert is so startle Rasp, 17 Salt; 18, Roan; 20, Lisp
there’s s wisp of smoke coming that he nearly falls down,





LADIES “ARCOLA SHOES



LOW CUT COURTS. Navy, Brown, Black Suedes .................... $13.69
White Nubuck $14.50
VARIOUS STYLES Of BLACK & BROWN SUEDES
POROMNONG Go POGIING |i. 6k 5 5.seicthOrihescecsiennsane $14.79
White Nubuck—Backless & Toeless....... $15.04

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIA

YOUR SHOE STORES

L, 4220 DIAL 4606

I ever saw,” said Aldo, the Italian

| WEIG - LF ; and with Gene t PPS Tr, ’ nC r TSS r rr
[Wee eee ove kio eee | gana FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS
CONTEST DE BERGEROC } BIG CARNIV AL HONEYMOON M48T 67) 0-65

ones

tini for the waters.

Cheltenham Spa.

‘J " 7 and YOU BORN TODAY are energetic, vibrant; have a fine’
enna. use ee POmrnnncre 5 ere a an 4 BUSH PILOT sense of huniour, At times inclined to oversensitiveness, Your

Nise “Chest namnto tahoe ae nate eae in tawa of gold. a Jack LaRUE Sign has given us great leaders in military, naval, business life.
few of the spa baths and sip some The Windsors did not linger long TUES. & WED. 8.30 P.M. * Education, spiritual development means much to you. _Dent

waters, but she didn’t let the diet
get her down.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE '

The Duke Leaves

Montecatini

By DRUSILLA BEYFUS

MONTECATINI.
THE bitter waters of Montecatini have become a fam-
ous beverage. It is the drink that more and more distin-
guished people consider the best thing in the world for
them, and they come to Mongecatini to find it.

The Duke and Duchess of Wind- Rhead-waiter at La Pace. “She was
sor have been here taking the a good one, Mrs, Churchill; she
waters for their health. They left™was always hungry.”
for Paris today after an eight-day Aldo serves so many frugal diets

TUESDAY, AUGUST





A Princess Has Her
+ a, ¢
New Badge For

“gv Ne

Che Canip Eire

LONDON. ;

A 15-year-old Malay Princess,|
Tungku Zailan Binte Tungku,
Zakariah, was among a thousand
Girl Guides sitting round a camp
fire in a hollow of the park be-
neath Lord Burnham's red brick
mansion, Hall Barn, at Beacons-
field last week.

The princess, a relative of the

ruling family of Negri Sembilan, | <<
is the first Malay Guide to get

S The STARS: * x

and yaoi es - N a

+
FOR TUESDAY, AUGUST 26, 1952

* Look in the section in which your birthday comes and 3
find what your outlook is, according to the stars,
Most matters of vital importance can meet
ARIES success under proper management now,
March 21—April 20 Thorough investigation suggested in money,

+



stay. And Mrs. Churchill and the that he goes overboard at the men- the Queen’s Guide Badge, = matters, contract signing, assurances.
Duchess of Marlborough are tion of a guest who likes a square “ghest ail-round award for ef- K

among the celebrated women who meal and a glass of wine. ficiency. — TAURUS Chemistry, real estate, Government and
have recently come to Monteca- _ The Duchess of Marlborough _ She wore her new _ insignia, go banking affairs; foods and clothing manu-

just presented by Overseas Com-

* missioner, Mrs. Geoffrey Gibbs.
Girls from some of the 48

countries—including the Com-

kept strictly to a diet of cold meat
and salad, with only the bitter
waters of Montecatini to drink.

x April 21—May

*

facture can make new gains.

Introduce y
fresh, unique ideas.

Montecatini is the Continental
It is a honey-
faced Italian town on the high blue

i Lenad uw now are gersonal
hills near Florence. Remorseless monwealth territories—at the In- GEMINI ny Sees nes sabtat activities.
The waters are taken early in | Robert Boothby, the Tory M.P., ternational Camp demonstrated May 21—June 21 Assist’ in keeping community free from
the morning; guests snooze is still around. “I’m here to re- national songs and dances. Most bias, intolerance |
through the afternoon: all rich duce my.stomach,” he said cheer- ular was 23-year-old : = +

dishes and wines must be waved
sadly away; and, of course, the
drink must be the waters of Mon-
tecatini which taste to me like flat,
old fruit salts. é

Another Sip

There is much of Cheltenham
about Montecatini. The band in
the spa room, which plays to doz-
ing, elderly ladies on the cure and,
who wake up during the loud bits® oro Bag! nee and or
and take another sip of slimmin iscults. : Beef tea.
ie . *\ FOR DINNER: A light dish, baked

spectac
Joan Spooner, the only girl from
New Zealand. She wore a grass x
skirt and tottoo painting on her June
face to dance a Maori war dance.
Nearly all the girls brought
national costumes. A _ striking x
fashion, worn all the time, was |
the ‘bead curtain’ hair-style of;
16-year-old Umal-Hassein Ah-~
med, from the Sudan—dozens of
fine shoulder-length plaits from
the centre of the crown. |
Back-drop for the firelit scene!

fully, and stumped off, a remorse-
less figure, towards those waters.

Mr. and Mrs, John Dewar, the
whisky people, arrived last week.
“We are es the cure very seri-
ously,”’ said Mrs. Dewar.

Back again to the bitter waters.

For eight days the Duke of
Windsor’s diet had been: —

FOR BREAKFAST: Two cups of
tea (he brought some English tea

Can be most fruitful day of week for you

22—July 23.n general business activities, manufactur.
ing, and research work. Heart interests”
can be very pleasant.

*«

May not be an easy day for quick action,
but long pull will eventually show returns.
Work can be turned into generous gains if
you are steady, ready.

LEO
+*« July 24—Aug. 22

Opportune period for new business, dis-
Ang. 23—Sept. 23 coveries, unusual efforts during early hours.

The shops, offering the tradi- potatoes, and, to follow, five prunes were more than 1,000 tents where Take care when voicing opinions and mak-
tional spa shopping—bottles of and rice pudding, without sugar, the Guides are living for a’ week. « ing decisions about money, investments. «x
lavender water, lacy pink wool and coffee without milk or sugar. Lady Burnham, who is the
bed-jackets, and underclothes The Duchess is not eating much Guides’ Chief Corimiasioner for

Day may not be so auspicious for unusual
business, professional undertakings; trans-
portation, travel. You can make headway,
however, by extra effort.

-

SCORPIO Uptrend in regular business, money and
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 personal affairs. Use your keen deductions
and achieve,

either. She had grapefruit for
breakfast, no lunch, and for din-
ner cold meat, salad, cheese, and
only the waters of Montecatini to
drink,

The hotel management, who take
a pride in making even the richest
guest feel at home, have given

made painstakingly by hand be-
cause the customers here don’t like
anything made by a machine.
There is the grand hotel of all
grand spa hotels, La Pace, where
important clients stay and where
there are miles of red plush car-
peting which the staff does not get

*
+
+
+

*
*
*
*

England, drives round the mile
and a half of tents making in-
spection trips daily by pony-trap.

LISTENING HOURS

TUESDAY, AUGUST 2%, 195%
400—7.15 p.m. .......... 19 76M, 25.53M

LIBRA
Sept. 24—Oct. 23

to cleaning until well after their best to the Windsors. 4.p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
tea.... The suite Windsors oceupied Service, 4.15 p.m. New Records, 5 p.m

Middlesex vs. India (Cricket), 5.05 Pm.
Interlude, 5.15 p.m. From the Promenade
Concerts, 6 p.m. Ulster Magazine, 6.15
p.m. Meet the Commonwealth, 6.45 p.m.
Sports Round-Up and Programme Parade,
7 p.m, The News, 7.10 p.m. Home News

consisted of two bedrooms—peach
sheets for the Duchess and sky-
blue for the Duke—two marble
bathrooms, a sitting room, and a
room for the Duke’s personal valet,

ITTARIU With keen, painstaking attitude you should
un na ee, 7s have little trouble coming out on top today.
“ng Pay right attention to your vocation. Work!

There are some purely local
touches too. The kind of thing
you don’t see in Cheltenham—the
sight of those exhausted Roman

*



f Britain. You are passing through good period for

eee Tan tik chiding whe Quiet Life 715-1090 p.m. ........., 25.58M, 91.99M ren 91 0st matters, your business, home, liveli-

oI i ec, 25 — Jan. A ting, ting for new
nibble a little steamed fish for The Windsors led a quiet life; 7-15 p.m. Rendezvous, 7.45 p.m. Roos, Seven, SEONERe De *

Personal Portrait, 8 p.m. Memory Lane. things, housing projects, highly sponsored.
8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel,

Report from Britain, 8.45 p.m. Interlude,

dinner with only the bitters waters

here. They made their first public
of Montecatini to drink,

appearance at nine o’clock dinner *int

p.m



b ’s 18.55 p.m. From the Editorials, 9 ; Many advantages, good happenings for
The Cream er “hee ee anna ‘mwenty Questions, 9.30 Pp m, Bam Dance, fee you. Do your sincere part, be alert aoe
And the way they revived when obtrusive table. But somehaw the | tai?’ 101s non Minny Mel aben Talking: *“" up to proper pitch. Steady pace will pay
a pretty girl arrived at the hotel waiters noticed them all right. 10.30 p.m. London Airport. well.
ve ew ene going to risk a > aoe turned to look at the *
rop 0 e waters, Her room was Duchess when she entered the rés- PISCES’ i i 4 ty durin
filled with bunches of red roses, taurant. She is a woman of keen 8 Mildly encouraging aspects. Spotty g

Feb. 21—March 20 a1m., more auspicious as day advances.
Guard against misjudgment, errors. Get
york done promptly.

accompanying cards of invitation,
felicitations and salutations, before
she had been in the piece a day.

But there is something else that

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY 8.30 P.M.
BELLS OF SANFERNANDO

and practised elegance who cuts
ee the eyes of all who glimpse
er,

On her last evening here she Donald WOODS :

Gloria WARREN



“MONEY MADNESS"
rancis RAFFERTY &
“FOR YOU I DIE” -
Cathy DOWNS

be over cautious, consider others opinions. Birthdate of: Sir
Robert Walpole, Earl of Oxford, famous statesman.

zx nwqeKeKe KK KK OF
If not saved but ss JUST OPENED ....

over their diet. They ate up
quickly and returned to their
apartment for a game of cards.

“She is the nicest English lady

*




S.



Larke B sail Mixtahe

The name speaks for itself SOUBREEEER

Liquid or
Tablets






sires ws ie" 4) AN ASSORTMENT OF PAN BOOKS

FREE HOOK



nha: AT ADVOCATE STATICNERY
Helps to cleanse the system Sore WAX OF aie
from blood impurities SALVATION PLAIN”
impurities in the blood maycause rheumatic 8. Roberts, Gospel




aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the system and assists
in restoring good health.

GREE AUR RSS SEER Sees SH Ae Sees WeesUeeeEe,

GLOBE

& Tract Service, 30

Book
Central Ave., Beugor, N.I.







an
THE BEGINNING OR THE END
Brian Donlevy — Robert Walker

TO-DAY Only 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
“RIDERS OF THE PURPLE SAGE”




(George ee)



. NOW ... REPAMm
YouR HOMES
YOUR ROOF

POTTERY

in a wide Variety
TEA and COFFEE SETS,



"TOMORROW and THURSDAY 445 & 8.30
TARZAN THE APE MAN (Johnny Weismuller)





We can now deliver from
stock :—






WALL VASES,

SELLE aT ‘
’S DAUGHTER
Rod Robert Ruth George GET YOUR
Cameron Ryan Roman Montgomery REQUIREMENTS

Y. De LIMA
& CO. LTD.

20 BROAD ST., and at
MARINE GARDENS

Galvanised Sheets
Aluminum Sheets
Asbestos Everite Sheets
Aluminum Guttering
Steel Windows :
Nails

Opening FRIDAY Susan Hayward in
“WITH A SONG IN MY HEART”

NOW |!

PLANTATIONS
TED

etc., etc.







3
>



Sa See ODS es ee ee — _ —
Bi ETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
(Dial 2310) (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)
3 vay 2 Shows TO-DAY }
TODAY & 5 & 8.20 p.m,
Shows TO-DAY 9.30 a.m. TORR EROW :
445 & 8.30 pm 4.30 & 8.30 pm. NEW SERIAL
The Much Talked About. “ROYAL
. . UNION ON
KON. TEKE || ON_STATION | Mounren
Vv illi H
(Six Men On A Raft) oe ee RIDES AGAIN”
Also Special Added EAGLE AND Bilt Nennedy
7 aatdbakat TH cee kn oo
* "” 4.45 & 8.35 p.m.
Charles Joan E HAWK Robert MCNTSG SuERY
McGRAW & DIXON (eptory ‘THE SAXON
a ’ ARM” &
Special THURS, 1.30 p.m John PAYNE Alfred HITCOCK’'S
“THUNDERHOOF” “SHADOW of
Preston FOSTER & —=———S A DOUBT’

a

“WHIRLWIND RAIDERS”
RRETT

Charles STA’ Coming Friday

- ; Midnite SAT.
“COMING FRIDAY || INSIDE THE WALLS “BUCKAROO. SHERIFF

OF FOLSOM PRISON “TIMBER TRAIL’

THEATRES

RETREAT HELL

To-day 4.30 & 8.30

Columbia's Whole
or ain

THE GREEN



ROODA

EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY |
To-day to Wed. 4.45/Te-day & To-morrow) Last Two Shows







ROYAL

Last Two Shows









& 8.30 Thurs. at 4.30 & 8.15 To-day. 445 and \
445 on , am,
Walt Dimers’ ¥ i ann Univeanan aeaetuces e hr
Presents
STORY OF THE GOLDEN” : 4,
ROBIN HOOD TOMMY SALAMANDER p
Col with Noah Beeny Jr.j/Starring: Trevor ARCHER
Color by Technicolor) Fqurs. at 4.30 only| Mpward & Anouk ak
Richa ODD J Rete Paramount British Victor JORY Use
Joan RICE —__News Reel | Wed. & Thurs
yr naibis ar cash Wed. & Thurs. A 30 & oe
Tv E 4.30 & 8.15 enn 2
WN newing teers with Universal Double Nina FOCH Stay fresh all day long—just use
Opening Ceremony | Kane Richmond i

DRESS TO KILL
and

nm
of the 1952 Olympte) Roy Bareroft UNDERCOVER MAN

Lifebuoy Toilet Soap whenever you wash.

FAMILY an Ilv kee
games | Thurs. at 8.30 p.m. *
~~ ‘Thursday |Madam O*Lindy and va ADUILVERADO Its deep-cleansing lather really keeps you

at 8.00 p.m }
The Barbados
Amateur
Weight-Lifting
Association
Presents The

Troupe in Fred MacMurray

| CARACAS NIGHTS | Claudette Colbert
4 neers
OF ios Thurs. ai 1.30
|Spening Friday 29th] WOMEN IN WAR

ZAMBA

with William Bishop
Gloria Henry
Friday Only
4.2 & 8.0
Universal's Double
DRESS TO KILL

fresh, so much longer. Get a tablet now,
and stay fresh all the time!



and
SIOUX CITY sUE














TUESDAY, AUGUST 26.
Atkinson
Field Lands
For Farming

(Prom Our .Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Aug.
_ Asked by Hon. John Fernandes
in the Legislative’ Council on
Friday whether portions of land
at Atkinson Field, the U.S. war-
time Base might be leased for
agricultural purposes,’ the Presi-
dent, His Excellency the Governor
replied that the U.S, Government
had agreed that land at the Base
might be so leased, subject to the
rights of the United States to oc-
cupy.

Council was discussing a fifty-
three clause Bill to put on a legal
basis the acts under the agreement
made during 1941 between the
Governments of the United King-
dom and the United States of Am-
erica affecting the lease to the
U.S.A. of bases in certain terri-
tories including British Guiana.

Moving the second reading of
the Bill the Attorney General said
it was a question of honour that
legislation of that nature should
be enacted. The Bill only gives a
legal basis to the agreement and
there was nothing in it that was
not agreed to on 1941 by the U.K.

Government. It did, however,
give considerable concessions to
U.S. personnel, and gave the

U.S.A. perfect freedom in times
of war which was really part of
the Colony’s defence in case there
‘was a war.

It was stressed that there was
no surrender of sovereignty in the
areas concerned, This fact, it was
pointed out was made clear time
and time again in the House of
Commons, and Her Majesty’s Gov-
ernment had no intention of de-
parting from that idea. It was
felt that the present was the right
time to pass the Bill—it was not
under the impact of any American
personnel being here.

First debate was deferred as
the Bill went into Committee
stage.



Purification
. Of The Air

NEW YORK, Vaz Dias)—

A combined air-sea-ground cru-
sade against excessive pollution of
the air is under way in New
York. Helicopters are taking
photographs of over-active chim-
neys, police launches are scouting
the harbours for smoke-happy
vessels, and ground crews are do-
ing their part in restraining air
pollution by residential incinera-
tors, Offenders are warned and
presented summons if un-
repenting.



RELIEF TO SNEEZERS

PHILADELPHIA, (Vaz Dias)—

Relief from hay fever can now
be obtained through phenergan, a
new antihistamic drug, produced,
by Wyeth, Inc. Experiments on 56
male and 46 female summer
sneezers, ranging in age from 27
months to 84 years, have met with
92% favourable response,* some
“dramatic”, some excellent, some
good, Only a few unlucky ones re~
acted not at all,

1952

GEORGE DON'T PUT YouR

American Shorts:
WOMEN IN
GOVERNMENT

CHICAGO, Vaz Dias,
More women have been appoint-
ed to top Government positions
under the Truman Administration
than ever before according to a
survey by the Democratic party.
Outstanding among them is Mrs.
Franklin D. Roosevelt who served
as delegate to six consecutive
sessions of the United Nations
General Assembly. The first Ameri~
ean woman ambassador is Mrs.
Eugenie Anderson who has served
in that capacity in Denmark since
1949. Mrs. Perle Mesta, American
Minister to Luxembourg, sup-
posedly is the subject and inspira-
tion of the current Broadway hit
“Call me Madam.” Every new
dollar bill bears the name Mrs.
Georgia Neese Clark who is the
Treasurer of the United States.
New coins are produced and issued
under supervision of Mrs. Nelly
Taylor Ross Director of the
United States Mint. The name of
Mrs. Anna Rosenberg has, of
course, become _ well-known
throughout the world as Assistant
Secretary of Defence in charge
of Manpower, Mr. Frances Per-
kins who was secretary of Labour
under President Roosevelt, now is
the only woman member of the
important Civil Service Commis-
sion, More and more women have
been appointed to high ranking
judgeships. Although attempts
were made to nominate a woman
for Vice-President in both Nation-
al Conventions in Chicago, the
candidates, Republican Senator
Margaret Chase Smith and Mrs.
India Edwards, vice-chairman of
the Democratic Party’s National
Committee, insisted that their
names be withdrawn,
TRUMAN WATCHED OVER
PLANE FLIGHT ON TV
WASHINGTON, Vas Dias,
When President Truman took
off in his private plane “Indepen-
dence” for the National Democratic
Convention in Chicago, he watched
his own departure on the television
set in his plane, The take-off was
televised by the networks as part
of the convention coverage. Upon
arrival in Chicago, the President's
first remark was that probably
never before an air passenger had
seen the plane in which he was
travelling and his own image
behind the window from the
outside.



B.G. Governor Leaves Aug. 30

(Frem Our Own Correspondent)

His Excellency Sir Charles
Woolley, K.C.M.G., O.B.E., M.C.,
will be leaving British Guiana
on his way to the United King-
dom on Sunday, August 30. He
will be accompanied by Lady
Woolley and will be stopping at
Trinidad for a short while, They
will probably be making one or
two other siops en route, His
Excellency is going on pre-re-
itirement leave,

Sir Charles will be meeting
members of the Legislative
Council in the Council Chamber
on Wednesday, August 27 when
thay will bid him farewell. It










=

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is expected that he will take
the opportunity, to tell members
of the final da@cisions taken on the
new Constitution by. the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies
who had requested that he for-
warn a on certain

as|

the past few weeks and
up to tha time of his departure
Sir aor programme called
for official openings of many
Government projects started
during his regime, some of which
are yet uncompleted. He is alsa
having a busy round of farewell
dinners and othar social engage-
ments.



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SEAWELL AIRPORT
REPAIRS CONTINUE Aiding To

HIGHWAYS & TRANSPORT have now

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



REMEMBER THIS ISN'T
OUR BUNGALOW



A Doctor Debunks
‘Poor, Sick Crooks’

By CHAPMAN
Psychiatrist who claim that
most crimunals mentally sick
and need medical treatmen;, rath-
er than prison punishment get a
thorough debunking today.

And the man who does it is
a leading psychiatrist himself -—
Dr. Desmond Curran, of London’s
famed St. George’s Hospital.

Dr. Curran hits hard at the
woolly thinkers of the World
Health Organisation who solemn-
ly claim that the person who is
not in a state of physical, men-
tal, and social well-being cannot
be healthy.

“By this definition all criminals
lacking social well-being — as
they must — are sick,” Dr, Cur-

PINCHER

are



Painful cramps of “Monthly Periods” stopped

PAGE THREE

eee

or amazingly relieved

in 3 out of 4 ceses

iipset and irritable om
tain cular fn
may often We suffering
quite unnecessarily!

Such ts the conch
from tests by doctors in
which la BE. Pt 's
Vegetable Compound gave

complete or striking if
from such distress in 3 out
of 4 of the cases tested!
Yes! Medical evidence shows
Lydia Pinkham's thofotghly
modera in setion It exerts
® remarkably caiming effect

in doctors’ own tests!

om the uterus — without the
wee of pain-deadening drugs!

The effectiveness of Lydia
Pinkham’

whom it has benefited.

t how about you? Do you
now what tt may do for you?

Toke Lydia Pinkham's
through © month. See if

don't get the same relief

the pains and weakness

af “those days"! See if you

don’t fee! better before and
during your period!

Get either Lydia Pinkham’s
Compound, or new, improved
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If you're troubled with “hot
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youl tnd Lydia Pinkham's
wonder? ul for that, too!



g3
a









Lydia Pinkham’s
has a quieting
effect on the
uterine contrac-
tions (see chart)
which often cause
menstrual pain!

ran writes in a plea for more
sense in psychiatry When iI
see bash 1 call it bosh:”

He befteves it is equally absurd
to Suppose that a man,
hopelessly inefficient at his job
is newessarily sick. Yet in Gov-] |
ernment departments, where is

German

completcd

as , Lae it extremely iffie » sac
their job of seal-coating and “Wobbly-rolling” the runway. . ] slackers, aie val wae -
This process leaves the runway in a waterproof condition. Uu ere being referred to psychiatrists
Now housed in the Terminal B.G.A. ° — “for “disposal.”

Building are the offices’ of B.G. Airways hava recently

B.W.LA., T.C.A.. LAV. British inaugurated an extra flight in NOT INFALLIBLE

Guiana Airways share the same

their schedule, arriving from St.

Luftwaffe ‘Big 3’





office as T.C.A, There is another Vincent on Mondays, Th ir- Dr. Curran, wno has been con-
office which at present is vacant, craft goes on to Dogdaten, then Will See Britain’ sulted in many famous murder
to be. ee % she Agents off returns to Seawell on the same ns a discloses that the new
non-sc led flights on payment afternoon on its way to St. ; “brain-wave” test is far from
of.a nominal rental. Vincent. There are OE seats Latest Types infallible,

On Wednesday 9th July, VP- two weekly services from_ St. He reveals that a careful
BAP, a DC-3 recently acquired Vincent - Barbados - Dominica - By JAM autopsy was carried out on one
ry ——_ Airways, arrived Barbados-St. Vincent every week iy ES STUART murderer ae a hanged after
a awell on its return journey by the “ims vam a jury rejected a defence psy-
to Trinidgd. Fifteen hice of one Ge Donna eee wo i vittro ng et, between chiatrist’s plea that his brain
and erew were on board, includ- St. Vincent as heretofore oe xduced the bulk of the waves were so abnormal that
ing the Director of Civil Aviation, watle's airplanes may come to his brain must be diseased.

At the Airport to meet the SEAWELL 1KAFFIC; England next month to see every- The surgeons found no evi-
flight were: Hon. H. A, Cuke, There were 380 Civil Aircraft thing the British aircraft industry cenca of any abnormality,
O.B.E., M.L.C., a director of the movements during the month, ©8? Show without giving away LES.
Company, Mr. J. P, Taylor, which were rasponsible for official secrets.

Branch Manager, Barbados, Mr. 2,873 passengers, 5,635 |b. mail , . .
J. ©. A. Johnson, Assistant and 22,371 lb. freight being |, Willi Messerschmitt Ernst Soldiers Pets
Branch Manager, W/Cmdr, L, A. handled at the Airport, Heinkel and Claudius Dornier

ene, Director General of
Civil Aviation, and Mr. Ian Gale,
Managing Editor of the “Barba-
dos Advocate.”

The details are as follows:—
Aircraft Movements
Com: Schedules
Com: Non-scheduled











have been invited to attend the
Society of British Aircraft Con-
structors’ show at Farnborough—

CAMP KILMER, (Vaz Dias)

Qualified Army personnel wha
want their pets with them shipped
abroad, can send their canine pals

214
8 the world’s biggest air trade show

ead ae Aero Club .. ae and flying display. to the one and only existing Army
r-i: Airtines as dein tim 3 as Messerschmitt was the pro- pi ere center which takes care
Ale capes ee : oa Total aren ducer of the German's fest single- ° all sizes and breeds of overseas-
flights into ‘Trinidad. Three Passengers ‘~~ his firm’s Me.'262 was the first 4" Prepared for the trip with
nights a week, from normal Embarked 1,299 jet-airplane to be used operation- ‘heir soldier-master by physical
scheduled services, Se@awell is Disembarked 1399 ally during the war. examinations, treatment of minor
fully manned, in ¢ase a diversion Intransit ‘240 oth Heinkel and Dornier, ailments, and transportation to the
by K.L.M, aireraft becomes ____. whose aircraft design work goes Port of departure, The pets are
necessary. Total 2,873 back many years, turned out processed again in Europe once
bombers for the Luftwaffe. their owners are ready for the



MANY FOREIGN FIRMS

i
BARRED FROM AMERI- as It will ve tne nrst time that
CAN RRO TT pie, The, plan was originated 2 cerman’ aircraft, selenite have
TRADE buyers in this city, whose overseas gene a British air show since |
WASHINGTON, (Vaz Dias)— clients in over 40 countries have a = “They have been invited,” an|
In line with Government’s Combined annual sales volume in §B.4.C. official told me to-day. |

policy to prevent

tions

eleven are located in
five in both Britain and Hol-



which both overseas and domestic
department stores are to partici-

export of excess of $1 billion. Purchase of
strategically important goods to ern
Tron Curtain countries the Office un
of International Trade of the De- and marketed in this country under
partment of Commerce has now 4 special
barred 33 American and 29 foreign American department stores are
firms from American export trade expected
because of alleged serious viola- mutual exchange of information
of United States licensing on manufacturing resources both
regulations. Of the foreign firms here and abroad.

Swi AMERICAN FIRM EYES

e items abroad will be made
er a group purchasing plan

West-Bound return trip.




Potential Buyers

“Whether they will come or not,
we cannot say. It is a trade show,
and we are selling airplanes.

“The Government and other |
Western governments now regard |
the Western Germans as friends; | 7
they have been drawn into the!
defence structure, and they are
potential buyers of airplanes. We
would rather they bought ours |
than anyone élse’s,

label, Overseas and

to benefit from the



PORTUGUESE DIAMOND “ON has suggested that we |

land, r o one has suggestec a e

each oe aetna = ee PRODUCTION ** should not invite them or that

addition, a so called watch list is.) NEW; YORK (Vaz Dias)— it is Wrong to do so.” i

maintained containing the names Plans fop- direct large-scale. R Russt

of thousands of individuals both in PUrehase of rotigh diamonds from ut ho Rustam

this country and abroad whose , Portuguese West Africa, Former German aircraft indus-

participation in any export outside’ the powerful de Beers tty leaders, including Dr. Heinkel,

would cause it to be suspect and Syndicate of London, were re- have already met the leading LONG HEAD OR SHORT
undesirable from the point of view Yealed by Daniel Fry, executive French manufacturers, L @ NYLON OF eietin
of the American Government, Vice-President of Harry Winston, at.a recentimeeting in Paris,

Reputable firms are sometimes re. Inc. Should this large American

fused export licenses because a

it, The 62 suspect firms have been
barred for the duration of the â„¢

present international emergency, Market for both gems and indus representatives of the other Tron Sele METEENATIONAL TRADING
PURCHASING GROUP TO trial diamonds would be the Curtain countries. x CORPORATION LTD.
VISIT EUROPE United States. —L.E.S. Coleridge Street — Dial 5009
New Your Gas ceo). :~C”:C~C*~‘“‘i‘ié<‘COt‘“‘i RR

A. group of American buyers is
scheduled to leave for Europe
next month in accordance with an
export-import purchasing plan in!



{
|
j
|
|
|
|
|






RINSO.
%






hines

= |

eee coneern reach an agree-
person on the secret “watch” list Ment with the Portuguese Govern-
is in some way involved in the â„¢ent, Portugal may expect to
deal at the other end, often with- ‘¢

out the export firm knowin; po
. ee Company plans to train Portuguese

ationals for the craft, The main

velop a profitable cutting and
lishing industry. The Winston

the Germans studied some French
transport airplanes, and they
were believed to be interested in
getting airliners for the proposed
new post-war German airline.
FOOTNOTE:—The people who
have ‘NOT been invited to Farn-
borough are the Russians and

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PAGE 1

PACI BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. JUNE M. I52 BArpDtK^ ADVOCATE LU. RiHl m. % IS. *'N 0 Thursday. June 2* 1952 How Lout; 31 iisi We Oe Thr 'Softie*' Ok' The World ? MOIII-: VEGETABLES TH> Afflcultura] Society last week at iMtlojJ approved of a proposal lo approach the Qurnmnl with a VlW to setting up a Central .'....rketing Centre in Bridgetown. This decision was taken alter the meeting had considered recommendations made by a sub-committee consisting of It. E. King, C. C. Skeete, E. E. Taylor. D. A. M. Haynes, Professor J. S. Dash and Capt. Lyall Sealy. The committee was unanimous in its recommendations. These recommendations deserve especial :i because the general meeting expressed approval of the sub-committee's report and this report will be used as a basis of any proposals which may be put to the government. The committee were in favour of government running a central market as a subsidised service with market centres in Bridgetown and the suburbs. Bridgetown would be equipped with a commodious central depot. Legislation would be necessary to compel all hucksters to conduct their business at mUKet sites provided within district limits. Producers would be encouraged to operate their own stalls in the market. There would be i market control board which would tix the maximum prices to be paid to producers and consumers, according to seasonal supply; would encourage the cultivation of produce in short supply and would fix the margin of profit to retailers. The Agricultural Society has not y-t approached the government, but judging from some of the opinion-; expressed at last week's annual general meeting their attitude towards the better production, marketing and distribution of locally grown provisions and vegetables may not unfairly be summarised as follows: this is a good thing, but there is no money in it for us: you go ahead with H and we will give you our support. Some members of the Agricultural Society are even more outspoken. "English people", they say, "come to Barbados and tell us that vegetables cost too much. If they want vegetables they must be prepared to pay lor them." It is very doubtful whether with such WHEN tlie Socialists managed our stTsirs the Tories, used to complain that th*y were always prepared to bargain away the liithls of BfMoM if il W ilM ISSMfS happier. Iltil M UM Ti.ru". righting those wrongs, now thai power has come to Utcrn? Nul a bit of %  t. They have gone into the wmo Kame themselves, And g-nc Into It ao whole-heartedly that vei, of anguish and angc-r SHU RUTwy arise all over the country when people realise what la happening. Take, for example, that new irealy which give* West many her independence Consider how It affects you personally and financially. Once it ts ratified by Parlla%  HOt the cost of our troops in Geimany, now largely borne by mans themselves as the price of defeat in war, will fall upon you as a taxpayei. Our Promise IF thesetroop* were brought back to Britain when the Occupation ended, an normally they would be, the cost of maintaining them would be heavy enough to press quite a bit more llsflWllj upon us nul we have promised the, German* Hut we won't brins them home. We are to keep them In Germany, to defend the poor Germans against anyone who may attack Uiem. Though not at the expeftse of the dear Germans. Oh no! They refuse point blank to make any catitributlon lo the cost whaievr. So you and I, the British taxpayer, whose lives hnve already been so sadly wrecked by the cost of keeping the OfffOUUH from enslaving us, ore now to be depressed into deeper financial misery. In order that no one shall enslave the Germans. What a monstrous piece of Iniquity! Puy in Dollar* BUT that Is not all. Our plight H made infinitely worse by the fan that we shall have to pay the bill in dollars—not slerllng. And £180 million In dollars every year—which is about what the cost is likely to be—Is going to tnke a deal of finding, as you will realise when the tax demands begin to drop inlo your letter I"-*. A A|W bill. Hud. t" f'cc. Iin't il? But It Is not the only HU tli. v i. to he presented to you under this new policy of en;.,ri.;lint! Diltain in the brawls of thi I'liiidiicnt. Blow At Is ji'ST In ease the Germans in their old familiar way should feel Inclined, once their war factories are running again, to itead of point their guns at us li a f i Hum ii a jp i wt \ mm^mim '^'^~"S* MSISK every indignity, that sjmc other nation cooks up for us? edge receipt of the Agricultural Society's proposal when it comes. The sub-committee of the Agricultural Society included two individuals with actual experience of marketing vegetables in Barbados and the other members have special knowledge of agriculture in Barbados and in other British Caribbean territories. Their recommendations too are based on a realistic assessment of local conditions, and customs. Il would be unwise for any :c to complain that Ihey appear BOMtwhM over cautious and that they leave everything up to the government. The truth must be recognised that in Barbados during the last decade there has grown up a new psychology of buying and selling and .businessmen and planters have come to regard government interference and control as something which can be turned 10 good account. Bulk buying, wage-fixing, percentage profits tell producer and merchant exactly where they stand. In an island where the price of sugar has fluctuated so violently in I lie past this new state of security seems very desirable to many and there is no marked Wjsjl] m prefer private enterprise to government control. It is not really surprising therefore that planted who are expecting good profits from sugar canes should show little enthusiasm in risking capital lo obtain very doubtful returns from improved market g g dens j, If the government subsidises marketing centres and guarantees prices for their produce well and good: but if there is going to be little profit and possible loss why should planters be interested? This approach is understandable. But it cannot be said to be indicative of an understanding of why improved production and marketing of vegetables is necessary. Unless the high prices of green vegetables can be lowered the majority of people cannot afford to buy vegetables. This means that most people eat badly and consequently suffer from the defects of unbalanced foods. It is plainly stupid for people not to eat vegetables in an island where vegetables have lo be thrown away. That is what happens in Barbados every year. The reason is that vegetables are regularly bought only by a limited number of consumers. Greater demand from consumers will encourage producers to grow vegetables to allow them to lower costs without losing profits. Efficient marketing and the elimination of entrepreneur handling will.further reduce costs. The daj control board is that I artificially raised because of ack i' This recommendation. of the Agricultural Society ought nut lo be passed forward to government. Ily Joli II 4.onion pny for it will be in unI ipll.Wlil'llt. POT whAt Bri h .. urmamcrii orders will goods lo earn us desperately needed I-KIM'V in fOMUD m-.il workshops of Germany, unburdened with rearmament work, will be humming merrily on me production of gods that will grab a very big slice of our foreign markets from us. Lucky . jrs with 6 per cent, interest added. While the Occui-ation was on, the BrtUsh, French, and American firms managed to get exempted from the levy unUl 1952. Last week we were graciously granted a furth'T exemption until 1935. British negotiators tell me there Is high hope in their hearts that by the time 1953 comes British llmis may escape ihe levy altogether. I prophesy that time will prove them to be a HtUe' too optimistic about 'he extent of the Germans* love of us. If they run true to form the Germans are more likely to rqueeze us to the last squeak. Their Power AND what mi opportunity this levy gives to a free Germany. eager to get II* finances straight ill L -1 [Croup Its Wlir loSSCS. Pot it gives the Germans the right, as soon as they oonssusK the time sufe and opportune, to carry out an act of confiscation almost as complete as that from which we have Jugt suffered tv grievously in China and Abadan. Il is bad enoiiph to take a innach in the fact like thai /mm former alU.i in tear. Bui il Is intolerable fiat u-e should be expeclcd lo a-cept if HMtk lu from an rj-rtiernu who pu' mir lues in the direst peril, and tu a war policy spread forfure chambers, cremation incinerators and conrrtilrnflon ramps acroiM Europe. How do such fantastic agreements come to be pinned upop Who decides that we are to the softies of Ihe world. A Dash Of Adventure Makes Safety Sweet M. MacCOLL NEW YORK MORE and more citizens of this great nation are in a self-questioning moodThere is a growing chorus of voices acroas the land, urging a reaffirmaUun of spiritual valuesWhile America hastens to rearm, her thoughts dwell, loo, on the ultimate goal If the physical struggle has to be fought and won. Until now the drive to halt Communism has been the end in itself. But reminders such as that of the Rev. Dr. Norris Tibbetts, of New York's well-known Riverside Church By R. There should be a fuller understanding of the personal difficulties—perhaps even penis -it holds for our troops, their %  ad iheii families in (JiMiianj. llitlierto as Occupgti I they could not be tried in German courts for crimes or offences. Now as troops stationed in Germany for the defence of Germany the treaty takes that right from them. For all offences—as distinct from crimes—they will ba Mad in German court* by German.* ofter the treaty becom-s effective. U.S. Privileges YET what do we do In Britain? We have a large for\e I are typical of the change. He warns against military airplane* •itoiiilr, chemical anil bsol ogical These are lo be given to l hem. The United States will bear most of the cost, in tfaaory. Bui vou may he sure that %  ssaa day a part'of that bill v. Ill come In your direction, in ne fbrm or another. One way you will certainly It's lime we knew. And tim we put ionic other and better ideas Into his head. Men And Law FINANCE. Important though It is, is not the only feature of this trouble-promising treaty that should concern Uritunn. ot United States troops stationed here. They form a strategic outpost o( America. We have consented, of course, to their being here. But we never asked for ihem. as the Germans asked that our troops shall be stationed in Germany. Yet we have g> inted to these American troopt extra-territorial rights under which they ci mot be brought into a British c. jrt for a crime, an offence or even a debt. British clUsens have no rUbts against them whatever. They cannot sue In tb^lr own courts for personsl uiIIII > debt, or anything at all, however grevlous the %  aSss*quences may be to them. Even a murder can be committed without a trial following In a British court. We have, In fact, granted extra-territorial rights and immunities to them, while they are on our soil, as complete as those wo once held ourselves and voluntarily abandoned In Chins, Egypt, and Turkey. Now the Lord.C!>ancellor proposes In a Parliamentary Bill Just published to grant a considerable measure of extra-territorial rights to every member of Ihe NATO, forces stationed in Britain. Warn Your M.P. WHAT kind of a Government Is this we have got? Not so long npo we had the Tories squealing loudly that the Socialists were more concerned to give foreigners whatever they demanded than to fight for the Interests of Britons. "Psit us in power and wc shall httgl that," they said. Yet now we have them commitUng themselves to the same policy. Don't you think it is Ume we put an end to all this nonsense? what power have the citizens of Britain to put such wrongs right? Plenty. They should give every M.P.. firm warning now that a vote when it comes -J en* ratinouiion tn the autumn means "out" at the next election. Apply the pressure and you will force them to bring our boys home, to cut us clear from all perilous entanglements with Europe, and to restore to Britons in their own country the right to reek Justice in their own courts. —L.I.S. The Canadians Say It's Up To Us Not long ago the suggestion ;, in UM Ca n ad i a n Puiliament that the Dominion should take over the British w, Fa lies iind Bermuda as a province, just a* was done In Ihe case of Newfoundland. The days Immediately following the news story, severnl West Indians expressed their opinions in the several Caribhetin newspapers on the matter, either by interviews with reporters or in letters to the Editor. Some were all Bog the idea: some opposed. But what about the Canadians; how do ihey feel about it ? Just recently I have been lucky enough to come across several opinions expressed in ihe newspapers of Canada, and I think these should be passed along for your information. All in all. in Canada us in Ihe Vast Indies, opinion is divided. TtkSir politicians, like most of ours, are not happy about the lotion; their businessmen, liko practically all of ours, appear to Mvour the idea. Those against making us the 11th Province Bee OUT llsca! iiroblems. the colonial back( %  round of the islands, the low standard* of living, and feet that Canada should do nothing to wean her colonies nwoy from Britain. Against these objections. It Is argued that Canada, by taking over stewardship of the islands, v.-ould be helping the U.K. in her i-urient financial crisis; and fiat complementary trade patterns between the islands and Canada make such union a logical and advantageous development First the political opinion*. Mr. Rodney Adams, member of ihe Canadian Parliament for Yoik West. Toronto, is "abso %  1 itely opposed," His attitude s frankly isolationist. Says he "Let the Canadian Government leave Canadian corporations and individuals enough of their own capital to develop our own country, ruforc taking on a tropical arch'pelago about which we know vc-y little. Empire budding for Canadians begin< at home." Mr. J David Stewart. Mayor of Chiirlolictown. Prince Edward Island, another member of the opposition camp, appears lo deliver a rnther cryptic judgment when he stale.*: "As "-' the capital city of the Island province, wherethe Idea of a Dominion federation of provinces was conceived, and in the light of this province's experience as a junior maritime prov..> confederati h West Indies would be well advised to (By A Special Correspondenl) their present colonial retain .status.' Politicians would not be politicians, however, if all thought alike, and so we find Senator A. N. McLean ot Ottawa pontillcating that "it should be obvious to all who, as nation builders of the future, will give careful study to the situation that much closer relations between Canada and the West Indies would confer great and farreaching benents on the peoples of both countries." Beyond this impressive generality, the Senator feels that Canada should not promote such a union, but the initiative should come from the West Indies. The businessmen's attitude is well expressed by Mr. Alex Gray, President of the Canadian Exporters' Association. "The British West Indies and Bermuda are colonies of the United Kingdom, our equal partner in the Bnlish Commonwealth of Nations and Empire." Mr. Gray feels, "International good manners and commonwealth family ties constrain Canadians from saying anything or doing anything that might be construed as proselyting any of Britain's colonies away from her. "If, on the other hand, our good friends in the B.W.I. and Bermuda decide ltu.t ihey would like to be a part of Canada and make Ihe initialing moves, then we would have to consider the case on its own merits, from a trade and friendship standpoint, a custom* union between Canada and the II W.I with ouo currency, would have an excellent chance for success be— csu^e of the complementary nature ot our products." Mr, Gray is strongly supported by Mr. Ralph E. Mindelt. District Manager of the Canada Life Assurance Company. Winnipeg, who adds: "It would also bring to Canadians worldrenownod playgrounds and % %  iorts and add substantially to the cosflttr and variety in Canahfe." What of the newspaper me. v those supposed moulders of public Opinion I What do thev think. Here is what Donald Cromlc. of the Vancouver Sun. has to %  Oundl unwise to me. T,. > British) 'ies would not highlv regard the nv. opinion of the'i omic and racial conceptions and practices. Reconciling those stagnant colonial standards with our progressive democracy might be an interesting challenge and might t>c successfully met from both sides but Ihoir problooi now ore thorny enough without adding those of such a differe:.'. wedding." Clearly Mr. Cromte doesn't regard us very highly either, nor is he sufflcienlly militant a philosopher to wish lo propagate his superior social concepts. We are so sorry, Mr* cromle .... for you. A. W. Hanks, of the St. Jaroea Leader (Winnipeg), likes ttK idea, and ilnds the islands "essential lo Canada's growing naval independance and importance." Union with Canadi. he believes, should "neutralize outside domination which might otherwise develop through United States' 99-year leases mi naval bases granted by Britain.' But strongest newspaper support comes from Mr. John W. Sancton, managing editor of the Frederlelon GleaJser (NewBrunswick). Tho original suggestion, you will remember, came from New Brunswick's Serial or MucLean, and evidently the Senator can count on some support In his home province. The Senator, says this particular newspaperman, has come up with a logical and desirable proposal. The war and I" resultant problems of exchange trade. .elf-detrmi nation and the like In Britain's colonies.' Sancton says, "have pointed up the desire of this scattered ground (that's us) to And i more soMd footing in perilous times. While iheir proximltv to the United Slates is greater. they are British enough to wih lo remain under ihe Crown and Canada offers this happy compromise. It is a practical compromise, too. for there is long established complementary trade with this country (that's them I. There appear to be few disadvantages in confederation for ui or them." This then is a batch ot representative Canadian opinion. Apart from the quotations giver., the greatest unanimity is evinced both by supporters and opponents In the belief that union should originate with the CaribM bo fostered from Canada. Il is a feeling WCat Indians will share, so. if you ar; ir. f-vour. go ahead on your propaganda. Don't 'it back hoping that Canada will make the llrst or any of the early moves. And, you. the opponents, prepare your counterattack.*. The debate should be inter%  attll, \ "the fruitless, empty victory, if wc destroy Communism only to discover that it has brought us nowhere. Dr. Tibbetts soys "The frao peoples of the world are faced with the dangers of purposelessness. It is not that wc are failing to oppose Communigm, but rather, in our opposition, we are forgetting about our real goal.' And the Rev. Dr. Louis Pitt, rector ol Broadway's Grace Protestant Episcopal Church, approaches the problem like this: "The peoples of the world look lo America for magnanimity and compassion. But there must be no spirit of "safety first' about our religion. If religion is to have significance for the young people of today, it should satisfy the desire for high adventure as well as safety". THE New York Times provides a cheer for Britain's women golfers, who have just won the Curtis Cup after 20 years of trying. "Naturally, we don't throw up our hats when on American team loses,'' says the paper. "But we can say 'Well played' to splendid fellow sportsmen who show their mettle. We offer our felicitations to the fine British team — and we hope to see them again." FOR 22*4 hours non-stop TV favourite Milton Berle gags and clowns along before a nationwide audience to help raise funds for an anti-illness drive. Pledges telephoned in by the viewers during this marathon effort total £203,000. UP speaks "Madam Ambassador" Perle Mesta, sharply chiding American business men who are all for free enterprise at home but who put obstacles in its way when it comes to foreign nations. Addressing the Advertising Federation of America in New York she talks of "asking foreign nations to co-operate with us in trade and at the Mmo time raising barriers against them." TODAY'S headline: "Fine Finds Ike Dandy—Also Likes Doug, Bob." Translation—Governor John Fine, of Pennsylvania, controls a big block of votes at the Republican convention next month which will nominate a man for the presidential race. Fine pays a political call on Eisenhower in New York—but cagily says he still thinks highly of Taft and MacArthur. AMERICA'S booming ship-building industry would boom even more if it could overcome a shortage of skilled workers, reports Labour Secretary Maurice Tobin. A CRAZE for shawls is sweeping America's women, making city pavements and restaurants look curiously Victorian. Reason: Air-conditioning ~ now so common that in a light summe ...ess it is easy to catch the sniffles from abrupt changes of temperature. HOLLYWOOD is waiting to see if Billy ("The Lost Week-end") Wilder, now Europe, will be successful in persuading Audrey Hepburn, now filming in Rome, to appear opposite Yul Brynner (Gertrude I-awrence's loading man in smash hit "The King And I") in a new film about a Soviet ballet dancer sent to Ihe U.S. to create good will. AMERICAN parents are sighing resignedly and then heading for a big shop in New York which has just put on sale "real home soda fountain sets for the kiddies—let 'em mix their own." Terrific success. Costa £1 Is. and 8d. a refill, any flavour. SOLUE MORETTI, a gangster-gambler, who has just died a natural death, at 49, in prison at Trenton, New Jersey, built himself a £21,000 home in happier days. It was surrounded by a high, electrified wire fence, guarded by dogs and floodlit at night. When it was put up for sale, the agents advertised it as "a desirable and well-defended residential fortress." A BANK at Buffalo, New York, has installed scent sprays for the use of women customers. OMISSIONS Full details of this story would explain far more eloquently and honestly than this dry, technical report why Britain has taken six years to produce an atom bomb. They are being withheld not for security reasons but because they cannot be told without criticism of other Government departments. There is much in the report about the workings of cyclotrons and giant atomic pilesThere is nothing about how the scientists were needlessly working for many months ••in holes and corners"—to quote Sir John Cockcroft, head of the Harwell atom station —because other departments failed to deliver the steel for the new laboratories. PHOTOGRAPHS Cupirs ol Local Photographs Whkk hTe pprred in tho Advoeate Newspaper Can be ordered from the . ADVOCATE STATIONERY "And You Should Have Seen the One I Caught Yesterday I" GUTTYHL'.NK — Pu !" Irish Linen Rod Lines with n 90 lbs. breaking strain. PITCHEB'S also stock: FISHING LINE with breaking strain from Vk lbs. to M lbs. C. S. PITCHER & CO. •* W RADIOGRAMS A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE FINE RECEIVERS 3-TTTEE TABLE MODEL BADIO %  .Tim TABLE MODEL RADIO S-TL'BE TABLE MODEL RADIOORAM BVTfJM FLOOR MODEL RADHM1RAM ., II III FLOOR MODEL RADIOCiRAM (with AII1.IT, i ul. Three Speed Chansen.) • % % %  , , LET IS DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABO>E SETS AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS S 98 30 145 00 275. OS 1M.M 513.00 111 (Ot I 4 ICO.. LTD. LINEN SHEETING White & Coloured 72" and 90" : Also : LINEN HEM STITCH PILLOW CASES *^Q? r LACE TEA CLOTHS and TABLE CLOTHS CHECKED LINEN TABLE CLOTHS with matching NAPKINS Sr X 52" and 52" X W' Da Costa & Co. Ltd. f Miii i mn iii iiHiii i 'iiiii i iiii i iiim > &f <' rrr*s Crackers CUT'S Ckerse BbeuHi Ckerklns Aaparagas < uliinrOtrne Plaaaara Nats OasssB Fstl de. fab iru I .lo.red Oabaas irartaasj ctrarettes Caarcaaun'a Clisretle* DESSERTS ENJOY THE BEST ii-Lircl Powder 4 ox.. 8 os.. 16 ot. Urasert PowdTs r*mnUta VuiUIa Hullcr Scotch I irjTiicI White Grspea (•navas Apricots AMIM l'miiji -r Brandy. MartPl Brandy Virile Care Grand Marnier Cnraeo Crrmedr-Mpnthr Perfection Whiskey Burnett's Gin Ssndeman's Gin Gold Braid Rum 3 years old FRESH VEGETABLES PHONE GODDARDS WE DELIVER &f&f &f&f&f • &f &f &f&f&f&f &f ? &f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f &f &f •• M •• &f&f >



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THURSDAY. JIN I if. 1HS2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAttE FIVE Chamber of Commerce Rejeel Proposal For Shift System S trom par S li..nt* lo open because the lor had very little salof goods was definitely fixed barking, though he had canand their trade was limited, and visaed very hard many of the what was not sold one day would other merchant* and had not be *old on another day. received the up port he expectThe present system had gone ed. (Mr. Taylor later said hon all right for a verv long time, had not canvassed any mcrand .t appeared as If person* chants, but asked a few to sign were trying to find a wav out of the petition In order that he it, and that thev at U rare had canld get a haarini). made a move to see whether it Mr. Barnes said It was all very gnu OK. for them to open until well to talk about more sales, and 8 o'clock. They had been told Mr. Taylor had made a very nice "no", and they were still making point about selling lu sailors who further efforts to have things come ashore" from "stray" their own way. boats. "But". Mr. Barnes counMr. Barnes ended "the matter tered. "Barbados is a small island, has been referred to before; the with a tight community. We cananswer has been "no." and I not get any extra trade from have no doubt whatsoever that Pelican Island, nor can wc get the answer will and must be any extra trade from the othei again "no". West Indian Islands. Mr. Taylor Mr. W. E. Thomas said : You la one who dabbles in all sorts of will be surprised lo know that I trades. When Mr. Taylor opens happen to be one of the Individuntil 9 p.m. is it not offering unuals who signed Mr. Taylor'i fair competition to people who petition to obtain a hearing sell one line of goods, but lo this Chamher in respect of his other people who sell almost any proposal for a change in the Shop kind of goods.' Closing Act permitting Shops to "M-dcrday the top Government Official* ;i*;.;. ^o-hour recommended by a Committee set l"n* delate. All I-n renses will up for the purpose there remain haw retrospective effect from tht only for Ih. Excellency the Covlsl_ April. 19.-.2 ernor to absent to the various Resolutions dealing with the proposals. toe Ho-ise ef Assembly in a Following i* a comparison of th< present salaries and those proposed in the revision: — Jo*rph Roundup Destroying Slugs And Snails More Words Than Bullets Chief Justice Colonial Srcetary Director of Agriculture Attorney Gem ral Financial Secretary a Services .... Director of Kdu*Mflon Surgeon SptoaMs., Specialist! Physiei.it.. rl.idiologisl | Headmaster Harrison College | M 9u] . %  ndeni lUl Hospital 'lalisl AoMtthttiat Medical Sunertnui.deiii. Qtjn*| an] I' Bishop Headmaster. I'onibcrmerei School t. raya Trans-1 port. C I in %  < I fci.^i.iei-i ;| • fcenlor Mtdlcul Ullutr of | Heal:!,; BaclCTlolosnat a:..lj. KNCILAND. up u, yesterday could cla.m ihfl honour HSSfiS *"** **"" %  -.1 p'r-scsMiii; th<> it afUT finding the peaui be supervised and prisoners of ild be placed Into conv.ir excl-anated. .'r wtth .all water and then iwn back Into the garden, but Earl" this yc.ir Mai am 85.780 88.248 83.780 88,000 85.520 88.000 $5,040 $8,480 85.040 hi:'* Fisherman's Body Found He said It was all very well to told that many years ago, talk about doing something for were opened as early as the clerks, but, he continued and 1 am aware that up to "Just as soon as a fixed wage for abort while ago, Swan Sir ... Beglilrar Judge. Petty Debt Court Colonial Postmaster; Principal,! Erdlslon j.. Principal, Evening Institute lulu (he Auvocate office jesteitiuv waiRM j> mr old Unng*vph t WHO has Oovn playing Usg accordion for the gieater part ofhla life and he, Veterinary' Officer ".'. too. plays it UP&HJtuuWiN. Headmaster Lodge School .... A recent copy of rue AcrorAssl-tant Chief Engineer, Water! THE body of 34-year-old dlen Kcvsew slates-— -before he Work* i •'their altitude is clean and clear posal. After all we strive to step Robert MiUer. fisherman of took up playing the Accordion, Medical Officer of Health;! cut." Mr. Barnes added. forward, not backwards. I am Bgth Village Christ Churchy who Tonun had „,„, avlnf ^ chemical Palhologiit shops was drowned off Battery Beeoh, „„,„,* ^^ an J ^",,^,4, Anaesthetist T the same parish, on Tuesday uisirumcnts wherthe left hand Medical Officers E£l^^*t?E2[9F2EZ WOTk hardoat. So when ht bought ^P-O' D'^or of Education shop assistants (females, was put Store, remained open on Sato,7t% !" seer? floating oft I££ "' s ?" 1 Accordion h f kept up A^lrtwt Col Secretaries up to $7.00 a week, you find thut day niflhts to 10 Din. Thnnk God. Bay Beach. n f_ le '' nan,i technique, ano. they are only employed for three such hours no longer wart. I am Millar and two other fishermen "pBh perhapa it is haid tu days a week." Those are the gen(v-ifldent that no level-headed were about half a mile oft Bat""" ,IID "' wa " ful1 y*" *•*- tle'men who want to employ a thinking member of this Chamtery Beach when a large wave >imy realised he was not playdouble staff. Another line in ber would support Mr. Taylor, struck the boat and caused It.to ,n 8 "> mo normal way. -taiaf WCUM* Officer which thatiwas found was among Gcnllemeii, I say, support Mr. capsii-e. The other two fishermen .Southpaw Headmistress Queen's College the druggist*. -One found that Taylor; for indeed Mr. Taylor were carried ashore safely. "In fifteen years of AccordionHeadmaster, Coleridge. Parry when an offer was made to fix alone would l>eneflt from such a The body was taken to the playing, Tommy Doughty his Supcrscale Masters the wage of the druggist so that change and I am confident thai Ohrist Church Mortuary when It never met another "south paw' Superscale Mistresses he would get us much as a he is fully nwarc of this fact; *nu brought out of the water yesin the Movement, but would bo Executive Engineer; Assistant scavenger, il was argued that it hence his proposal. I cannot M-day morning and a post morvery interested If any reader Medical Superintendent, was too much. Mr. Barnes added, imagine any Broad Street Comtern examination was prrformed knows any more of these sin ne Mental Hoaplt.il; Electrical "I personally cannot swallow it." pany taking advantage of such a by Dr Ward who attributed birds" ••." %  Engineer Hired Cars change or for that matter any death to asphyxia, due to drownD j !" ,-,,!, R Ferreiri. „ i !" -al Analyst; Chemist. Entomolo-' As re-ards Mr. Tavlor's comSwan Street Company. Conseing. Accordion eiilhusi 111 ni i an lrt ment about shops opening to acquently. yon will agree with me An enquiry was Mer held by Q .„__-_ mt mhPr ftf ,ujT I. P I,I,,, Assistant Vet. Officer; Cultivacommodale sailors. Mr. Barnes that Taylor's Shop will be the HLs Worship Mr. C. W. Rudder. ."."* ^ As^l-iln,, '," %  !"> Offl^r; P*"ce Magtssaid that ihc occasional sailor only one. Coroner of District "B". and the **" £__ a !" !" 1 '.. P** trates would have W go W the shops in 1 consider it the duty of this jury returned a verdict In ac" U VT J !" -pn to tne Advaeate. Assistant Attorney General ... the country, and thai would be Chamber to put its foot down cord.nee with the medical Mif_ n ? hftoo .--*_". ,ad b e,l .. p ,a \: Slafl Officer of great help lo those people who firmly against this proposal and limony had cars for hire. that its opinion against such be Mr. Barnes said he hod very voiced In no uncertain terms. We grave doubts us to the Intenmust not only think of the tions of the persons who wantchant, we musl also consider thi ed the shops open up to 9 hardworking clerks. who like o'clock, and said that while Mr. ourselves need their evenings for *"*.* '*""* lively tunes Taylor might employ a double some form of recreation, and 1 x>v\ti\ by misadventure was the rninmr staff, there were a number of am conlldent that this Chamber y,,^,,., of „ nln# man j ury when Joeenh onlv recently dUeovpeople who would do no such will not be Instrumental in any lhp i)1<|U ,. st concerning the death ered thnt he h"t l>^tn wV.v.i.., M thing, but who would be pre_scheme that is detrimental^to fiie of M „ ljn(l Rroker of Sherhoum*. un-frtecfi $5,040 $4,080 S4.M0 44,800 84.800 S4.800 84,800 84,800 84,880 $4 SCn S4.S20 84,320 84,320 84.350 $4,320 $4,320 $4,320 83,840 $6,000 8S.O40 $0,000 (no fees) 88.320 88,280 $5,280 x 'J 40—8.240 $5,280 rBrookor Met Death Bv Misadventure I Accordion Association. Introm duced Joseph to the Adreeale. and ho. too. who had bven o'-i* Ing th? Accordion for almost Assistant Secretaries hi If a century had never heard of Assistant CohmUl Engineer ... another Southpaw artist. Hi.'hour & Shipping Master ... Jo-cph pluycd two tunes with Puitllc Trustee his accordion upsidedown and Ch.ef Inspector Education .. then Dr. Ferre'r.played some Hnl'.h OlTlcer; Assistant Audi-) $4,320 $3,280 $4,320 Ifl.HO $4,320 $5,280 I4.SM 85.280 84 224 88.040 84.032 84.6C8 88,840 8S,2S() 83.B0O 84.800 83.840 M3M 83,840 84,580 1 it. In ihc orthodox pared to keep a skeleton staff, woiklng class. I propose that the Sl> John pay daily labourers at 8/Chamber waste further time . before Hi icluded yesterday Worship Mr. CL. t Coroner of tr STVDFVT PMSCE II LOADS MOLASSES lor General; Assistant Comp-i iroller, Customs' Deputy! Cnmm IKS loner of Police; As-I Jv^.Ti 1 T.' 1'' A sloVi onTY.it bmi"/| Commissioner; Superintendent. Mechanical Engineering) Vice Principal, Erdlslon Manucer Airport Assfst.-mt I.egiil Draughtsman .. Sup-Tintcndent of Prisons Public Ubrarian Mr ""day, or if" It suited their in this matter and that the same w AcUnB tHtlil Surpose.pay 27 cents an hour be thrown out as most unsuitable, p,^,'. .. A .. overtime. B _,i„_ Malina Brooker was detained at There was a stir on the wharf Regarding Mr. Taylors pica nerrenwon lhp c enera i Hospital after she yesterday when a carton or 11.0"to help the poor unfortunate Simnson uraed w involved In an accident with lasses fell from a crane into the oepulv Registrar boys and giiis", Mr. Barnes said !" r ;_;' r. i, -33 ils foot a bicvele on Pool Road. St. John, wa ter as it was being placed on S upeiint*n: funnancc In Ihc Sunpn-oner exchange—the only real : iCondisagreement itUl ren^aining. ( 1) the batsmiin must scored more than 30>i runs • .1 hutlnai ana ttM bowht. SO wicker-, or more w.lli j In one game lo qualify. An j dlltonal fee of six cents will b*' ri,d each player in the com. I It ton, to defray the expenses of in ing. —.r. 1 > inter Here From Sf. Lucia ;i.. Steamship Alcoa rainier, II tons, girmd fiom St Lucia ; 1. if Hay Yesterday morning. left later th* same day for \'mn'iii, CBretiada and l*rinlHer agenis are DaCosU 81 Ltd. l).n'l r ..: r -i> ',. %  .,. r-j'. ;Se let: tv.th .* • :.-. %  %  .ana. The r-swo-i.nn ii*4i -tjmo.'atei blnod ciicui*uf • snd jirr'-ipilvrthevts COT -ctton. 1> ->aur4| hj.'o fMi.iJ r?li. I with A.I, i^FtmiMENT Build up their future health NOW! GIVE THEM MARMITE EVERY DAY tag MkMlRM In Marmiic thn h.lp thtldren to grow ; Ji4 it 1. IHoiKh bv. Jm( Mirmlta H %  lood in* iiovdi avary d., to tniifium Atneii ind nri|ihn OxJ,'i roimimn 10 diiMiH. Bolh ,o u a whole would 1O on article in the newspaper to he perfectly willing when a tour, ne effect that in tho U.S.A. shop. ist boat came in after hours, to em aincd open until late in ihc sUv on by all means. The ClcrJ- evening, and on this point Mr. in Bridgetown. Mr. Harm' ttW, Henry Thomas pointed tin that "are pertectlv aware that it their m Barbados clerks had no> tho iddcnlv busInU S powh* tttJjp ttjfjr !ollB fvemnghouis for outdoor J •' J *^SSSS Road. CteM own t-eneflt. but he did not think reC reation. and iherefoie t..H).. veatorthat there wu any '^ f" doa should not b. compared with gf^iff JHlSSZ. ssrsAfcTuT srSrisSS "SwSTwh a5 ked if h. /r, c !v urch n 0 i r cr" i " i nc Sdy towrry out. When .he Jid m ie p conn., n.oiicn (o ^.^ S ^a tmovrd tn SS^WVES. he nd did h n 0 ;s rta&utftrjs J^BOSSi ~? £S there wodld be any objec^re opposed to the suggest.!" mortem -*-'nlnation will be pertion on the part of the clcrKs to and there was nothing morehe formed today b> Dr. A. S._Cat come out ond pull tl< In the emergency. When, however, it came to opinions. 20 or so years ahead of opening on a Sundav. it was a ^ cw y or ii and other cities, different matler. Mr. Barnes rh e motion by Mr. Simpso-. said. Religion is a part of that m put an d carried unanimouslAgOURER RFIMANDED provmce of^a man wjiictijs^dc, y -^ meeting was then ad„ 1S Worship Mr c 1,. W alwyn. Kttog Pn. Mlrnlty Boftpltal. bre to be appointed In the DaPrivate SeerMar,Jo_Ocrvnno..l ~.n ment of Work, and Hydraullca. Aasl the eonnructior, of large nd JtStHui VmXX 'Mim',\'. %  ImiiAiment Kheme. and new ?^ nt u Matron. Oenerali ineludine reinforced eon"•?,'""', (.. 1..1 hrtd.es The an"W" 1 88,458 •! 11458 WH b ::::::: H •2 552 82.424 8WB5 M.M0 52.880 M.JM 82880 1,I20 J240O *" Ulan 82.520 Sin ::: .*> 82.180 2.O0 lUN 2 .' S1.820 J'.l 11,820 2.* erelo and steel bridfn. Tho p (-.;.,Iments will be for a i>erlod ot Radiographer three years. The senior enylneer will be paid — 85.2(10 p.a.. rlalnR to 85."60, wnlle his assistant will be paid 83.840 „„ U a o-..*.. . — j . m j there was nomiiia mint ..^ ---—• -— -' '. ": — ,,-"„ na rlllllK to $4 1 "I Men with Christ Church, who was found Hospital. t eould do but to sayth.. BarbaMV I. W,, wyn. Acting Holtec ^„ !" ^ r \ cn c,. alo n „„ bein, ,y,„a In caneBeld IU. cut. on ^"'}'^" x „ G the other members k-JlM gftfiS* o,u,ht in the ItaKN Klnedom. SV. S*l2*Sl?li S-IfeST"' 81.880 . 1 0 51.SI20 (with no auarters) (with tree quarters) 81.584 BARMTT IMPROVING ^^ Hilda Barrett of Edey Vlllay makmi propes. in the General Men with Christ Church, who waa found Hospital^ ui^ fr „ m hc neld unconscious ENCHANTING ADORABLE \ has bcei performed. Il I' I* %  estigations are afoot WORTH I'KRFUMES COLOGNES — SOAP — DUSTING POWDER — LIPSTICK In "Je Reviens". "Dan La Nuit", and "Gardenia" Cycle Stolen which hniteU i liUrly, and "you can,'oymed. not make IgWI which interfere with it--mdividuara liberty, "he added. Mi. fa>Vu Ihinks the Shop Closing Act is a law which doc* this, but I do not see it that wav The idea of closing came in Me-lvin Rouse of Spring *• 1045 and was the result of an act S l Andrew, reported to'the Pohrc with -"-„— ^ ^ j M of common deeencv on the part thal hi, bicycle w _ s, , ,en r .^ '''J, 1 ",Tn tne sum of £20 was ofOf merchanu in Br.ds.town. ^fS^^Vce^lM^S an3 fertd' 1 sit! AUcyne-inched_toth Trade Limited i 30 p.m. on June 23 Mr. Barnes pointed out that It would not pay the Broad Street . 'A", yesterday remanded 3*vear-olu labourer Herbert Holder of Wnvell Avenue. Black Rode. uiild July 2 when he appeared before him charged by the Police Inflicting _gMevous_ bodily Central~Police Station Is prosecutT^e*"pol1ce irTcarrylng out Ining for the Police from informaesti gallons I matter. icclved. COSTUME JEWELLERY including + -0 3lJ ,>a^ BEAD NECKLACES BUNCHES OF FRUIT AND OTHER BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD. 10. II. 12 6c 13 Broad Street. > 8 I YOU'LL FANCY KNIGHTS LTD. WE'RE SHOWING! In Cotton, Art Silk, and Nylon in "Fashlon-rigM" styles. The** have been most carefully selected and amongst them you'll find something suitable for any occasion. HARRISONS BROAD STREET-DIAL 2352 &f&f&f&f &f • &f &f &f&f •• 4MMMU .','-',','.W,V-'.-'*V/-'..<'JCV/''''.'/-'-'/-V,V.V, TOOLS If, %". W, H" TATS* DIES PIPE W, %'. 1". Hi-, !%-, r, 3BSF %  4", A". V. A". W, A". Vi'. A". '. V SAE or NF W. A". *". A". W, A". *'. W USS or NC V4". A". '•". A", v. A". *'. 1" ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS Vilb.. *4lb.. iy4lb., l*41b.. 2Vilb., 31b. FILES FLAT. ROUND, HALF ROUND. SQUARE HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES i:<;H SPEED TWIST DRILLS IODV l:l I'AIR FLEXIBLE FILES OPEN 4BOX SPANNERS I'ltESSURE GAUGES 0-4O0 lb. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL 4269 H)—8lnr nnrvx..



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TIT.SDAY. AUGUST it. Its* BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE THREE Atkinson Field Lands For Farming 'arVaan Ow On CactaxHMHUnl' GEOKGETOWN, Aug. Asked by Hon. John FWiuuide* in the Legislative Council or. Fndaj whether portions ol land •l Atkinson Field, the 1 -. m time Bue might be leased for gi .cultural purposes, the PresiKxcellency the Governor replied that the U.S. Government had agreed that land al the Base imght be ao leased. subject to the right* of the United Stales to occupy. Cog n cil was discussing a llftjthree clause Bill to put on a legal basis the acts under the agreement made dumn. 1941 l-otween the Government* ol the United Kingdom and the United State* of Am•.lie lease to the USA. of bases in certain territories including British Guiana. Msma| the second reading of ItM Hill Um AU'.rn.-y (;. it was a question of honour that legislator of thut nature ihould benacted. The Bill only gives a THE: &AMBOLS Xmiriran Skttrtm: WKMBN UN G0VEKNMENT SEA WELL AIRPORT REPAIRS CONTINUE CHICAGO. Vaa Dias, More women have been appointed to top Government position* under the Truman Administration than ever before according to German Airline To Buy Here? fegm] basis to the agreement and *""•* by the DensocraUc party there was nothing in it that was Outstanding among them is Mrs. HIGHWAYS & TRANSPORT have now completed their Job of seal-coating and "Wobbly-rolling" the runway This process leaves the runway in a waterproof condition. Now housed m the Terminal B.G.A HuiUiiti*: an the offices ol B.C. Airways hava recent I v UUlA T.C.A LAV British inaugurated an extra flight m Guiana Airways share thu same their schedule, arriving from St. not agreed to on 1941 by the U.K. Tnkun D. Roosevelt who served office as T.C.A. There is another Vincent on Mondays. The air%  */>.. a G'lveinment. It did, however, *a delegate to six consecutive office which at present Is vacant, craft noes on to Dominica, then If |// ngi give considerable I iiiiiwiliail to sessions of the United Nation* to be used by the Agents ol returns to Seawull on the same US. personnel, and gave the General Assembly. The first Ameri" non-scheduled flights on payment afternoon on it* way back to Si / .r/,w/ 7Vaaasu V-SJV. perfect freedom in times ran woman ambassador is Mis f_a nominal rental. Vincent. There are therefor* *-*••*-• iypm of war which was renllv part of Eugenie Anderson who has served On Wednesday 9th July, VPtwo weekly services from 91 tinCotoaVa defence in cue there in that capacity In Denmark since BAP. a DC-S recently acquired Vincent Barbados Dominica Hi i \\n ftTCART was a war 1949 Mrs, Perl e Mesta, American >">" %  Bahamas Airways, arrived Rarlvado*-St. Vincent ever, week It was stressed that there wa Minister to Luxembourg, supn Seawell on its return journey h> the Grumman Goose, Imiead THE three men sriaa hataaag surrender m* sovereignly In the posedly Is the subject and inspira^/^"Jj^t^ e T_.ffT'yi* "' n ' D mln lca nd ,v * thorn ptoduced the bulk of the Luftwaffe 'Big 3' HriUtin . areas concerned. This fact. It was tlon of the current Broadway hit pointed out was made clear time -Call me Madam." Every new and time again in the House of dollar bill bear* the name Mi Tr.nldjd. Fift and cniw were on board, tncludSt. Vincent ing the Director of Civil Aviation At the Airport to meet th SEAWEL1. iKAFFlt heretofore A Doctor Dvbicnkx 'Poor. Sick Gtoofo* By t IAIV IM nm Me. %  i i punishment get a Uiorough debunking today. And the man who does it is a leading uaychi-tirn>t himself — Dr. Desmond Cur ran, of eUmdun %  famed St. George's Hospital. Dr. Curran hit* hard at the avuollar thinkers of the World i '...arusal.on WB ly claim thai the person who is nut in a slate of paysu-.il, nan* tal, and social well-being latmot be health) 'Bv this denmUim nil nimnal' I. eking social well-being — as they must — are sick." Dr. Cutran writes in a plea for more .11 psychiatry When I see bash I call it bosh:" He heWvcs It is equally absurd to pugioaa ih-t ., nan, whn |i %  im AeleBt .it his job is necessarily nick Yet m Gov% %  iiiiiient dapai % %  %  ntraaaaly dimeuit to sack > %  ; < Ki-i %  -. Mint-o b>f [. %  %  !> %  iii being i,f,-nv,i to paj ;ioaal." NOT INFALLIBM: DV CutrBB wno has been cunaullad In many famous murder trials, discloses that uV Baa* .ve" test Is far from Inbdlibta II. tevcals that j careful autopsy was earned out on one < I who was hanged after a Jury rnjected .1 defence pfeat his brain avea were so abnormal thai LuftwafTc's airplanes may come to Ins brain must be diseased England naatt month u see every=v gftt. s&""t*Sa7"S* JZ£xr*SS. c 22 *£2£. S ^SB-l^sTWtS eminent had no intention of deTreasurer of the United States. parting from thnt idea. It was New coins are produced and issued Branch felt that the pras*nt was the right ^ supervision of Mrs. Nelly Taylor Ross time to pa"the Bill—It was not under the imosct of any American u nll ed Stati personnel heing here. Fir-t debate was deferred :.s the Bill went Into Committee •tag*. directoi _. Company, Mr. J. P. Taylor, which were ntvpoiwdilr Manager, Barbados, Mr 2. 8 "* P*sssjngers. S.635 lb. man A. Johnvon. Assistant and 22.J71 lb. freiRht beliiR 0IIU1..I .• %  !> The surgeons found no of .my .ibnonnality. UJ Director of the Branch Manager. "W/Cmdr. LA handled at the Airport. Mint. The name of Egglesfleld. TMreclnr General of The details are as follows: — Mrs. Anna Rosenberg has, of Civil Aviation, and Mr. Ian Gale. Alrerafl Mevemesils course, become well-known Managing Editor of the "BorbaCom: Schedules throughout the world as Assistant dor* Advocate" Com: Non-scheduled Secretary of Defence in charge I-rivaUJv Aero Club of Manpower, Mr. Frances perK-L.St. Military kins who was secretary of Labour K.L.M. Airlines as from 14th under President Roosevelt, now is %  "<"*. have bean uauig Seawell as Total the only woman member of the an alternate airport for Iheif important Civil Service Commisflight* Into Trinidad. Three rasswaarr* %  '". More and more women havo nights a week, apart from normal Emijarked ppolnted to high ranking roheduled servTcea. Soawell Ls Disembarice,i A combined air-sea-ground crujudgeships. Although attempts [">" manned, in ease a diversion Ditranstt sade against excessive pollulion of v. ere made to nominate a woman '> %  K.L.M airerait becomes the air is under way in New for Vice-President in both Nationnecessary. Total York. Helicopters arc taking al Conventions in Chicago, the photographs of over-active ehimcandidates. Republican Purification Of The Air NEW YORK, Vai .Dias) been W1II1 Messersrhnwli bird Hajajksjl and Claudius Dornler have N111 invited u> attend thr Bodatj "f llTin-.(i Aircraft Con2U strurtoi 8 the wo IMj and :lylng display, j Jste a serschmltt was tinpgo Hgn ' fJTJ lck many yeiirs. lurtHHi out i'K-esswd again SoUism Petti (AMP KHMER. (Vaz Dlaa) Oualltled Army personnel win show at Fatnboroiigh— want thHr pets with them -hipi"-blggest air trade show iibruod, can send their ranlmpal to the one and only existing Arm; processing renter which takeM car of all size* ,md breeds of overseasbound dogs Some JO dogs month! are prepared for the trip with bsNr wMlar naMaar by physh examinalions, tnfitment of inin Imeni .om I m portaUon to t The pets n Burapt Painful cramps of "Monthly Periods" stopped y r.li.ved N^ ei iitruaUon — who feel apsst and tnltabas omaartaln -panicular dayf" nay often De sutfsftDt such la the ronciasloi. from taats by doctors in which l.yrii* K Plnkhsuns Veuetabls fvueoai %  SOI %  %  •maroaiiir 1 fWH Sfl-oiD 11 lisa bw-IIUd But bo aaoj; vi.Do yoa %  BSM a> H "i So tor tout Sj-srsjas'tra ttmimt " p*'iaa' OK stuair LU Piakhiwn'S Ooataov-.t. ni es-. (•"*(•'* rsna-w. wttM *04*d iron' If fourimurrted with i> iMhea" ,! utttmw funrUoual ,iurr-.vi i %  1 Lrdia nnkban's %  cinderi j, for IIMI. loot !.. % %  Osshn 1 f t oi v*' fCA Ml TfA ipecUIlM In tK* Irani!••'*• Wr, .4 iinweanwsanietf Mwaaati T-kr aitv-nl.Bt. ,,| mm -•< %  Mudani im>n pad %  rrangrmenli handled l Tl V Wm I aft 1 %  tKIMM 1; AfjlTIN CX>.. LTD. %  INADA Air !* '•• AtUnlte Iwii'iier^ for the Luftwaffe. fo, the Potential Buyers PHILADELPHIA. .-th Im. Experiments on 5 of the convenUon coverage. Upon *~" !> mats, and 4o female summer arrival In Chicago, the Presidents logulatlorw Teeze.rranging li?7je from 27 Ar* remark was that probably eleven .related ^Swlu-riand, months to 84 veans, have met with never before an air^asenger had w 92% favourable response,some seen the plane in Which he was -iSie-ti" ..'s^aiaht. 1. ? d.nat.c", some excellent. s ome travelling and his own image !*?„£ !" f."!5 "HCBS Tn goud. Only a few unlucky onw ailed not ol all. "Tl Senalur ...il, BpfJc* launches are scoull.ii Marrel ChMe Smith and Mrs MANY KORFJRN FIKMS wMe> both v r5 ' a l ld ilu-n.aU. ,he hTrbour* lo. .mok.-lupp, Indl. Ww.rda. vlce-ehairman „ BARKFD FROM XMF^I <"**?"•"• %  * ^ !" ',1. Ill .• .ne ... Inn,ha. vMb, and around cre are doIhe Democn lie P.rt,'i^ Nalionnl BAKKhH hKOMAMERI. ,. Ttaptan WK orbjuiaUd by ,.„„,,„, „„,.„ .,„,!,„ have Ing their part in restraining air Committee, Insisted tnal their CAN EXPORT Mb Ulienthal It Co, resident „, t ,,„,„| , lm sh alr how M „„ iwllulion bv residential incinoranames be withdrawn. TRADE buyers In this city, whoaa overseas lhl ,, ton Offenders are warned and TRUMAN WATCHED OVER WASHINGTON, (Vag DUs)— clients In over 40 countrtc. have a .., | „.„ „,*„ lnvl „,l.an piesented summons ir unPL,\NE FLKillT ON TV '" hnc w,u > tie Government's combined annual sales vuluine In SBAU. uOV'ial told me to-ds*. repenting. WASHINGTON Vea Dias. policy to prevent export of eeeees of SI billion Purchase of -Wh.-tln'r they will etuni..r noi. %  *— W hen President Truman look "trategicaily important goods to "taple items abroad will be made *.,. innol ...i> II is a Irade eho. mniiintumriK ogj in his private plane "Indepcn' !" > Curtain counulea the OBee under a group purchasing plan „„,! , .,„ %  stlllnl airplanes. RELIEF TO SNEEZERS "J^ ^P^ „„*„., r^mocratic ' International Tr^to of the Deand marketed In thlaeountry under Chicago he watched peftment of Commerce has now a special lebeL Oversees and barred 33 American and 20 foreign American department stores firms from American export trade expected to benefit from the t] 1, because of alleged serious violamutual exchange of information m United States licensing on manufacturing leeourcee both *J" Of the foreign firms here and abroad AMERICAN FIRM EVES and Hoi. PORTUGUESE DIAMOND some seen the plane in which he was %  gg-j ajg-J WL aftt t aw PRODVCTION :„vell,n, a, d his own image £ %  *£ ^'^^ ^!f tt !" '£ NEW VOBK ,Va, Dias, maintained containing the name. ^T* '* *J*"T, 1 l *fJ"'"2'~" Bill no Ktisslans ojf.tlwu-nd. o, ,„d,v1a„.i, b,a„ ,„ {^".^^esr'"^^'^ Form"<'l"" :! Tr.'"",. Industhis country and abroad whose An *rr* '" u a ueSp . pV. ... i Akr u n ,u liidiiia* Dr Melnkcl. p.rtteip.tlon In an, export d-d *• ^ J" £?%. &e^1SSl>m* S. zsSsr^SjffSs SSJr^B iff n *m American Government. V'-**""? !" ' >"?"> .""'*'"', Al r-ent inee.ine „, Par,. Inc. Should this large Amenian j^. (i^nmm, ^udled BOJIM rraawtl Government and other governments now regard Western Germans m friem th. poaential buyers of airplanes. We woidd i.tther they IwniRht ours than anyone aiso'5. "No >ne has suBgetne" 1 lilt '•"' ihOuld not Invite ihem or that i wrong to do so" B.G. Governor Leaves Aug. 30 I Cf re|nielri I'X1\ iv ill lak icmbei* Heputable firms are sometime? rei fu: il votved in the thai Mis Excellency Sir Charles x^e opportun ly lo tell i Wuollev. K.C.M.G.. O.B.E.. M.C.. of the final decisions take will bileaving Briluth Guiana new Constitution by the Secrcierson on bis way to the United Kingtary of State for the Colotuea dom on Sunday August 30. 11who — will be accompanied by UHdy ward •'him despatches on certain nut the export f Woollcv .nid will be *opp!ne at aspects of it It The Trinidad for a short while. They During the past few weeks and will probably be making one 01 up to the time of his departure two other .-.ops en route, Hi9 Sir Charles' programme called Excellenrv Is going on pre-refor official openings of many tirement leave. Government projects started vf \uv Sir Charles will be meeting during his regime, somo of which r* tw TUKA, (var otas> — members of the LogislaUve are yet uncompleted. He is al*" group of American buyers u Council in the Council Chamber having a busy round of farewell scheduled to leave for Euroi,*. on Wednesday. August 27 when dinners and othar social eufBfsnext month In accordance mdth an tiny win bid him farewell. It ments. export-Import puirhaalng plan In; Let SWAMP ROOT help your kidneys tthenl Mil A export lux-nses because a dlan .* nd ., < ^" c ^' reaCh "?. %  r,,e Inmsport airplanes, and on the secret -watch" lint nlCn, w,,h ,nc Pl>rtu SUse Governwc;i u-la-ved lo IKuiU-reatcd in the) may expect to .-..(tin,. Portugal j a prof i2'."u,'pecrrtv\*oS'n SJCS f^*****-* for the duration of the nationals for the craft. The main ivrough a present international emergency. I'l.'RCHASINC. GROUP Tfl VISIT EUROPE Set he forMum h cnd'.'".^''^SS3S.. m ,SSS!*'-n^Km£ Tb&wioTi; Ba OH larket for both Kerns and inou trial diamond* would be the Untied States. fisthe proposed German airline. It arho lieen mvltad to Farn*• KUSSIHIIH and mtalives of the ottier Iron lirtaln countnas— I..ES i Hair and Nail IruthM too! I I **id,w*l.lia\Miii'-ndl*' I | IIUrllftMMa-ihl-nl %  U.tn.iiS l l>'i."'ft.. I I mm9AtmMmwWmmmH^m iss aaiwiii LTD. .HIWAM. INOISMO Ul Olal I Only d^tetStOoA Pens oiler you the "Right Point for the Way You Write*' from the World's La.-gesl Selection of Point Styles! tSt%i*>a-" %  %  "~y SWAMP-ROOT A PRODUCT OF KILMER & CO. 1st "St-uts^ Wvrfi-^ 5Z*e y^an^U tSZ/uJ*Aitif..-<$ta\\mDazzling white*, eperkuDC colour*! That'-, what Rinso will give. Rinso whc thoroughly — removes all the dirt — yet it i so easy to use — and so gentle too. For a whiter waah, an easier wash, a quicker wash, altriys use RINSO. Ofe ldV.1 '^,*U-" a* <<""***> RINSO for all your wash I } fix* ^Ur J %  fiw GU*6 flit fMesiisum aiucV YOUR HOME I? 2 Hid IS THE MOSt IMPOIITIHI PUT OF TOUR PEN • i i RMtOOK ttaasai aaail in i %  aarj-aa, (IM 1 me *iu buy ihe • HI (liirilfpoint it it l /,r/i ih aarnc, th one aa %  aed bail S&te^StooA AMERICA s F r P EN MAKER HJIPI INVEST IN IT • The higher prices go, Ihe more your HOME is worth — ONLY il you keep il iu flrst class condition | That means using the beet ol Paint materials irom the Ground Coat up. We (lock 'FLATS' and 'CLOSSKS' to keep your Home the thirst investment you can own .... It will pa> y" <" INCRKASi: ITS VALUE! Paints Varnishes Enamels • Snowcem Wood-Preservatives HA ItII I IMS CO-OP. COTTON FACTOmV LTk%



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PAGE TWO BAKRAOOS ADVOCATt THURSDAY. lUm J6. M&Qahib falling MS AJOn A v. from the U S.A. via P and AW U.S. Tfchnician WU %  I Health Visitor Leaves VfHS CRACK 8ANCHO. Dlsdalrd %  of Coris-iliRack \'ib. ii n Returns Horn? M RS JKHVIS MURRAY. [l.rbadian resident in the ITf, i nrt HeaHll Visitor of Bnttor several years, rclunn l i h Guiana, returned horm home on Monday by B.W.I-A. v.a Monday night by llLady Nelson Rico and Antigua (or after spending six w.-eks holiday -il-.nl three months' holiday and staying with Mr hag <1 Hrighton. Iliac". It CJ/te STARS* N an ,. introduced by H J Hutrhmson and assisted Bart of Road i Cartta thai she had f ill. il. wondcrM sea-bathing nit.l ixldrif Bjj i land's tlimate and scenery wore both delightful Her parting words were: "1 am hoping to return when opportunity offers For Two Weeks %  M" i Building Contractor of St. Arrlvtaa b* the same opportu|jv |iIhpr mmbr n of the Clergy. ^ 0 a who is also eonnectea Ottjr from th ( is.\ Ko n iU h ( „,, ni llv vicar of tn nrm r T and c " Sh, 'iixigrapner. working Sfith Pan American I : Land City. siuIs hen •aka' racatlon and is also staying with Mr. If v Bowen. Paid Business Visit IR. BOB HAIUVK'K <-1 WestJohn the Baptist, succeeds Ping Agents of Cai K< \ c C Conliffe. who hi %  .1 St. Qsjoofla. Debate Tomorrow I;.;BATE •That Ha rived here on Tuesday by U.W.I.A. f >r two weeks' holiday. He was accompanied by his little son, Conrad, and hi* sister-in-law. Mi*s Lorna Lawrence, a steiv>subjett typist of Castries. They are all M L BOB HADDOCK of West-* inai tnr rorm of Locil staying B t Crystal Waters Gueil tiurv Rord who was here for C..vcrnment invUagedby Sir House .,i bus inc., returned John Maud. ,s better than the Jo Ret j do j n ,j g A toTimidadon Monday by B.W.I.A !• '" Vestry SyaUir. will lake m|sa BARBARA WICKIIAV wWh mc gjc. *jEmftr*J M^ the late Clennel, ,,on Schoo, to-morrow at !" *£ "-.^-j !" £ £ Ihe proposer of the subject """M •hrtSS on Monday by will be Mr P M Welch, seconded B W.I A via Antiguu and Puerto ll.v Mr A U Bradshaw, w .la the Rico. will IKMr. H L .-oim.-t Barbara, who goodbye to those friends whum rie did not ee. will l>e taking up permanent residence and wi'l (TOUR PERSONAL HOROSCOPE FOR PERIOD JUNE 26—29> -.H-Ieu. ITESl stir well "with a little more taste, mixing well and unU In if* ttrst piece, tnerc I. .;\^,££ae5.until the onion, rhsMtt la srt before devounng great deal of wisdom In the *^ to brown, then you must Tinned **^ "* ancient wuecrack that Ihe way ^,Vo ^ii, of red wine and half not diluted, makes to make a success at matrimony ^^ qu#n uty of boiling water. |M to Teed the Brute, and tins SeikmM with thyme, 1 should be done at regular In* pepper and salt AqUARIUS %  I 1 Teb. Ill ]L. PISCES ^ Feb. 20—March 2n RJI for financial gain QfSjg ilits coming week-end. You K will cause ley in I date are Jan 15. 2*. 29 and Pet 11 ^ ^ Unwise to rashly speculate during this period Hang on to what you have as you may find a need for it later on. The colour grt\ Is ripeciallY lucky on Sunday • • You will see some light on your problems ARIES win. A gain In finance though the ser^ March 21 April 20 V u. % %  of %  ni.dic .1 i-rson is possible soon. jd>l!,laUof good soup. Good soup Try to be completely sincere ' — %  *< >" rlax# both muscles • • There shall be mi opportunity for you to April 21—May 22 indulge to excels your like* and favourite •Control excess In all for the sake heated but a, savoury pates, but always and "i" bayleaf. plenty of grated cheese as tt recover and let places the meet missing from your tervals, with the accent on J'rtmnw'untif bedtime; It should diet. ^^ REGULAR. Indifferently pre( ook m aU al least three hours. When your Big Boy cosnes n pared meals, served at irregular r xhc ^auc,. reduces too much, WIt h %  chill and noun*, have wrecked more marlhin w|lh a w \ c boiling water, catching cold, pour i *iages than you would think. Do B^for^ VO u serve, mix a level #oup down him iHst go in for complicated and .abieBpoonful of flour In half • umt to sneeze evidence of cup of wine before he has the second time. troublesome dishes, but see to it i*i B ^ BB 0 P C oW water, add it to the Make half a cup of boiling not %  —• — %  --. ——.*~ %  %  — %  %  — — —*— %  -. -•• —. i as I.-.1 •—-•_ — — ** bouilion witii TAURUS ^ that what you do serve Is as peri ew *%? weil" and let It boil double strength feet as you can moke it, and servu foc t^ minutes. This beef-extrnct or cube tin upw &f Ud really hot. Burgundian Beef, served with (U p with rediwine and tell aasjto When your man returns home in ---j^ potatoes, is. you will find, wrap himself around *"*"?" he evening. Ured from his work. ^Mvoury and nourishing. at once if not sooner at—1 g n bfrn.by offering him a v^^ui. spaghetti or ?"XT^\X^ !" ^ ucaronl in a large ceasof feel a lot ^^"^^ = the rtyb-Iinia^w^.NjJ. ^And^ yog . ^^-. remarks about his mother' -rtded by Mr C A Phillips Paid Business Visit AUeyne <>' J Venezuelans [gat in BatbH-li^e,. siegel. I merchant of that a RRIVING over the week end over here on %  /V by B W I.A dos in lWft when she sjMiit II months. Xacompanylng her the trl daught; Mnrjone, who has con a month She is a civil servant attached to the Bureau of Motor Vehicles in Brooklyn, Spent Six Weeks M RS. D. v SCOTT of '•Sharm iKnirne." Two Mile Hill and inters! of hia health. Wife of the Managing Director of llw Co) dimde Stoses, returned __ from the U.S.A. on Monday eveA t>u-vill. In Puerto Rico Trinidad Government Railway. Third Visit In 46 Years P AYING h i third visit to the t %  ix years ago is Mrs. CarlotuH • Brvoklyn, Wew YIK.1 She arrived here on Monday? morning by the lasdy Netsoa and. will l>e spending three moMhl holiday htaving with Mi men ,f> irnrRNiNc to Trinidad o \ iX Monday by B.W.I A. was M that a : olony who was over here on < rV by B.W.I.A. from Caracas %  -''tjshorl baJStntSS visit. He rsa via Trinidad were Mr. Hortoc '•• E.t.iMtn; at Abbeville Our t House, oarcia Cardenos and Mr. and '" Kt turning To-day Mr %  Itriago. They have come M R F C. GJLL. Engineer [ %  a holiday and are staying at for Orange HU1 Estates Ltd. tho "j"" "^ __. in St. Vincent, will be returning After bix Weeks Jiomo today by E.G. Airways TLMK. HAROLD DAVIS of Brltaftr spending two weeks In the IT*, ish Guiana who had been health. He was holidaying here returned home staying with hi> hruuhcr Mr. U. on Monday night by the Lady QUI ut SpetghUtown and at Nelson after spending six weeks' Guest House. holiday. Un| by B.W.I A via Puerto Rleo Canadians A Senior Officer of H.M. and Antlgun. wiiii tmviMC m itartutdot ai Prlnons in British Guiana. Mr. She told Car.b she spent an .U"Ll"AVING :In IUj*dos as ^^ Glendalry where -T. • i f" •• c by T.C.A. and will be re Trinidad Civil Servant lnt Unl|I ^ Thursday M R VICTOR WILSON. Mr Woo d 9 8 employed ,ivil servant attached to the x.C.A in Montreal Harbour and Shipping MaslerN __-_,. „ i n Trinidad, is due to Took 3-Month Course OEMINl May 23—Jona *t CANCER. Juna 22—JnlT 2S LEO July 24—Aug. 22 VIROO Aug. 23—Sept. 23 week I naln%  iM. IKMind by the Superintendent. Major A. R Foster and saw omethlng of the administration •f the institution At the local Y.M.C.A. to which he brought greetliigs from die 0 O. litm.-h. Mr. Davis told C t TgJStiv %  tnidav M'^" YVON E DUHANT ?^*^&*!2 ia S2£ after spending -*" ^JJ "* "* International Trading ushed many friendships there, stsyuig at Leaton-on-Sea. The Clll()0r(niun UJ. Coleridge Street He takes thla opportunity Stre.im ,. ,,.,„ | NU K m Barbados afu?r ,. X |..e, lua thanks to the many Off IO M. Vincent taking a thrm-month course al friends who contributed M ISS DOROTHY BARROW or the Innoxa School of Beauty, 170 very happy holiday here. Ilii-kinsaon's Depot, Mt on New Bond Street in England Mr. Davis was staying with Mondev bv the Ladp Nelson for Mis* Durant will be ut the dlshis relatives, Mrs. Geraldine St Vincent Where She will spend posal of the departments of all (Nurse) Davla and the Misses her annual holkla> shops currying Innoxa Products. Davis of HoweH's Cross Road i*\ TUIT WAV LIHKA Sapt. 24-Oet 1 SCORPIO Oct. 24— NOT. BAOITTARIUB Rov. 23— Dsc. W CAPB1C RN Dsc 21-Jsa2 of your future Colour Blue Is lucky. • • • Saturn's position Is now favourable for those interested '" housekeeping and homrbulldlng. MBShers of children are specially favoured.lffime is auspicious for making home anOT family plans. • • Beware of those who are, casual friends And who may try to influence you for their own ends. There Is no future In trusting everybody. Trunk well for yourself. • • • If you wish t<> profit you must purchase and invest wisely. Rash movements seldom pay dividends. Very lucky period for those born Jul29, Aug. 1st. 3rd. 4th & 12th. • • • Some mental strain faces you but you will do well if you lemembtr to keep a control on vour ssnntti OS. There are some who wish you ver\ well, but many who are indifferent. • • Verv luckv period for the eldest female in the family. There is distinct possjblltty of a romantic engagement on Saturday. Wear red for luck, • * You may ha^sf to back up a rash decision made now, ft be careful Followers of Scorpio are well favoured financially in approxlmatcltwo days time. A .surprise in ore! Haws of an unexpected birth bringing extra flnon.i t-neral direction. Try to economise hlngs are pr< :ty tricky Just now • • The Rays all favour romantic achievements. A good period for the husband and wif< with littl exciting but all very satisfying You Will hear news of money matterved hot relaxes both muscles and nerves and opens the appejsV'ute. ^ | And here is wisdom worth more han much fine gold never try -JO talk to the Brute until he has fed. We know that this 1 % %  *" hard to n**-. —***"* *" %  A-lth news eareful not to overcook. they ore soft but still arm, test ma ^" "-"•'•-*" "J'Tunt jane who with your teeth, they are done <***&*?* thal | fig J J hea rt. nd further boiling will result in ^" !" ;fClient Toe food n ur^voury paate., Dun.p_ttem Just w^*'^ !"!" ^ durinK hls colander, rinse rapidly that i the BBSS tap and put them growing period by kes for ,n tnr vcn to warm. The simplest is ravenous PP* ute -.^l* 0 ^ | jre positively bursting Of question*, but it lljcace In the home. w *f.. T.^TVSi ,r,^!" ..^-^L-. u^narmew. I There Is nothing better than a l"-^ lump or ou*. o. ..—.-•-. 3|* good dish of oatmeal or porridge lo begin the working day. with .*-> a^\. a* %  T?*- r^H3ufvH.T; The Charm 0lf Fl ^ ure duubUMxaUr and atttr it ha ^ wc human, hold ourselvM %  Th Way You Hold Yoursell uolltd (or nvo minutes. l It In ,houh wc arc proud to b. lie? The perfect nurc will ' %  >* tba hot water and let It slmmcx Watch the fr.ee p( a race-horM. be debatable in** m !" J urc on a tiny flame until you go to of a leopard, of a lion—how beauanenu haye little to do '"•' bed. In the morning lr It wl t.full, they move, how proudly compared with good P" ur J *" and let It heat and you will have they hold thenuelve.. There, uj.om grace. To be technical a ,ometh,n that will restore your to n untrammelled 'reedoir. In jtrjlfM sidnt %  • %  • *£!*% f u iih in ,.! -i a food their movenK-nts — a joy in their tributlon of weight; a bent or Thll reSiinS Tu whon you are lithe bodic-i which wc have let. crooked one throw, preieaire on to ,ntcndi.mTmakc aTJSwc7.nl Watch a.dres, .how. Two or hc Ultcrnal organ.. Sitting hunchkin? eco, !" er ImZ and St three mn>JUlo. ;i.h .nto_th. ed up produce, fat tyr. round it .immer until bedtime .'II %  %  '' %  '" flew, are better If cooked, let get cold, and then reheated. Here la pie and one that will ike a scanty ration of further. Purchase thi LISTENING HOURS t TS M. U H I (Your next Horoscope will * * •ppeir on Monday.) * * D R. STRABISMUS (Whom Go! this year, with d slight modiflcallrasBrveJ l lUn.ht ha> inUou. fnatead of roosling an ox. rantafj .1 mln-pnduclng mscnlna the villagers will open a tin of It cnsi-ls of a double layer jf Russian crab. powerful mirrors. .... .. ... The upper layer catches the AlYlVf/ Alih'rnuin vllmw sun's rays and reflects them bark /thulafjran/irtt Into U.. The lovvc. layer of mirrors Is then substiMollese teho cannor afford the I the upper layer, by an tare to Australia con uo lo Brartl winch, end the refrsctsd futcad HI (News Item.) %  H wen, off the lower A aught by the afford to go to Swedi run Fun it/ ihv uTi-k DUD FLANAGANS reply to the i* man who said: "We've seen all so-ts of places all over the world, but well never forget the Parts night-clubs." "That wasn't Paris," replied Flanagan. "It was Exeter." In [m**in# /~\U>-FASHIONED I may b ( > but V^ it seems astonishing lo me to read lhat Mr. Herbert Morrison said that anyone who could da ut the DBDS1 Uivcranil ra*• to Java instead. "Drink," said ,,n d out how ihe minds of Ihe 7*" T_ 1 %  ) VHII^-A h^_ suu I I i Iflie.lin lnn-. u l. .i j. T HE "di| 000 ee Lady Kelmoc, her rapacious hand Russian lenders work would degripplng the decanter, "Is for serve a handsome reward out of those who can appreciate it." The 'he public funds. I—or nnybodv Rev. Edgar Rrockley winced else—would be glad to tell him -r-i 1 •• %  J ai .-. free ot cha| a* The evidence of libvl ( nilvtl v Sin-hning hew their minds work is all DJainJar, shot Chow Yoguk. stabbed ChoHeeled Mpelde down In tsuS lays BO that Ihe) sfs tinown back lnt the stratosphere. The disturbance giofl .dtracts cloud RSflMt follows In a matter of tm jf^' ,. ,. ,. Djamjar. shot Chow "o """no "s; apart from Iheir ... bossswrtswHM 1/n.iiriit Yoguk. stabbed Chow ... 0 mo rtall >' pronouncements. But %  moo.Juung. kidnapped ,. 0 Politicians still love to talk of the eass not one of which Na S Hui "ussian Enigma." and to ask. ..-ched the Food Ministry gradThck ) liquidated 0 "W h t Does Russia Really want?" inn schetne," ought suggest to Dumpa I ** nv Ihv teurlil uithMvr Infatuated wTth UM Extas,. 134 | ASKED Dr. Strabismus (Whom eontrel „f v i.thmg andl evn > 1 God Preserve) of Utrecht t (-"k > One per housing unit per month.1, New Zealandcr." 1 nUPSCUd | Sfcfi***! r rather t"P-light. It the remnhxler to form a .loekpile •„,l„„ ,nl Firty km might well " ke ? v "* '"' In "'! "!?• l{ Vy for export in exchange for in,ppe m on Ihe bald head of a ""£• A J 1 "' !" > ,nd ""; 0 ,h c •'' ...njurer. But 1 ,ead on llv rub < PU—J Sl VIM. I'"'" -H nd onion, into h.i seal,, %* '^e^drer?.'^ h, " I I. t nil itUlaWd OH M, S" !" "< d M nslr, grow 2S-^mK.giS? „'"„„ ,„ nival unit I'lgeniit. '"•' dome Of a summer evening. . ^^ h -Bbnt, St. Vilu. Through Th. """''^ l lk "e7 Lijnri.' " ' J "n^part. Xve *SJ the opening day she .,, gS S^atV 32TZ f-g-mg-gjl** Master, Mr. Vlncenl B..1pathlMa Jungle. W* %  " ** f.! g"f_ h d ihe .distance of th. Vnr x im,l ml. iHlerptamHar, /mwi !" l.aurO K. "\rl|AT" ask. an indignant C N !" >-TD.. I. by general ft u '",'!'" r .. "L ; """" VVlclU.w' -did Chateaubriand "f •"• %  £ Jfi *~*i "Lj? Pre-Saxon rvcr h „ „., m< n ,„ r blo rival. In the l,ekne and originAmnng manv memorable .avlngs ">•* %  '•• ,dv, ', rU! \ '"" ,," nl hi. .. ,11 „ !" ,'e immheev Hum.gatr b.irber is hard on IU 1 the decline of rellslonvai ••••* %  "'' •* %  % %  "Hombproof l mmmm ' m the appeal of the two words T HE party of American visitors hombproof and Jet-propelled, who ordered veal and were Wbat youngster could resist any served with rabbit were, unlike article so advertised We mny soon English eateis, let off their bill, expect from Snibbo "Supersonic T When we natives order veal and "d Atomproof Floor Polish" and sating of the BC t rabbit, the waiter says: "What from Threadgold "Nuclear and OX duin.u Ihe I'ibney St. do you rnsVal wdi be rtwtlnutfl ChtesMnf" attsl Churn Hi indeethal Piace%  • %  nie lecturer in Fallen-,!..lnny at Renfrew UnitVeahmasst tent win be organised by Dime Ruby Knpwes, nestdanl of the locnl Folk-D„nce Circle, snd Chairman < % % %  B* Vlttis branch of the Society f.,r World Bet) Vor/n/r ir-'n Ihv f.'nie* xpect for IBs. ed." Stratospheric Thorogrip GarterAeic Shipment . . LADIES' UNDERWEAR nan, PANTIES, VESTS, SLIPS, & NIGHT DRESSES ARC'OI.A SHOES LADIES HIGH GRADE, IN RED, BLACK. GREEN & WHITE. ALL IN SMART STYLES. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL *220 YOUR SHOE STORK DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES WHAT ABOUT EXERCISE A frequent question and, of you And it easier). Next si .-oursc, the answer Is that exertower legs (straight) over head Bless ara a'-ways good for keepin: till toe* touch floor. Return to .he lovely line of natural curve 1 upright position, bend left knee. and avoiding the unnatural ones then kick — hard — upwards, or rolls and flabbiness. Like mastoes pointed. Repeat with right ..id Inexpressively, "od added sliow the bcidlining of Overweight. a m us in g l y, 'And I m so glad This Is the time to take notice? If j bosom., aro. wearable again!' So v,e can't feel any bone*, or pull • you see, e*en though he liked our tummies flat. It Is more than curves, he had un eye for fushton tirrs. Whal chance for that waistlas wall 03 femmes. une, our looks and our youth? TinNrn>>. llj IB RhMhm i. lh*ir Sag Kn-nrd. I so I IN i r-nev. a <:> %  ... I' I -I. ,. Nr-i O...i, .1 *1 MM %  ruh. '• SW* Britain. T 4S SVarybod* P IS Radio Nr'iffl, B *) Dr%  49 Interlude. S.SS From thv ill. S OB rrom th* Third Pro%  I -\ iti peel PMS v. %  .-.I,.,. Tha Nw. 10 W Naw T.IK. Ptoraonal Ranni.iKVwr* of ISO 10 SO The Portrait ol a Lmdy Is stretching — like •lowly and sensuously. Jerky movements are never any Rood tn us. They make mu-cle. Move always at to silent music and dretch first thing in the mornhv. 'treteh when tired nnd when the need Is to relax. Every movement during the riny ran be a tiKiuty exercise. Ways To rixercisc To supple spine and lVdtn tummy, lie Hat on your face and relaxed. Then breathe in deep.). lift head and shoulders fro.ii door and :;re&s body bock from waist, as far as it will stretch This is enough to begin wltn As your fcpine gels more supple, try lifting feet from floor loo. so that your body forms a bow . then practise rocking gently to and fro. All stretching exercises should be done slowly and rhythmically, without jerking Of draining. Slop and rest as soon IK y.ui begin to fee! tired. Relax . breathe deeply and siowl\ then start oguln. To slim the waist and thighs, 'ie flat, arms to sides R lorsrly sod MSMdUy, keeping f*>t 'ogether and knees straight. Now stretch body upward until It i* in as straight a line as possible. frith weight on shoulders, (jroe may support hip with hands If IMi/i B'TOWN (DIAL 23I0) Presents WARNER BROS. CLASSIC — or — MARK TWAINS (Greatest Sun > ) PRINCE AN* 1HI ruin it • • Starring • • I RHOI llaSS — with — THE MAUCH TWINS (Billy and Bobby). Claude lUiiiv Barton MarL.\NEOpenlni To-slay it and 8.30 pin also Friday 2.3*. 4.45 and 1-30 p.m. and continuing to Sunday. 4.(5 and S.S* rait (--Release. thfloor to the !eft. keeping shoulders flat. Next with knees still bent, try to pull them up towards your left elbow — go or trying until you aro so suppl" you can touch II. Do the exercise tc the right side. next, and go on repenting — to alterti-te sidrsuntil mu BSBSBT VMill.ANTE h>rl-i STAR1IETT .. I %  Specl "(.RAXD CANVONBKhard AH1XN & 'DSrt'TY MARKHAI raiuAv lua an a I •ntmatnf Oallf PRINCE OF PEACE rsu a BAT II:I.I IIMII m MIDN'ITV BAT Donald WOODS Ar aiTl'B.N Ol Tb* 01 BANCO KID' a STAHJUTTT III* HIM) or SOS "I" "i,n I Kill \V f S — %  OLYMPIC i ta.n r or ntNora %  Bay MILLAND TO-DAT AT I SB P M Skair sartal — BADAB PATBOI. VS SPY KINO' tip-mr,, SATt'BVAY • as a S IS "TB.B BCABrROXY TODA1 Laal 1 •Raw* I I John PAYNE Mauravn O'KARA (J •IMI I"I I.XKIIIO Slartina im Holdan Mat Dona Id Ca..J Mil Mi.lilisc, KINIII Kl \S A arOBTINU CHAM1 ROYAL TOOAV laal .' -I..... 4 4 Dana Andrew a Suaag Ha.ward 'TANYON PAaaAOl'* BBd "COaYBTTB K rU" Bandotph SCOTT — Andy DBTVU Biby ha. been watching that door for quite a lone, time. There have been iome di..appointment.— first Jock with a friendly bark or two — then Daddy pulling one of his funny faces — all very well — but when one It hungry—!! However — no mistake this time — here If Is at last — lovely Cow & Gate in my very own ir>uf. "Here", your cup of Happiness darling," jays Mummy "drink it up. my lovely — it's been the masting of you." GLOBE lo-n vi 4*45 Sr a. I* %  ..-..%  **. %  .no, "I'LL OBI BY" — with June HAVER — Dennis DAY Harry JAMES Orchestra — AND — "1 HOl'aS(Richard BASEHART Debr. PAGET) PI'F-NINU TO-MORROW — 5 and 8.30. COW& GATE S&&B X FOOD o/ 1 J-S LESLIE & Co, lid. 8~^ ROYAL BABIES Distributors SAT. — 1.30 p.m Matinee %  TRY AT Fl'RNACE CREEK (Vietor MATURE) and VIVA VILLA Wallace BEERY SAT. — Mldnite Show OK( HKSTRA WIVES (Glenn Miller Orcta.) and CALLING NORTH BIDE 777 James STEWART



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PACK BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, AUGUST M. 12 QaJab galling 'I • i••cent cxI ... %  • %  of .uccesscft B*U %  (*•.*>n ing AM |;-)u Llaajr. Mi .1 C. U ll i la I | Mr. and Mr I WBS SUClnt-imediate examine Uotl tot Medii*. %  head. (arnn'ti> atf iha Eduratk). dauajtfter Mn II D id formerh Chief -l.ind. was fui. \1 •--% %  I Mr. and Mrs. H. Bannister ol Morgan Lewis. G II. (' Cummin' Mrs. H G. Cummin* and K I. Standard g fnrrncr "id son of Mr*. Standard airy Rnud. were refcrre;. I logy. 1 l xamination Mr. 'i A o Allevne, Bar' lftfln and -.on of Mr Alii 1'niip and Mrs AU.-M *J B W Recce passc-H Aral cxamlnatinn. WhOe in 'ho Intermediate Ar • 1 l irk--, diiuehter < I %  %  Rial 4 Brlttoi %  I I Mi. F. V Tuti ww Tu Study Xiirsin/c M ISS GLORIA RAMSEY, g farmer stadcnl of Qsaao'i College, was among ti, % %  ii %  %  I v the VMflCh Linr-r Colomblr for tho United Kingdom wh're • liter King's College Hos:.'ioii io study Nursing. is the daughter of Mr. and Mr*. G. D. Hnmsev of "VaaVlum". Brighton. Road and sister of Dr. Prank Ramsey. W,t, lliir \*HII. Con/innir M \ II. L WAHI> Hnd Mr. J. E. T. Branckvr. Mil'.. t % %  lb island oirSaturd.ty l>y ih iiolllla f TIIIIHIIMI Ul attend I %  9 | IndhM Bai ion Messrs. J. s. B. l>eai | Becce, QX who an the Confei nee i detained because of i the Court, will follow in ;i few d.ivfa'iurm-il Home A spending two weeks holiday here as guests of Mrs. S. Zrphinn of the Savoy. Bay street. Misses Albartha and Readhaad of On "i the week-end. f.'vivbmtvtt Hiiili-lti\ A PARTY w..-. held at the residener of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Tudor, furBovoj ri oy Hills Governmenl 11 %  i >. on Baturdu after* iiot.n. TinI-\-;IM"II marked ll" fifth birthday of their third daughter, tk-nisc. Many of hci il % %  iim-.l in WUdtfDf her .ill the best in her future years after which she cut the calm Witt, her father. \icur Kelurns MannR EV. w. WOOD* vkai of Bt, Leonard's Church, returned from Grenada on Sunday by B.W.I.A. after spending a holiday I >loi;>. Vurri.,1 (n U.S. \ T HE marriage of Mlsa Agatha Theresa Greenidge. second daughter of Mr. C. W. Greencilrr. and Mrs. GrecntdjEf of Tweedside Road. St. Mu-hi.-l Io Mr. Cameron St. Elmo Baylcy. eldest son of the late Mr. A Bayley and Mrs, Bayley i %  X Road and formerly of the Garrison Service Station, 8 on June 26th at a Nuptial Mass in the Roman Church. Brooklyn which was tastefully decorated with while nnthunum lilies. The bride was given in mar%  lage by eier aunt's husband Mr. I Clarke. She was attired In a r m princess *>-:•>! lace and nylon — mm *aBSBBfa_f^"^H I ' made with long close illtinw atoavag and a basque _ waist and peplum ending In a W M full train. Her silk illusion veil r ^^p I w *" "* %  '" in place by a dutch cap ~ %  %  of onaaja blossoms. She carried Of white orchids and liliea of the valley. Miss Pauline Waithe of Brooklyn eoaaffl rrf the bride, was her HER many friends in this mald * honour. She wore a light ,, AmU M k Llil .,, HUB BsyryulaaWa ovei a taffeta learn that Miss Heather Potter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. The Duke Leaves X ^ S^T Montecatini lht Camp ** By DRUSII.LA Bf) fl > MONTECATINI. THE bitler waters of Montecatini have become a famous beverage. It is the drink that more and more distinguished people consider the ,best thing tn the world for them, and they come to Moiuecatini to limi it Duke and Duchess of Windleod-uTh sor have bean h< waters for their health for Paris today after an elght-d stay. And Mrs. Churchill and th. Duchess of Marlborough are of La Pace. "She was one, Mrs. Churchill; she y< hungry." Aldo serves so many frugal diets that he goes overboard at the menof a guest who likes a square taking the j, a* They left Teas alwayi h MBM Ih \ i Ml I: POTTER Pimm il Hxumituiliim in among the celebrated women who meal and a glass of wine. have recently come to MonlecaThe Duchess of Marlborough tlal for the waters. kept strictly to a diet of cold meat Montecatini is the Continental and salad, with only the bitter Cheltenham Spa. It is a honeywjters of Montecatini to drink faced Italian town on the high blue hills near Florence. Remorseless The waters are taken early in Robert Booth by. the Tory M.P.. the morning; guests snooze Is still around. "I'm here to rethrough the afternoon: all rich duce my stomach." he said cheerdishes and wines must be waved filly, and stumped off a remorscsadly away; and, of course, the less figure, towards those waters. %  Croti trimming ending in a train similar to that of the bride. Mr. Edward Edghlll. formerly of Harts Cap. Hastings, performed the duties of bestman. A reception was held at Mrs. L. Blackmail, 710 Logan Street. Brooklyn. The honeymoon was spent at Atlantic City. and Mn. John Dewar, the whisky people, arrived last week. "We are taking the cure very seriously," said Mrs. Dewar. Back again to the bitter waters. For eight days the Duke of i'"-otly passed khe examination (ot the l.K*ntialeshio at the Royal Academy of Music London She i* now roesivtog special training from Ml* Banl Klmber, noted Taamanlan irtounlsl Heather, who lived ... /„ /,,. t/„, r „.,/ /„ Ajlfim :7MTwir?hdr,;:jr.' n an d d p ^ 1 M ,RS vM£HiE " %  educated at the Ursuline Convent T who """"ved from England bafora aotnsj Io England. "n Saturday in the GeJJHo will be remaining fur a few days as a CS.O.tf, \. guest of Rev. and Mrs. K, E. O N Thursday next the Comber"S^L8t "E P wnrth House.* illr lefore leaving Antigua where she will be married to Rev. Kenneth Dagtiay, a M mister stationed there. On limn in >II, a RAY LEGGE. Sales Representative of B.W.I.A. Ltd. and Mias Jean Barcant, M tt School OI d Boyi.' Association will entertain Judge Herman Stoute of the U.S.A. eminent old Combermerlan. Members of the C.S.O B.A are dr.ing their Iwst to ensure invite* i to their dance on Saturday night (his week of an enjoyable evening. Carl Curwcn and his orchestra v. ill provide the music. The prodaughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. E ceeds of this dance provide the Barcant of St. Clalr. Trinidad who iraln fundr for the A St Patrick's scholarship which is tenable at Church. Trinidad on Saturday. < ombennare School. arrived her %  the fallowing dav bv B.W.I.A. and are spending then The date fixed for the A-mual honeymoon at the Hotel Royal. Reunion Dinner is Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Lcgge expect to September 27, and that for the leave later in the w-"ek for JaAnnuai Past vs Present Cricket maica. Match is Thursday, October. Mi-iiivnl Stuih'iit Fur 11ul11 hi' Murk To ISA. R ETURNING to U.S.A. on Friday last by B.W.I.A. and P.A.A. after spending a business ..-il raeaUoa t:;|> m Mr. Vernon son of Mrs, Netta Brewster of Beckles Hill. St He goes to rejoin hit % %  .— .I. -I--' .il.. I, 1*4 kVUlK, iiir drink must be the waters of Montecatini which taste to me like flat, old fruit salts. Another Sip Thcrr is much of Cheltenham about Montecatini. The band in Windsor's diet had been: — the spa room, which plays to dorFUR BREAKFAST; Two cups of ing. elderly ladies on the cure and, lea (he brought some English tea who wake up during the loud bits* w Kh him), cornflakes, and dry and take another sip of slimming biscuits. FOR LUNCH: Beef tea. salts . IFOR DINNER: A light dish, baked The shops, offering the tradipotatoes, and. to follow, five prunes tlonal spa shopping—bottles of and rice pudding, without sugar, lavender water, lacy pink wool and coffee without milk or sugar. bed-Jackets, and underclothes The Duchess Is not eating much made painstakingly by hand beeither. She had grapefruit for cause the customers here dont like breakfast, no lunch, and for dinanything made by a machine. ner cold meat, salad, cheese, and There Is the grand hotel of all only the waters of Montecatini to grand spa hotels. La Pace, where drink. important clients stay and where The hotel management, who take there are miles of red plush cara pride in making even the richest petlng which the staff does not get guest feel at home, have niven to cleaning until well after their best to the Windsors. tea. . The suite Windsors occupied consisted of two bedrooms—peach There are some purely local nheets for the Duchess and skvtoucnes too. The kind of thing blue for the Duke—two marble you don't see in Cheltenham—the bathrooms, a sitting room, and a sight of those exhausted Roman room for the Duke's personal valet, playboys, with memorable girths encased In pure silk shirting, who Quiet Life nibble little steamed fish for The Windsors led a quiet life dinner with only the bitters waters here. They made their first public of Montecatini to drink. appearance at nine o'clock dinner T u, fm. each evening. At the Duchess's ,,w yeam request, they sat at a small, unAnd the way they revived when obtrusive table. But somehow the a pretty girl arrived at the hotel waiters noticed them all right, who clearly wasnt going to risk a Everyone turned to look at the drop of the waters. Her room was Duchess when she entered the resfilled with bunches of red roses, taurant. She is a woman of keen accompanying cards of invitation, and practised elegance who cuta felicitations and salutations, before into the ayes of all who glimpse she had been In the place a day. her. On Lownnn A 15-year-old Malay Princess, Tungku iailan Bintc TungKu, £akariah, was among a thousand Girl Guides sitting round a camp tire in a hollow of tbe park beneath Lord Burnham's red brick mansion. Hall Barn, at Beacon--field last week. The princess, a relative of the ruling family of Negn Sembilau, is the first Malay Guide to get the Queen's Guide Badge, the highest a.l-round award for efficiency. She wore her new tnsigni Just presented by Overseas Commissioner, Mrs. Geoffrey Gibbs. GlrLs from some of the countries—including the Commonwealth territories—at the International Cam,> demonstrated national songs and dances. Mo.-.t spectacular was 23-year-old Joan Spooner. the only girl from New Zealand. She wore a grass skirt and tot loo painting on h face to dance B Maori war dance. Nearly all the girls brought national costumes. A striking fashion, worn all the time, the 'bead curtain' hair-Myte of 16-year-old Umal-HassCin Ahmed, from the Sudan—dozens fine shoulder-length plaits from the centre of the crown. Back-drop for the flrelit were more than 1,000 tents where the Guldea are living for aweek Lady Burnham, who la the Guides' Chief Commissioner England, drives round the mile and a half of tents making inspection trips dally by pony-troi STARS KOK Tt'KSUAY. ALT.l'ST ZC. 1S52 Look in the section ID which your birthday comas and 7^ And what your outlook is. according to the stars. Most matters of vital importance can meet 4Jt Aim success under proper management now.jA. March 21—AgrU 20 Thorough investigation suggested in money.^ matters, contract signing, assurances. • • > TArjana Chemistry, real estate, Government and Anni 9i— MM i banking affairs; foods and clothing manuApru n aiay ao fj)Cture C(ln ^^ neui galn ^troducejaV fresh, unique ideas. ^ * F^i'iallv UtVOUrSfl DjQl ,'• I ''' %  duties, home affairs, useful social activities. ^ Assist in keeping community (tee from Mas, intolerance. < • • OBMDn May 81—Jona 21 M ISS ROSEMARY J WEATHER HEAU. daughter of Dr. H. D. Weatherhcad „. former chief Median omcer, itnaci. Barbados and Mrs. Wcithchcid. w rp u Armen a un ^ bc H l lh J* nk arrived in the colony Jrom Jn". ,ho8 ? who madc h,a ,lfl y hcr ~ maica over the week-end for six weeks' holiday. nary is a medical student %  I the University College of the IUHS, NORMAN MARSHALL ntly .! % MI joy able Tu Jain HIT liuntmnil West Indies and has recently %  nd examination for Medical degrees. She is with her parents a'. Ro g H>M". St. Peter Aftvr four .ffunl/m A FTER spending about (Mil months' holiday In England. Mrs. E. D. Arthur of "Concord.' Rocklev. returned home on Saturday In the ClflU. She was accompanied by her son Mr. H. A. Arthur who was Welcomed at th'.* August en route to U.S.A. to Join Baggage Warehouse by many of his mother for an Indefinite OH friends. period. left by B.W.I.A. over the .'cck-end for Trinidad to Join her husband who is now stationed thara with the Singer Sewing Machine Company. She n,is Mommpanird by their tlirec children Off Io V.S.A. SEYMOUR GREENIDGE Baokata Road left bv B.W.I.A. for Antigua and Puerto Rico on Thursday morning 14th M" But there is something else that Montecatini has got this year— the cream of the clients. Mrs. Churchill came to take a few of the spa baths and sip some waters, but she didn't let the diet get her down. 'She is the nicest English lady apartment for a game of cards. I ever sair," said Aldo. (he Italian —-UE.fr her last evening here she wore a sheath-type silk dress in palest blue, with a collar of giant garnets set in claws of gold. The Windsors did not linger long over their diet. They ate up quickly and returned to their BY THE WAY.... T HE craaplg— paepla is aomecalled the walldelays my paper. 1 am not un I i i Over that what : probably soon be called the %  noople-poopie is a portable telefflera nttuched t a "small %  itlon '-'.lapped l the operator's back." Anybody can %  yinlng, %  of both victims and audience All that is needec lo perfect this damoeba powerful gadget '•<> b loathsome smell. Komtlmt** unknown o/ivrtt A MESSAGE from Rome says that the scort of an unknown pen by Rossini has been found. This must be the opera he wrote %  erentola al the suggea (.on of Mme. da Uevetj, whom ha in 1822. A lettei aubrtand, written in iR23. and now in the Rossini Museum at .: ihpuca), raters fa this opera as being nearly finished Rossini had a caustic wit. When i lady brought her daughter to him, he listened in silence to the girl's singing. "I am uncertain sai.l the lady, "what she will he --a contralto or a soprano. What do you think she should be, Slgnai Rnssini'" 'An authioncer." replied Rossini, bluntlv. The same %  | 4 \\ .. i,i BerUoa, Venn Blast, Gounoo and CaotiJ/ettl. set her down, refused the shilling and accepted a rocktnil. The second round hung Arc. so he picked her up, carried her back to the rtOOi II d demanded two shillings When asked what Cowes was coming to. the man said. "The hot breath of Democracy Is on your necks." < 11 OSS WO II I* I'luihiioiifih Fash i Cotces. it has loir (fie Baltic of Girls in sliorfs and %  >— %  waring ties of the lesser*knoun i lubs are dominating flic regatta. (News Item). A MAN In the tie of nn un• V known club and wearing frayed braces over a sweater marked "mmtnghara Baua M caused speculation. He offered to carry ladt' s ashore at a bob a go. or. as the fashionable say. a shilling for e.ich passenger One day he carried a pretty girl into a bar. Rupert's Spring Adventure—15 : SUM oil bv ihs ihort'M PoaR'l*>ng ,a humr. but he >nc lir -Iii tiiingc miku him turn. "It's !-om ovt ih-r by that ic wlutptrs And lurely %  wi of smoke coming l aa .. %  -.. J il luu rr ,lo^iy h-n • tnull. in shoot. upwirdi through •mokr right in Iront ot Ii ni. ing very ffighten-d ind tor hrlp. Raptn n u n %  lut hr nJilv tails down. figure I he lookJllm* 111 led —n—r %  f— %  %  / i !i" *Z1 1 %  : /T" 1 : tlgSMMS afsMAs fui nmmlf Gt*l**ii*M>* ', Helpm lo cleanme the avs(ns from httitul impurities Impurltlen lo the blood may-caute' rheumatic acbea and pains, -nil and painful Joints, bolls, pimples and common skin disorder*. Clarke's Blood Mistur* helps to purify ih. blood, cleanses th* syatcni and assists In rolnrlng goou health. Ilini rSrn in the rsce. %%> nob.cman 'i, uc lote. i8> tfSttr wiitidrawai Irorn B. %  11 II.IlUli l iSi il OMHI !>%  nag 14) 11. ue little Ssiiy wrings 17. Its Jut! not true. (Si IB. TK.e the rWK. t4) 20. Come out i6> 31. 12 psrt of the foot. (3) 23 Conveyer when bet shout. (S) "J.t You deal s-llli aucb %  mui. Hi Mara 1 Slat 0* vai a DOM. (SI 2. Nlitullfht*. is* 3. Aek. certainly, but not foe work. IBi 4 Drokem elsn. 14) . Uired. iVi 7. Hrcloii including Uie Cninese EBS. is* V. fnaleadT Fish in the ring. (Il 10. A vile living. 161 11. Tney muse the bos* rude. III l. Alter later. ISI 1. Part of S. 131 1 ^eSeeVTstri; P 9*EmT'lX< gsu^eadi 13 Rind. IS Tear. J* AdSnn'li.'s :! i -a i\ B gR B I l>~. I Ralet S. SlBaraM. Wl'iinm" UeDd. 3 Br-U 4. Fa: Baan H Sal' IB Ruan. IM Llao LADIES "ARC0LA SHOES LOW CUT COURTS. Svy. Brown, Black Sucdi's J13. While Nubuck S14.M \ M1IOIS STYLES OS BLACK & line IU N SUEDES BanalaM & Torip u.7 Whilr Nuburk—Barklc, & Totlcs* $15.M T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 DIAL 4(M Opening FRIDAY Suun H^yward In •WITH A SONG IN MY HEART" PLAZA nil ill s UKIIH.HOHN i Dial ISIS I 3 Skaay. TO-OAl S.SS an I I' 1 %  > I" | The Much Talked Aboul KOSI Ikl i Mm On V II. f Alaa Sptelal ASSaa II... Il-n %  OADBLOCKrhatlea j 0 „ MrORAW , DIXDI i)-a..l.i THI'RS i a. p ., I III Mir UIIMII Pieaton ntSTSJt \ WHIRI.W1MU BAIDBES gMETI BARBAKRE8 (ttlal SIM| UNION STATION am HOtJIBN it EAGLE AND THE HAWK OIST1N IDtal SS4I l*"t 1 Shu*. TO-DAV 4 ti iM.a NEW SERIAX "KOTAL MOUNTED %  IDES AGAIN" Bill Kennedy WID a TfllU • 111 %  HOXTGOlSSSgt res SAXON (BASS A ilfred HITCeJCKS SHADOW a4 A i.ni in Joeeph COTTON I..I, LISTENING HOURS p m The Nm 4 lo p tn The !> %  Sarvkre, 4 IS p m New Pecnrda, B > Viddleeex M India .Cricfceti, lpn Irleiludv. 8 IS p n Prom Ih* Promeiwd(' %  •' >% %  "-. 8pm filter Macatinr 6 \i l> rn Mt-rl the Common weal tl-. 4 4S p tn Spotta Rwind-Up and Pn.fr.mmt Paradr 1 p m The New*. tlOpni Hirne Ne-a* from Britain. 1 IS SaJl a.aa 5S SSM KM 1 IS p m. Rervdeavoua. 7 43 p ra. Prraonal Portrait. S p m Memory Lane %  IS p m Radio N<>wareel, B SO n m Ileport from Dtltaln. I d p m tnlrrltid? I p m From the rdltortaht. 1 p m Twenty ideation*, t SO p m Bam Dane*. 10 p rn The New. 10 IO p m New. Talk. 10 U pm Moray MeLaren Talking, 10 90 p m London Airport %  KOODAL IIII4IRIS I U anly Walt Dlaner'a STORY OF ROBIN HOOD Baatt by Teehnlcoloe SUrrtng Blchatd TODO Jaan RICK %  aaaa Unlvrraal Nawa Ra RhoMkiif the iM.-m.i i'ii*i< a( Ikr ISSt OI |B *p taataday •I .St ,. Th* Barbadoe Anutcur *ntiii-i.imna nasaaS ra* Wall.HT I IIIIMi Hk.rloNB 1 UN-TUT TAIL SPIN TOMMY nh Noah Beer J Kov Bareron rk... a. a* l1*dam Oljndy Troupe In CIRA4 A* MMBSJJ or lea-: nTi sasi irta.y ta / VVJIt* ROW Laat T-. Bhawa 1. .!•. (U ....< s-is a> L'm\*raai Meturea Preeenu TBS QOIJIIN SALAMANDER Starrini Trci. i liu.ard St Anoufc HI rarapieaat Brllub KIWI Bee* Seed, a Tfcara. *a* a an Uniirraal Double ""• IO BILI. •nd I A MIL Y RONBTMOON nn rrnl MacMuiray Colh-rl ROYAL I Lael Toe >••• %  Ta-day I* i %  • Columbia'* Whole Serial THE GREEN ARCHER GAIETY The Garden—St. Janes TO-DAT IB PM HI I I N OK HANFF.RNANDOl Donald WOODS Olorla WARREN BU8HPILOT LEO Jnl7 Si—Aug. 28 VIHQO Aug. 2S—Bapt 13 If not asTad bnt seeking SalraUon. plaaaa write for FHEE H4MIK Wtlrh Make. "GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" 8. Roberta. Oospsl BOOR 4> Tract Service, Oantral AT*.. Br.gor, NX OAFTOSB Can be most fruitful day of wewk for you Jona 22—July 23 at general business activities, manufactut jL ing, and research work. Heart Interests^ c;in be verv pleasant. • • > May not be an easy day for quick action. but lung pull will eventually show returns. Work ran be turned into generous gains kf^ you are steady, ready. ^r Opportune period for new business, dis-jA, coveries. unusual efforts during early hours. Take care when voicing opinions and mak^ ing decisions about money, investments. "^ * Day may not be so auspicious for unusunl gL business, professional undertakings; trans~ portatlon, travel. You ran make neadway, however, by extra effort. ^^ * * Uptrend in regular business, money and personal affairs. Use your keen deductions A, and achieve. ^ • • • •apt 14—Oct. 13 SCORPIO Oct. 24— HOT. 22 %  AO ITT ABUTS HOT. 23— Dtc 22 OAPKXOORK With keen, painstaking attitude you should jL have little trouble coming out on top today. Pay right attention to your vocation. Work! • • x> You are passing through good period for most matters, your business, home, livtliDac 23 —Jan. 8l noo< [ Renovating, prospecting for newjSL things, housing projects, highly sponsored. ^ * AQUARIUS Many advantages, good happenings for.*. Jsn 3 rah 20 vou D 0 VOur ^neen part, be alert \nd ^ up to pvper pitch. Steady pace will pay well _*_ • • • w PISCES Mildlv encouraging aspects. Spotty during Fab, 21— March 20 a.m.. more auspicious as day advances, eg. ard against misjudgment, %-ork done promptly. Get YOU BORN TODAY are energetic, vibrant; have a line' sense of humour. At times Inclined to ovcrscnsltiveness. Your Sign has given us great leaders in military, naval, business life.%A Education, spiritual development means much to you. Don't ^ be over cautious, consider others opinions. Birthdate of: Sir Robert Walpole, Earl of Oxford, famous statesman. _. ***•*•*•* JUST OPENED AN ASSORTMENT OF PAN BOOKS AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY POOLE POTTERY In a wide Variety TEA and COFFEE SETS. WALL VASES. ORNAMENTS etc. Y. De LIMA A CO. LTD. 20 BROAD ST.. uid at MARINK GARDENS NOW . Ill I'Mil YOI II HOMES torn HOOF We can now deliver from slock:— Shingles While Pine Pilch Pine Cement Galvanised Sheets Aluminum Sheets Asbestos Everite Sheets Aluminum Guttering Steel Windows Nails etc., etc. GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS NOW i PLANTATIONS LIMITED waa. TS-77 in INDBSU-OVIB MAN arut ABTVMTt'Bt* IN ItLVIlADO iui William Bishop Gloria Kann sioi x riTT sir %  Itn O-fM..ulrv ua.alaa; -.1 VHh "111 I.IMVAI frSBa* Omtr 4 as a nm DMUoraal'a Doub| BUSS TO KILL Use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP Stay fresh all day long—just use Lifebuov Toilet Soap whenever you wash. Its deep-cleansing lather really keeps you fresh, so much longer. Get a tablet now, and stay fresh all the lime E mm* FOF PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS



PAGE 1

llttrfcrfo Mtorate ESTABLISHED 18S5 THU.'^DAV. Reds Riot In Japan On Second Anniversary O f Kore an War Demonstrator Throws Tories Face Test In Acid On U.S. General Yalu Bombing Debate WORLD'S BIGGEST BLIMP JOINS THE U.S. NAVY :5f" • llpi** PRICE : nVE CENTS Nurses May Get Post Graduate Training i OSAKA. Japan, June 36. o. CQ ^ mun ^ 1 demonstrators threw acid at a United' Slates General, attacked an Amm., housm* compound with a "Molotov Cocktailand battled police in disturbances marking the second anniversary of ihe Korean war Japanese police said 58 persons were arrested in connection 1 with the rioting. Thirty policemen were injured. Extra guards were stationed near installations including Antami air base as well as at plants producuig goods for the United Nations, to guard against the possibility of further outbreaks. The demonstrations were staged by Korean and Japanese Communists to protest the Korean war and the agreement letting United States have alrbases in Japan. Some demonstrators carried i placards reading 'crush the An-' lami An Bast Japanese police BHaJ i-lubs and tear gas broke up the mob before it got within i seven miles of the big United States air base near Osaka. Dependents Of Deceased Will Be Paid Because of the Incident all U.S.; Military personnel La Tokyo were ordered to their quarters by General Mark Clark. Far East Commander. Some 400.000 Koreans itchedI tiled demonstration* through Japan OXFORD. England, June 25. Extra police rushed into tl i-entre of ancient Oxford to deal possible communist T** aeaeaesu of $1,800 one of M 722 if and the SI.5818* which were paid to the Court by Ihs ML Gav Distilleries. St. Lucy, as workmen's compensation m respect of the %  leath of four of their > i were yesterday ordered to be i^aid over periods of lime* and in some cases amounts in lump sums to the dependents of the deceas-1 cid on Clark's face. LONDON. June 25. AS COMMONS went into session, Churchill, Alexa der and Eden conferred in the Prime -Minister's prtv.u'*, room at the Commons. Minister of State Selwin Lloyd Ju> back from Korea and the United States ran into irnmediai< Labour challenges from the floor from Labour member even during the question period before the debate star ten Labourite Hector Hughes asked pointedly if a* Uiuted Slates bombing of the Yalu bases has not m*v more urgent the solution of prisoner of war repatriation question holding up the Korea truce. "Without agreeing with the first port of that ouesiii i I do agree this is a matter which is capable cf speedy sol I lion and 1 certainly hope we shall resolve it" Lloyd answered. When left wing Labourite SMnq) Silverman asked If U* United Nations butnblug of power stations was an attempt 'o obtain a North Korean agreement for screening of war prisonei on Koje. Lloyd told him i think the honourable member will learn eertsin things whlea will affect his )udgment later today." Churchill Bvrlveaa w Q,e chamber as the queatlon parted ended Acheson Gets Hon. Degree At Oxford and more night riolirut was .-Xdemonstration against Oniti %  Wl '..! ^1—..ll'l. -V# •... ^l-... The (oui 521. Alia. Greenldge t28) ioge (SO), the last two being1 m '„i^,,","„'" brothers, died while working in a washing lank at Mounl Gay on March 31 this year. At the time the tank contained about' eight inches of molasses and the four men were asphyxiated by carbon dloadde. Clarke was .. oooper, Neville a carpenter .md the two Grceiudges general workers Samuel Clarke left a widow and eight children, three of whom wen under 21 and the decree of iht court is that of the $1,800 which o DM to (ha widow and Dhttdrao as dependents, SiOU is to be t—.u the widow In a lump sum an operntion". Eden will anewer Attlee in thai debut*, which Labour may pu-h to the vote on which the fate .f Chun-Mil's government would p,,.,,.,.., |.,. ,,hang. ConearvaUvee howe' bombina; of Yalu pow< BOSBtri the chances a truce and might touch otT third world war. he Torch OLympia, the she of the origni.il Olympic games to Athem | I illes away by ,t relay of iimners. Prom Athens the Torch will i.e ffcad oi a mining lamp by >i, Copenhagen where It u scheduled to arrive on June 3'i From Copenhagen it will lie ferried to Malmo in Sweden mid throughout Its journey will i* escorted by former Olympic w>nners until handed over to tbe flnteh for the last stretch wh i h ends at Helsinki stadium on July 19—U.P. C.D.C. Chief Discusses Means Oi Helping Govi. GEORGETOWN. B.G.. June 25. The Regional Controller of the Colonial Development Corporation, Duncan L. Anderson, is returning to London in the very near future for talks with the Board of Directors before they gu into summer recess. Mr. Anderson after his shortest routine visit to British Guiana leaves today on return to his Jamaica headquarters to collect and propare papers to take to London. During his three-day jtay m British Guiana, he had discussions with His Excellency the Governor. Sir Charles Woolley. K.C.M.G ORE, M.C.. and other high governmeni officials on ways and means of assisting the Government's proposals for rice development in the financial field. He Is pretty certain the board i will he sympathetic toward tbelwallaba Dole* hi the United States, proposals which are for the estabj Ml Andeison laid the Corporation hshment of a $10,000,000 rice OS-J were deeply conscious of the need i %  i.t company, the Corporfor shipping improvements to and from the West Indies. On the poa-ituli'y <.f embarking on m mufacj : area house*, the Corporj been asked to interest | themselves and are examining 1 capital requirementi for uch a | factory m this country. The Corporation have invented £762.000 in the gold industry and the Pegional Controller said the> are about to put in a third dredge %  I Tumalumari and th*i i the poesiMll*" o' putting dsmii J hvdm-eleoinc plant, bul the engineers' examination had not vet h**n completed.—C.P. TNI lAIOiSI NON RIGID AIRSHN* tfW coMtructad sr.lv M untly .t the [.skihurat, . J, MKral Ah8taii. BUM in Aku.il. o.. the N typt blimp has tocorporatad In It tbe Navy'i latest equipment adaptable u> SHiraft for loc ating and -i fing enemy tuba In the avtnt of war It Is 134 faet long and 83 I—t high. ik* airabip has %  control ear wib two decks containing crew stations and quartan. ffaHiagUuwalJ Chamber of Commerce Reject Proposal For Shift System Following the Mft .i by Lady uresenli.tion of Carufleates and Hospital Hadfes Attempt On Rhee's Life Fails ni would-be .is*.ia.>|n. lentaHcd ... itv u sh,Tni within live reel rrf Rh* ull-d Hi, u-t| I'll ,!,l J.i ,1 I r. Laea •rk.M Mi n md Red IssttHeWv In Ilatxina Arrvattti Al a Special General lrli*etum yesterday (lie Uarbaci'* Clumber of Commerce uuanunoualy confirmed \hv it I siou taken earlier this month by the Council rejecting ihpropoaala for introducing a shift system into the Sh.p Closujg Act. thereby allowing dry goods stores to open until 9 o'clock at oi#hi Hie mutter lir-t rnme hefrni ti I1TSAN. KtHtKA Jin A 62-yenr-old man i> undl .rrest after faillnn M assassinate tyngm.in Rhee in what his supiorieis adverUted iv .m opposl">n poHneal plot to i ike ihe 77<>ar-tfld Hresirleni lidrai >tteaop4 an Rhee-s life looh MM "! raMin 1 pubUc souare ."hile Rhee was addressing 90,000 Boeuillat Premier WiUesn Drees to >miple la cvremoniea marking the Rcond annlvMr s an .if the K >n .i'. Amen. ,' was the 'luted States Ambassador John J Dutch (auhinH Krsigns AMSTERDAM. Holland, June . The Dutch i-nelltion cabinet laraea ,i the Nightmgalt HuMBS* Home yesterday. His Excellency the Governor In an -idrr. said that cotknderAtion .. being given ti> providing a certain number of nurses of the highest standard, with the opportunity to obtain (ha higher qualifications overseas, and alao to provide for ed Koe rourses and post-graduai.training overseas. He added that a itve-yeai programme i-overing training for all %  evUons of thr h*-alth services as now In draft ds. during a vote of thanks. Ihe Director of TjTlll'lssI %  MVft* l)r J l' O'Mahony. referriiin t.. the leflMrk b\ the Governor that th. target of the Hospital rnu-I be to gam recognition ol Uie trainiug avallabie bv the Oeaaral Nursing Oium-u of Eng-%  *nd and Wales, said that he hopeil such recognition would he gained within tha next Ave or six years. The nurses ended the presentaLUM function h> >tng1na the ^ighiingnle Nurses' Home Song— Follow On", the words of which were written By Or H W A Salmond and the must, to which wns "•" %  • %  •d bv Mr. Gerald Hudson. t "iigratuUtUa* A ..|'.,, n Ulc IquaUfleaUon <>f .. trained mine. .md more partlrularly o in fce I I art len months, since our riauajihas been trnlMnsj in the I'njrd Council of the chinibi'r whei ( otengtl Secretary forwarded thi -oiteested pmposal U> tha Chan her far its views on the mai'<-. and at that nieeting masnbei ihe Council weie emphatic in gk •Kiuncing the proposals which HKV MUII would bring buck "Sweated labour Kollewlns; the Council's action HI the matter. Mr. A. E. Taylor a Dry Goods Merchant tat Co day reigned following the traon[raige Street, fr.an whom ihe 'lonal rule in Holland that the original .d-a -f operating .1 1 bmet resign no the day on wblrh Uvstem lit it came last April w trn 1 enerel eleeUona for .. new he ..dvertued to this eflect. and Hii.ioent r-' held. |had subaenuent diseusainn wtin iVueen hili-n.. Msked the caouU'.'lh* l.ilxiur Ofrto-, ought and got e.lal Gen. 1 .1 i-ategory) — the continu^dlceluics KiMgAloni My wile ami I are teaming. from her tetters, .june ,1 lot nbtut the upa and dowiu of traininnselting over ihe first hurdle nf Onprobationers rK.iminaflon •tMn being addressed as Nurse for (he first time mxt ihe .illoratlon "to a ward-individual preference tor this or that ward or for this or Uiat Sestet -Ihe diQVuIl patients, well as tbe more riMiM.iersi* —>'. a— ttf"'""i i>tei Iteg.in "ling • I ixilling stations at I a.m. (ZJO OMT) t-. east *eiiou. m tho era I election* lor ihe second Chumber {lower housel of parllument Polling will naitinue daylonit. lull.* fsaxes wlU be eloeeil and iled at .t.M p.m (4.00 P.M. HAVANA. June 35. %  1 Hi IK (ieneral Rafael /.in* mderrtl the arrest of hrafllng Cuban o.mmumst* foi lowing a Red .ittempt to stagw an Bti-Bti*ta and AntiUnited Stales demonstration In Havana. Informed sources said among the Korean power plants said United The" ceremony I NaUons "*M * mUuiidate them ^u,^"^ thousands of '* accepting their armiatlc" IMHM I North K'.i. ..,! General Nam I 11 % %  carried from chief Communist deloBate, also a<-1 Attlee was immediately follow • cused United Nations in an angry by Eden who said that aa far 1 18 minute harangue of trying b>i Britain was concerned there hR extend war by "dangerous step*"been no crionge In her policy I Korea. "It la our pnrpnea He said 'you are reminded that,limit conflict in Korea." He told ( provocative actions taken by the House "It still Is our policy your side outside this conference to do everything in our power t1Communists tnrrylng poster will alter the i-sasonable and un-(obtain an armistice on fair and (noun, mg I'roeldent Batista and shakeablc position of (Hir side." [reasonable terms." Edan sald|United States early in the eethowever he regretted that Brtlai'i Inlng. Thejl .ml one man waU-bAtthough he did not mention wa not consulted or lnformi-i lag ine "••lee was shot and the AlUed air attacks on Monday 1 beforehand of the Velu nsids. Iwounded but .in who and Tuesday on Yalu River and! e *• —O.P (tired the shot—U.P North east Korean plants it was I clear fiat these were "the pro%  vocative actions" to which he re-. f erred. —U.P. .innmt'ss Arreslt-d By French Polu** 1 PARIS. June 25. Baltic imroiiess Erlta De Behr _M, "interested" In French guided flisl arrestr-l was Aiubal KsialanteJ missiles testa has been arrested editor of the Communist dally m rlmrges of plotting against the llej jiid IX in. %  mrnT of the House security of the slate m the Govoi K.i.rcsso.Utivea. lernmi Police RRid they routad some SO S&vieta Slow Berlin Traffic BERLIN. June 25. Soviet* reviving pinprick tartic* against Berlin slowed down intersonal traffic along 110 mile. lifeline highway between the four power city and West Geramc lime Soviets again lilitary police patrols super highway despite hci ny. foi At the haired from thi Western allied protests day demanding free pessagR military police vehicles West Berlin police said a hacking of 80 to 100 trucks is waiting for clearance at American check int of the Berlin autobahn. ev said trucks had to wait ten hours for clearance due to Soviet %  lowdown tactics— V.T. More Words Than Bullets In 2nd Year Of Korean War a By RUBrJtT \ I KMIIl.li \ TOKYO. June 25 Iforti words than bull, ts were fired in lite second y< nf the Korean War, and with the war against Communi.it Pot iiKyresMon entering the third year today the prospect favours more words with thi two armies primed for fighting held in a leash. The second year of thi wnr in Korea was unique. Fighting itself hod almost no miluence on events. Lines of battli were fixed first by in r.*>ment than hecause opposing forces were in a stalen.u* Killing anum^ soldiers was pushed from u heated liiifirst by hinh hopM foe ptjto i conference tables, then h\ savage battle for control of lu"}g Island and a^ain when tin infant Korean Hrspublic pluniii-d into a grave political err r Russian Jaekob Malik the last day of The buronesa, u paintar of lutti 'ion by Uie instructing nuuP'tiar Pernand Rooh in Toulon %  >• %  'as gent lo Saint Roc on charges of piottinit t the itate'e Internal seeurl(l|i|ioMlio:i Yestenlav. ifter he had put hmar b-tore the Cotmrll, mmi'et >f the General Body, princlp ill Mr Therold Barnes, Mr. W F I'limiiM. and Mr f. L. V SUBP-K>II itrongty .ppoaed the sugaestion. .nd Mr Slmpaen made a motion IMI 'he Council emphatlcalh i %  % %  t use proposal Mr. Taylor was alone in his i-rtnrU to have a shift system m'lodueed. and In hU. speecii In gtaptrl of the ide, he argued USSl 1: was seMlsh for merchant.* M jppose the idea", ami Inferred that Uie present Shop Closing Ad 'took away the llberlv of the indiVtMll.ll He said OenUemen. Tnis meeiing kai -^•m called at my request and iteadfl M es planet ion from me Years ago before the Hh< 11 ttogMgj Act was passed very often 1 myself would sell more in m: St'ire between fl and 9 pin 'hi.i *h-f ill inv hands put togethe i'-l Store und ver> often a ship was in Ihe harboui • U.i rs#e 3 1.. Isu: lauaji^ „r I 'hlnglTm^n^^nTe iTTe trjinlni! varjl full and hecUc, .rtge from our da tefs letters, a verv happv •attsfvlng eKperlenee "l addition to this lor'her KIUIU ledgr are have i|uin > d slnre weare bee iwo ream have recently -.pen' mm h time in cousullatiofi with the vario|i inedlcal author it icin JetcrnuRiing the developnient of the tialnnjl of RkWSta, hoUi basM ami pfrtjt.'I -1 ..1*1 Target I think .1 will be aceepled that the target of thi> General Hospital is to Improve the teaching an>t hospital services ami th of practical nursing so that th' 1 training available will be recognized by the General Nur-.1r.11 Council of England and Wales. The prerequisites will l>e tnircased professional staff an innuased opportunity for -.Hi'tfn'. nurses to obtain experience In surgical and medical coses and in children's diseases, and the provision of certain minimum requirements in regard U> equitment and to conditionti at the hospital # On rage 3 Official* claim they ,onfrontei. with document* alleged I > illten In her own handwrltini .ddressed to the department of tin war branch of 'he communl<< atlon to provide the neceaaart finance (S5.t)00,0U0i u a shortterm loan gu-i jote*KJ by the Gov1 TH men t Emphasizing that it is true that the Corporation would prefer locil authorities to take res]irisibility 'Ing 'he scheme, the Regional Controller pointed out that CDC'* policy is not to enter intei iiiy industry on Its own. but to U> partnership with private enteipiise or wiUi government as they have no intention of comrrThing with other interests. He emphnNUON, June 2.1 Ttie War Office announced to-lay that beginning July 2. .ill tri Dfl movemenu between the UK gnfl the Caribbean will bcarried out by plane. Th<-rwill be two frights month 'if 36 persons In each raw aht 'ii '.'II •< Jamaica ,-. rmud M' will <>* .-. ,ofi .,1 -lie Lan> Air Corporation Th're .. internal movement M troop* by plane In the Caribbean H said thibaroness w;is partMnlarb uiteTeeted" In testi iH-ing carried nut by the navnl ••search branch on guided inisWlc< >n Uie leasing ground In the lalaml rf Levant. SunulUneuusly authorities detained Mathieu Gamarone. Saci-v-.iy M llyerea seetlon of the visnununuA party. Special security police alao arrsnted a militant com munis*, from Seyno In Toulon are who had bean called to appeui Ijefure the instructing magistral* two days previous! v but hau. ignored the, order Meanwhile In Paris euminb-ki magistrate* dealing With the tie 0 Communist leader Jacques Duclo I concerning his appeal for pro | vaaVMhsl libeity to state his ces< before tha National AaseinM; p>ne when mother's milk is lacking in quantity or quality LACTOGEN a modified powdered milk, is on* of the most suitable foods for baby. GRENADA HOUSE PASS AID BILE Latest ftgwea intraasan to 13J e number of fugitives accounted r by government forces. This IIU| Ul ^^^ „„, half months. The final meetl M S^FSSETLu lU **" ln ,orty ,hrown te All this time United N.t.one recaas of Uie Legadatuxe parsed H-azlhan National Alrhnaa wil when _££ Jnrt the Rads were flghtlnM •" **•• OI *''' short* be operetlng weekly uvorloidffl ae.pl ItunchlAitoZirt^l^T^ !" !" 1 !" "* 1 '"* Bili m d ber business going The ""I Hi rUsh Guiana. NeguUUrni, nrise vesterday seas the capture'^.,,. hegn on September !' %  %  :ation hy 1 now going on are expected to make. -,f Arvan ranaaae farto, one of • Heartbreak P^ggir On Oetober ^* against Uw oflk.[Georgetown a free port of entry the leaders of the escape, whi 4 AJH-I won the hlUsi on ihe east fc" Fefening to "the undoubtediv for imports Into BrasiL I previously had been reported Federation talks repreaengation big market for greenheart andj — B.UJ*. .^ killed.—I'.P. #> On pace 5 was formall* tabled Administrator MacMlllan announced the, Governor's selection from the] Windwards' panel of eight. the July ORU and Pats Conference. J^CTOCER/ A NESTLE PRODUCT t. GEUDIS GKA.ST tTD. —



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PACE SIX R\RBADOr la be I-MIII.'M b* a.,in.'it %  ugt.ter fnsOr.sH iaon wmw tOM HIM Attrert.Vr aeaUdP rial r-aWl road II. ling*. ii>mrn'1>nilumiantd. Rna. IlitM, Open Vi-iand nfir peeton 'or eouplpi 1 Trlephcn. I* • M -t I sr. nap I* I M-; %  II. II -I 1..I1. | :, !.;rwiilh. '.Mil*" ~ibea Ap. ClUp. tl Cm I M Tel WO I I Hall. M i 0* per month, toMM and b eb L door lai Boaah fi K-y Malt Croaa Rd NIWHAVI % %  l.laheJ r.-r Jit". %  • far pmii %  Man'xil PtMnr 91*0 %  .-mtiTT. I).-WiaMAS" fi.|>. 1 Bjae*-. •! F' (oily luntWiaa* i WIITIXJII butigaii. p.. L. App.. %  •' %  WANW;I HFI.P -a;;, rrntft -1 ftlraet ,;:. MU AUTOMOTIVE priaiir -voTifE* 1 nni( SU.ES GOVERNMENT NOTICES SHIPPING NOTICES Model Standard krioei. RflBM %  %  a now. A I iill i'i -ihle Ol X I. rf In Ml.il.-! %  > than rm than twelve -ear. o. • %  %  r>raahtM Tteaauier D r.puem.i ur .A*..i. ,i.-*tinn S3SU Hi 1 CAM-1 Monte S k p petIact working order thai 4JIS MKwr vary got i CAJI Uodrc Dial 4lt Lake. Folly. Dla. I XI 4 M lAH-tfm VeunhaiJ II nr m v/ . u. (m* .A:OKI> %  Ol M • SB-n T.c HUNT I %  fleel. I S >l 4| AM INBtBTBl AOBtcri AIT. 1S4B .By Maawrrici Wt i. HM <>waar. i il.. above PUMMMd am about M ol tain loon <•< CBB) und.r lha pinv. "ma of tha abewe AM MMMI Baa HiJ rbiitatluai li. reeprct .A Ida Agrkiil firal M| IM) |" Ml No im-i >a bft> borrvaiod i.ml. i II* Agricultural AMI Art. ltO. Act laa UM caar tnmy t• p-p-rl o* I>rll 111i da ,.( Juiia -IB*.' SYBIf. I ROCK ONC ill Ail-tin i-i. r %  > \ Hroii Co IX a.lr IOM m • H0 lM- Torn atOcK. t .ainawnii wmiti. i*a*u. 5 MI is s.M-a IMACTOB<"• N ...tip l>rn .1-1 h.W tiack. v.. UUa iiard Appl %  Managr. FoaUr Ha .1 B W-lr Tbf I .ami Acquisition Vi S..,d -.liaM %  tat. IF. Iho Mai % %  ;llh fit Dlai 434* In nawfael ruiuali %  LECTK1CAI ii'iaw Ci A CO I r |.i.lra.l I '*• %  Mi II tho Hrhaalulr harrin Quawu 1lnt and ; "oauBitfiown. •tatnl Pa ui %  arboOoa JI Hely M b* naadad i puipoam whirl) In lhopinion o€ t | iiiltta.. a 1 public PUI M-rk't TKI %  aOHMJlJ i ALL TllAT irilalii p.n.l .<( Uil PO 1 lamina 4.J0B rQUdia (r.t -ilnata at VP 1 O'-lkn' irf Quii-n Stir | iin Sand St*i In p* Hmtown In ;1 Iparuh ..i lai %  i %  • Ah ituni or %  i '"p .*n.in < mda Ol thr Vptr n' Sa.nt •(• tmUiM Ui*Ma n' tha P> %  l.irkaii nr.r! %  Slioat stDraaaM or howav* i bar arii. SERVANT f..r en. BAtkn .i M1KCEI.I.ANP.01TS ENTV-IVE DUl.l.Altfi ili.. IlclllTuMirti |..r in rna calendar montb •D M I"OCKtT MONRV I F. RTDIITU4JON in LIVESTOCK T VC RED I 01 ;; nio *q PERSONAL • public are lu-rab. w-mrO m i Wrtltai WDOHAI.D IKOl.l COVEUOUNT NOTICE (.LNER..1 liii-ii ,. vi AppDintinent Of Artlnx AMliU..: DIspetHtrr \ QusUtled !irum(i*t * reujuiuto ct ..* A#0nt UUpcniKi %  ..il H'w-MtaL for nitptn 1 >ins tVojfa sboui 1 AUBUM. ltfi,.*! ity Of $lT .1 month, phis s Cost of Ltvlr AllOtt.ii of ie rhnth Applici ion' lor thin, net in H t .... nlni'-if shov M be fprwarflpi! 1 the S*-n < ':i|->', ilt-PCrtA HoBpita), %  20ih June 11152. JS.8.52 TO-DAVS NEWS FLASH 1 to sin.-tinad tar. tlmwlnfl l-rnplia Ifc %  ID ..rnand %  *••• SSt Luca wunaty ,.( iMmu. Mtuahat JUHNSONS STATIONERY and II\RI)VVARE OJUCKTAL PAtACE ..JAHTQP 0%fL rPOfal 1N1-LV CHINA I "N THANI'S PEANUT CAKE tie. t-itrh B tllli Mill:. \i.i:nir.'i li DIAL 4758 JAMES STREET Tn. ,.>W 0 .all J 'llBilm. MKCHAMCAl. MA. BICYCUa. variou* uod<' no alua. ooll otkd • %  • than. RaaMnan Taj tor *• na ili—j|||ili laa. Chlra. old Jawou, 0.Mlv, ntprroMiua. CarlT booba. Mapa. Aul* rap no etc at Oorringoa AnUqua Shop %  ..llolnina; Ho,., Yathl Chlb. a n: tin ACCESSC-hlES. Pn.np Connact liamoli Uuthrr.. Uuatara. Wind Sc IVIIWT Iliad**. I Iran Slop and Tail, ACCKSSORm. Pranch PlIM, C>p I a 111 >rh V. Hmunan ,. I.1.1 Gtak. s TUIK'1 VI • U~in ACCKSSOniM. In. Mr'a. Oarago I.M cHaXAMRtw BiprntR.-o mmmn itiono tMT* # anas: ... %  <• i"f a.i n %  <.,,{ Haiai ,1 KlltPALANI J, IM, ai.prl (JiAlK.C-Am N— Mack II la and %  II* nil quality ClUMtdrra II, war*. Phono 40M *,.KHDrllrloua Ml •*• Kkrr> 1 KM UJaui aa>ahr liana (li -( lortna today. us : Colony Club ST. JAMES I— tho aai.1. I. :.l>titttim Ti BtPg* and ar "Mnni thli Ibth day or fHSS INI it Bulldlnf in i! .. %  1 u. Ihp lalnnd ol Barba.i %  FIMIld. il,.Moon atlapbad •TONE WAJ.L OWnUNQ (lb 4.og4 -Ojiiarla-t Ol Uitar inotaii'.i HOJJ* UI for rlat>ICll>% %  •apOPtl.H t>r... 1 P dm.lii. %  r C> [il.ll. • %  Pllday ITth Ju>i YRARWOOO A BCI Tna i.ndmlgnad will art up tOf k.1 9 public conpatitlnn .1 u ofllc. .mw Strut on Prinav Itio IIUi Ju" I p.m AU. THAT loon*p HH : liiiln( ^.1 j 1 1 Chappl C 1 O. itoOEM AUCTION UNDER THE iVCRY HAMMER B T linlniiHis i li^l* lafllNllia rnday Jian. ITba, at •tfdnra Tan aWy THE BARBADOS REGIMENT NOTICE B\ I.IttlT-tOL. J. CONNBLX. I aMHui.dinc. Tnr fUrkddo O.B.E.. Krgim* JSM Mth. Brhabajno July •U-. arrbrMg at RarXadoa about A u gw l 0gh .ill O-h-Prrs j*M MM-tHW The Comrniindinii Officer n %  directed ihat theri' Officers' Megs Meeting on Saturn y 2 June 52. PIIMJSI The nenl Resimentsl Parade wUl be held on Thursday S July. 52. nt I TOO hour*.. Further details will b e published later. M. L. D. SKEWES-COX. Major S.O.L.K. & Adjutant. The Bartoadot. Regimei. St. Ann's Fort. 24 June, 51. „ __ 25J.S1.—2i INDKR THK DIAMOND HAMMER auclutn -il hP i-.in I-.li.i.< i Thurada.' nr> ; NOTICE r> ihSalata -t • MM I II DDIAI Mi l*taaaad> Niffltt l HEHJaiY UiVEN thai a I ,1. I 11. MM.' '"' 11' LI ill 11' nil ..'.In ,aOMiim %  Thaohald' I will tail hoiia,t DalkaiUi n< > rallad "the iraddneb Will JUIM at 11 JB p di IT -.1. ih-i % %  in." chatra, phUd • writing do*. .t .. .Iinlg rh.lr. pfgarf alnrvdi jlb-rtlO ill inurd* fodlna *P" %  >. %  • -tuva wit t-nd lardai. II.VIUIT ironmff noaam: ... ,ablp. -mflp baditrada afal atlroaat a oven, BWI %  ...1 I PB ... | pweoa eoi olpim. rjbbar *•*. b d I lawn. IS boa. Ona-o-Onr. J dor bo4rotl Ai.; Ilonoar :. <\ r.i : ITNOER THI SII VFH BAMttKt On Tuaadal July 1-4 H P .[-n Radrun. w* arfi: lira at ''Ba*w*W11...t.niuliui TVtila. t unghi ~ Orr. DEPARTMENT OF ED UCATION AppltcaUona ate invited from teachers and other suitably qualified persons (men and women) for the two vacancies at: — rjEwist i lunch Bapa* School. 2. THt minimum quliileaUoa for entry to the teaching aervi. is i Svhoul Cartiflcate. |. Apoli.'-lioiis inual bf submitted on the appropriate torn > (E. lu) lur men and E. 8ft CO 'or women) which anay be obtain.-. ... partm ..: aj Itfucation, out candidau-s who have alreai. Mibiiimed one of Uivse forma in renpecl of previous vacancies (now rill<-d; uu*> apply l>> U'tui -.tunipanied by u recent testimonial. 4. Any teacher who applies (or a vacancy on Use staff of anothi l school muni Inform hia oc her prt-senl Chairman of Managers and th.Heiid Teacher ol any application for such a transfer. 5. All applications must be enclosed in envelope* marki i %  'A ppoini men fit Board" in Uw lop lefl nund corner itid must reach the Deparunen*. of Educdiion by Monday. 30th June, 1W2 CamWarc nrr u-ortied thai laupasrinti in ay lead to their diaquadiLctirton. 15.6.SI— Zn .i ^i.o-i-a i" 11.'.. Prmnani Sydna: phlOad and hard m-i|h Bllla i'l at TTWktad to a d Wlndawfd -.p-plr,: I | or Wan in i prop!.' HrtBah U-jian*. I*, wart Ulanda Pae rurthor partlHtlar* apply risKBss wrranr a CO.. LT.. TsnriDAJi BJBj BA lorrt a CO.. ITS §kWmWl9fmm*W\ la. M.V • ui r-i. Vrantaan.t. acpwpi Carga and Pk^aangar. ro* rmmiru-a. AMIgpa. Morrtarnwl Mvvtl and St Ktrta salt lie Prl.!.. %  grttl .r-t TM MVT. 'TATWJE Byx CANIBCwfil aeerpt Cklga asd u IIIHII tar S> Luna. It mm |SMB| >la>r I %  ^,Ma 3 o. S tau ^'^ W.(_ "> GU... Ho ..... .1 to U %  ...i iiiiAUBr : r anld UllV nth da their .talma dob a %  TT.nl. laa Oolnrrl \ ur ol ilia *,ll ,A H Walaolt. dacaaaad, to aaaaaa, %  & arunth. Molicltan In II — lor ol JiHIfJ.?. nflf ..lil'i. flat. pro.a-1 to dlatrtbut^ tha ... -aeaaaag among th* pniUoa aadsU. J IhaMtS haalig ragard only Id sui clalnta of which I •'mil th. %  ml 1 will not ba llabla 'or i or any part thaia-l -o dutrlbdi. to any %  Cham. Ihwiular i, % %  htoca. M T T-.bl. -. Dago nwd<4SfMl. ik. P... %  *fc-. I" ' %  China Plfd W" %  l-r. Ha i ai u. avgr, ..ii •Ml i hat a all praam And uid a .lid Inilatitarlraa^ wlllioul dalay Datad inn lllh day ol Ma'. ISU 1XE OSKOBD NOTICE Itf-t-t. al W1I4JAM AI.ri.nT tfORHBLL seaiasaal NOTICE I. hrraby tv<-'> thai a I t> in having inv dabt o. claim agai. arr-ctig UM aatatg I WllUan AH I Mm IM Lew.-1 rt tha IS. .. .....I .. ra ftork li In thu bund who dlod Ciillymora Rock arovaaatd taj % %  orip-i*. %  and In partlc.iUr. ol U.. I ,'ltaatad ( %  > tha "' A'1C*TT WORKB1X QualUIrd BWPC'T. tna nl tho will of tha unid W...,*i,. A. bad WofTSlI, dar-~i.-rt liaynaa b Mlfh sii.-i-t. ltiid|atm*n on m katii • %  lha ISth day ol Auguai, 1SBI aflpr whi" data I alull pr<-.cau to fl %  aaU At Hi. dfpaaatsl ninans lha par. t.re anlltl.il thtr.'to hms rarjrd en 4 wlil.l I ...li tt-r. rul I wlV KRANKEI:. TEOTHAS Auctleaeeri NOTICE ^ n t P l T.4 TTTllWwJalTJTN "A I %  .. BNlOlff LS l.l tl.au UIVEN llul i.' i p. n*Hia havliiii any darui or claim upo iallpplms tha EMalp ol Chartaa Tot r mtoii AugUMua KnrgM late Ol illadp Mill lii tha parlth of Salnl Philip i n Hi Maiul. whe dkd I" thlt hlan'i i> In d.y at Baptarnbaa 1S4S arc baraby TP ; -ilr-d to .-nd in ti.air cUlraa. duly ai %  t..iad la an lb* undararsriM TOBotl Tnaophi;.i% Haa9a*, IT Iiiand ol Barbadoa qualir d A -I tha Estato pr Charlaa Tornndti Auguaaua Kntsbt CHANCERY SALE %  tRAUOl Tht oatra pubiip miii Uw data apapinad 'Tiday nl Ibi%  amii ( npd p.op-.v. .lit bp t UP issal !inlbatwciii 17 noon ai.d 1 p m. II not Ihan aold II will b M-1 Of pbww and dtirlns lha aama hmirm until M>M. FMI %  %  NORMAN NMJW iptoliitUli joanii ONT-HIMUS rt i • a ol Saint Michael -.i-J laland ubovpa.ua conUlnin .rvi'iant d.tyl lho*Ma.id p.Btit h.mgrad • !" >„ nl 25'' -"-" '•"*' ' .pk> akuui-g and Bounding on landa of J C Robert. %  • tanda pi ,. nthec ind. ol Uw Defrndanl ..n n the public road or however elaa lha aa BE ;witn tin t'pa-t prk-P I'lM I* 4 Ipp i--, %  %  %  • •• — (X apaclal Interest to ERS iTABINFT MAKERS Wa have JII % %  atyrtmanl ol MIRItOlE 4.14%% AHD CHROMIL'M CI-ATEll FITTlNLiS FOR SAME. THE tt;\TH\t EMPWmmmt Coroer Broad and Todor Streets r?AA>dSea490<*JOoaar*&C)<<>. I'-tro Spvciat Linvtt mmmowm #-%• fftaffi-r ••flaws aaa* laawtf jus* mpmmmdL NEW TOEE HUtncE. A ITBAMJBR aalla SO J gl l an lpag lUrbadoa let Julv. NEW ORLCANfl Tho a/a "Tf*ai A 4TEAWBBI i CANADIAN .BE-tTrCV -OCTBMILXB -ALCUA MtNTW A -TEAMTB A MTAMEB NOBTBROL-KD luna Trth SI aOBEBT TBOa LTD.— NSW TOBK a OV1.T SkKVIOl Ali:— DA COSTA a CO.. LTD. CANAIHAN aOVIOI w.vA'/iw.wv.-|..iv THEY ARE TWO a BARGAINS. 54 inch ANDAR CREASE RESISTING %  va had notlep . r 1 %  i% %  || Baata | to I %  ,n '..• Ik .. DM -inong the poild entttlrd thcrato havii r.'caid In th. debta and claima only • ..il tiiaai kaVS had notice in that I ahall not be liable lor mull d'utrlbuled M any poraon of whoae gel at $3.52 a Per Yard. II RM hove han nalin %  r>crao>ui 'oJ.bt. %  :,, !.; 1 Shade. White. Parchment. Dawn. Pink. Gold. Jewel & Bermuda. Tiger i. per-on or uivooa debt iU not Uiam havv boo And all prraotia indebted to UM aam • aUte are laouaaled to aetUe tholr ),.iiibtPdiiauh.i I %  BSt. BtlU FOR SAI.I: MISCELLANEOUS u.ird ihia nth day of id*.. iti. TIMiiTTtY TllEi(pnlt,"Jl l quaUIUd Adrntrm-at.. itv Eatala ol CI1A1U-E*. TOBltlMlToN AUOUSTVS 1U4IOHT. S. Liomrds OiUeniry SOCIAL & DANCE CfOODVVTLL l.l. M.l'l SHED FRIDAY JUNE 27tli D p.m. lo i o.m AdaalaaloB 2/. Good Orchestra, "efieshniL-nW on Sale 24.6.52—311. MIAIiKSr Shades al $2.80 per yd. Jewel. Dawn. Pink. Tiger Gold. Bermuda 6t White. A. E. TAYLOR LTD. Coleridge Slreel. WHERE THERE ARE NO rARKTNO PROBLEMS And where QUALITY IS HIGH —: and :— PRICES ARE LOW So Dial 4100 VAVAV.V//.VAW. /AV//V/vW4W*v0V//.Wy.V/ %  I 1. oftwilaliinct M. P Midi fJl ;v. Tal Sill I >Yti..l,,. 1Vtl — SO IIII a. JWAV t^Mr-ncr, holdSag BbaAa Noaaa X > % %  i-III be ds i c>" i %  .. batwe... i ** B£ "?* ***** 3 —le day and Tl I .-.ii, '•'-' %  V.V.v.', V--V'-'-'-'-*,VMRIVEM! &FEKUUSOI\ DIESEL WHEEL TRArTOH Thai .orld-\i iii. iiiinuH Trarlor is uuw on %  tisplii. ul mii BOO*M room tve shall be pleased !• arrange a ih umMratloii at ynur plantation for you. Also available for immediate delivery with vaporitin-r nil i ••• -.oline Enfine. FOR SALE TRINITY COTTAGE' Derricks (ol. iea-aa>) SI. Jam*. Tbrat BeUriMjm Stono House, with usual cunveni oners, fully furnished or without furniture. Standing ^ en 'I tou.iand 10 perches. Immediate possession. Bongagt can be arranged lnnpectton invited by arrangement. For (urther particulars 'Phone 2859. The Barbados Import & Export Co., Ltd. Plantations Building. 18.6.82—5n K22S •SS82 Canadian Decorated Glassware A beautiful assortment just opened including — c^ 9X6 m ; COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED. While Park Road Dial 4616 Saturday, 2th June and ca,-h fnllimiut: Saturday Dinner-Dance in a and the Sugar Factory Supplies and Ship Chandlery Department at Pier Head Lane will be closed for STOCK-TAKING On Tueaday, Wednesday, and Thursday th* Int. Jn.l. anaaf .1r*l JVM.V. We solicit your co-operation and shall appreciate it if you will arrange your ordering to suit. Central foundry £td. ',',:•*;;',:;: %**:'*',





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nriMkd, ttnit. K. iK2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE The Delta Answers Students As Chamber of Cummrrco Itcjcci Bagaasc Paper G nests At Proposal For Shift System In Nen ^ ork Newspaper Flying Problems civic Week sailors LONDON. Most people by nuw have heard of DelU aircraft. They have probably heard it termed "a flying triangle" or "an aircraft shaped like a paper dart'. nnd leave it at that. Now that the British Delta GA5 is to go into superpriority production for the RAF as tfl .ill-weather and night fighter, it is time for a little laymen enlightenment B> otbe r words, why exactly Is the Delta a Delta" problem of (lying in the Imnwcll bourhond of sonu --peed. these apacdi. an nircn.fi p. ouuc shock wain and ha 10 be d signed to fly lru> them wttbool t'*> much ait railalai Holland's Housing Plan Threatened AMSTERDAM. Holland's carefully planned housing programme threaten* to fail because the Dutch. wlM eat well and live carefully are living longt'ii. v iulcuec o the change an How (ruin ordinary lo supersonic speed CaA be judged %  hang which accompanii 1 the change-over. Thi.. M ng an increasingly COBBBI -uund over liritakn's counlrysi • and longer. When the GovernTfcrougafflut the MlMtMl ment designed a housing pro "•"• "reran I Kiaaiine inunedlatel}'after the wa r r %  '"•"•'> '" '> %  rcepoiua.-e to replace the war -damaged IIOUNM %  *> pilot's controls, and build houses for the inclining population, the designers ucsrlilch atlliaiuu thtM problen tvpted an average life-span of 65 ll<1 %  % %  bennves. well al It for the Dutch. But by now the landi'itf % %  peed*. Dutch average 70 years, and cooBtoea 1949. British const r u<-sequently young people have to tor have been building and wait five years longer before a flyi'Ut experimental Delta-, and house is left by the old people, '"r *omp years thev have be. n Tb meet this challenge Of the test in,: out model'In win., lunuld-agers, the Dutch will have to nets. Their research g#i build an additional 140.000 houses 'h behaviour of %  win* it %  above esUmates during the next "onie air flow is influenced bv 15 years. (The average number of four main characteristics-— houses built In a year is S5.000). 1 It. sweep back, whirn — __., ... lessen* the effects of the sonic Another problem put before tho K hnrit WAVI. Dutch by the old people is that of Hie time they have to spar*. 2. Its aspect ratio, whlcD Modem old-agers are still flt at should be low—gManing in nonan age when their fathers and technical terms, thai it should be mothers only longed for an easy broad in relation to its span. chair and a cup of tea. Never3. it* construction; rt hd\ill thelesa, owing to tlie growing h. i thin as possible. population, many enterprises pen4 Its stability, it should resion off their employees at 00 or main < 5T ^ "** %  lvl,n n wldln * ,ow ""'s 1 across These retired people have lots the wing, and there Is very smallof spare time but few have enough sh,rt nf the centre of lift at intercuts or hobbies to (111 their riffferepf %  i..-.l days. Its h*| i la %  i %  i: well to In some towns and villages old,n iroiig llghi-.v. agers have already organised a design and Ita gener..< • arnpaign whose slogan is: "Let area enables it to mil the people work a* long as they Vl i> hl|fa us ,n | are fit. Don't c-mtpel them to redociM to handle low down. Ami sign at a certain age'." .i comparatively short NOTE: At present 800,000 ot landing and take-off run. A finf* 0 Hollands 10 million are over 66. ther .idvuntive Is its great interWoinen/i In 1670 It is expected over 16 par ,,.•,( ,,,ju m e. whenthe design* cent of the population will be over can house his .let engines. und<>rM carriage, fuel nnd equipment. _• — IXWIDON ,JJ ^F^ Colonial students, anybody an* harm -wiuding -omc from Trinidad, man then to open up to 9 Bnti+i Guiana. Jama— — mers I was maa> tmir nakedness, but you ckn bu lng 'n hone : living Was I do*fcg-iun. to kill yourself. Gvf.tlen.e> yeui common sense? l' i now to the l—bour Officer ulling from the Advocate show ng that the stores in i'SA French Ready TaQalt Red Bluff a frc* p.m Si. VlnTo-day thia money whlrh very Kuta and many otheioften u U.S. currency and thercuunlea, are pendln a week in In ear] much naMed would w> nfjd. North lAidon. lo ace o(T this inland it the atorea a- 1 !" """"* "' 'he "-orklnita of the madr lo .low .11 5 o'clock. .' %  II liaa been remarked to ma by ly arc riectins prominent certain merchant* that they 00 lealdatru In rhe boroiarh and paynot want to upon, and thereto-c ln vmta lo achoola, housing eathey do not ace why any oUY>r %  t^ 5 and health clinics. At the Stoic should be allowed td opan. iltd ot their week a stay n Hamo_..... a-aad. local realdeni, HU b £, Srlfllh Motivea SSfcaS. '£££"$ d£u£ ,. Th 8 i W KU f h nd m0 ", 1>h the,, ihc f.clliiie, fc, cSk? ?"* e ""^ whe " "^f U "* Hamr-tead " "*" ' Ul "" •'•' "• '•""' them M, principal lnM w dcaa, rn.^"for < %  I many ot you. Eveti som. I> ok si the buses an thai I was the pioneer i 'in the Poor P*-i.pt. | i -I 'hat the ill.fn %  Kstra Stafl NEW YOIUX A shepi of the New Tork Journal of Commerce,a d-nlbusiness newgpaper, was printed on paper made from sugar cine ., bagase. as a dcmoi l.itc at right. Can .MM | quality of the newsprint. %  |H'.**un using a douhl •; "This bj good papar," said, Mr. fcuiff is doing a wrong? Far fp"i | P. D Manning, inechanical aupci. >ou arc doing tho poor unfnr v "'" OS the newspaper, "stron*. i tMiaie boy or girl a wrong In not! than standard newaprint." It i< SivUg them employment. I pi..-(the tin.time !• bad tear workv 1 Advocate which his th.with bag&asc newsprint. He sat :>ii. Ai>out two week* hethis was put II paragraph In the Advucat" blowing stores hi Englm nlnfl. Gs-ntlewK'n. I can honeally Vicky The Cal IVefers Films In Technicolor the i nail pool C'OBHAM. Surrey. Vicky, .. Mac* cat who regu%  rly has a seat in the circle at a Cobham cinema. Is becoming portirui.-ir aboai nu typt He seea. They must be ... coi-ir Mr. T K. Lawn m mass ,. sa? v., kj Iha different be! wee:. black-and-white and colour films. Colour Alms catch his attention, and when they are showing h<* alt* about the cinem..— sometlrr >i m an aisle—wntrhinF the sere. ,. But a black-and-white film I it no effect. Mr. I.awrencc be-Hove* colour .1 reasons' films look real t,, Vicky, monochronn films only shndowv. 4t. Now the argunn of letting are that ver; man going home -n ifiar a with his week's i be glad to buy .1 or a shirt lot Mm II ing to the present I w hi cWtt* bui he t .ri buy if he can IT ten bettlei of rum Gentlemen, U this reason, . this oOtBOnnii : 1 .: common sense that .1 buy .ill the liquor, yet Da 1.111101 buy a shirt to put Bi 1 fmvthi.> put awf.' ,__ lMl '" %  and show them •up (ffllceopen nd •-.., -,, v wrnn* h. iiiwr -ia-h.,., SroirrSl ^wStSSSttSTS: ': Mercha,,. wta be b. ,ur C e o, gj^ lb Ti r S? to or Sr ^Z object. When a steamer com.. r hon< ** ond *" It hi not becauaa you love th,M TtHtoad Uarnea ..id in, i :i.-mjr.ip people. You want to aell lomebody should pul thi l '" 1 '"" t %  .. aide of the picture an "" l ** c t w,,> ',.""" M n >. He lhouht thai M I .hl f„, other arlOah peraoni lo „., 5 ,„ e ,,..,, i.son.* The man who docs not aaflll.h motives lor t.ll n -..nt to open can pul hi. kayi in v.h wrr ,. „„, i,.,.,,,,,,., hi. pockel. ,. eclock. and th.,i II I .ay It II Seeded Players Win All Ifatche* Bl DF.SNIS HART Dr> (loads Man li only Iin ,i Mr. Taylo tho cheap lellow. then. Iho bt |. loki thai ,1 n, obv| rrurhli.,.11.,... sahlaK open their n-M^", "ili'ii 17* f ,. .loom to make money, should n..l „r"r. ,.. „ llrrlv &£ n %  ly i,llow.sl to open their oltu ,.,, ,,, ,„. d s. r.sp",-ially wli.ni Ihey keep %  n their r.'irulnr staff They do no! Shop Clohillu Act rnjiluy a shift, but liccauic their || .cs-nlled thai the Sh. ,. t l1 T i'"" .''J" rd .'", ta p lh lr on %  %  %  >• ; '•"'" it Hr.m our >wa ..s..a.il.ai. i nd daughters ill luxury, Ihc riour one, ,|lnn in llM'i nllhoi.ah %  • LONDON. June 15. girl and bo, whose paW e. n ,.!i, .ffVf 1 w.. paSedhf 19 3 1 nulling and cxdttog tennis n..i. must b.> made to walk ]\< ,,, ,... ,,.;, |,.,„ rp rather than sAirprlslng results i: ng |..l all day. pn nl Shop do ing Ac1 H ordei of the day at 1 -ea-neUinoa gel iwo r throe wm n voluntirj -.igninr, Wimbledon. tnlag asking for Jobs in one Ih down I rnei i nl The second round of Men's -i-tv. have to do Single, wre decided and the tun Drug Stores felt remaining seeded players won their matches.. Remaining second Bui apart from all this I can alth t of the third round Mfl v.>u mat there are certain Act Singles malchoa ware Drug Stores which keep open now, pert played and here too all eight nn>l It is a 1-oon to the poor un!> pji seeds .-merged winners. fortunate* who cannot get there Prank Sedgman favourite for before 5 o'clock. 1 have been Into Uto men's title had lilUo cUfficultJ nf> <> f 'boac places rul found 5 in beating the Southern Rhodeor 10 customers in there. Many of -iaii M KaU 6—1, 6—1. 6—2. %  ;n 1 ini "igll when to-' Si i i came along ami they led to remain open no ihey Mill closed ot 4 p&*% % % % % Bud fellow countryman Kan | Mct'i-egor met with stouter . v—.laut i' trum AraTUitlnbui X Moiv-i Mtirt-a did not win a set | but was only two gamea behind in all three. McGregor won 7—ft. 6—4, 6—4. Titleholder Dick Savitt defeated voung British player Gerald Oakley 6—1, 6—4, 8—6. Tho Hi hi sh playiv improved aa the | match pi ogreseed and did well to 1 take the champion to 14 games in I the final set. Best Men's Singles match was age versus youtli battle between "hem cannot get there before live Gentlemen, according to om present laws you cannot buy from It was rer* -dininraM. ^1 Ita-nes said, thai mine of lh< •.'Mllemen were with Mr. TJ Ur aad what he wanted to It a-aa ahvo very aimlllrant th i 'he i-ea*li!)ilit> was good and th; it made a bright page that gto.l out. ^_ —B.U.P How To Spend Sugar Windfall SUVA, FUi RepreaenUUves of various Fo -us-*, tarntet-i' unions aid of ih%  .•o.om.1 s*ig.Hedulnit < i I %  %  i %  I latent io atten.i a meeting to dlsS IsdUcb -h.ntl.i Ive m i r Lba Fijian .share of the bon.. p.iymciit to Cbnunonwealth raagai produrer. by the I'.K Govei • ment. 1'h.' MOW] i (>,. afaugfj amon W> i tan and oihe, Couar ii.is been .,. .uli i>f sales sugar to Canada. The dare Ite of em h.utge betwi (*aniidlan dollars, in which lh salea were made, an i the poui. •tterUng, m whuit Qm sugar wai .•ought, has crenled fln unexpee*d profit whu-h tho UK. Govern 'iids to disilbute amon the producing tan 11 i •hare Is il24.!H. It wi DM be p.iid to individual p.. ul to tho -aagar indusn ns a whole. The oondlUon luu bell the mo-tey should b used lot the capital lmpioveinei 1 the industry. Some ways %  vhleh the money m>gh. be sps-n have been suggeated in Fiji. I %  %  < %  %  UKK< :...,, i-. Ui.it he mtiiir "dglil be spent on mi' thinxi. m the investlg.ition Of oans varieties, Ie misers and methods of cult I.iti-n which will increase auga production in >~iji. Another is th i nughl %  "• ignd t, i ,i,. pool of agrit uitur.i raw Unsi |, •vhlefa produce, could draw as ic nn.ed. A Hill i o: ,: %  L4m i. that money might be apt m on the Ifl Of i tiling pi.. nl oixiliury Be vices. A fourth suggestion is th the Rift might be uned lo ere. fund lis>:it wiiii It t.i prot |d leu luf the purrhav,' nf nvgricullii a itchinery. —B.U.P Freea ITONrv ctMTTII PARIS French Foreign ...mister Robe Schuman wti] go to the Threnoting ,n Ixmdon at ti %  egg) of this month with cabin • .'upport to press for a full Fou iNMver confina mfflh The French Government, ar l M Schuman hlinnelf, believe th i liritam. France and the Unlti States -hould make every op* > %  it. PSitl if a oleaiu eotuv %  ions, to bring about the Fou Power talk-, with ftusek. on a I idlng issues of the c" | war. Tlie French bguoy | .i^.,,. by the belief that any apparei %  obstructions by the West to Fmi' PAGk i IIKfr; talks udl -*na> -•• used -.y Ruana ns %  %  nh which t m Soviets wii I) Put th* alam. on the Vast fOt f-ilure to eg£Oa on Ute Mh%; a) Accue* She West of bad fa.m In ita claims for wi lung to ra.:i understanding with th* Soviet bloc The French position is that b •• ihree Western Powers should c: i Russia's bluff by earnest and >1 port for the Fou;Power talks, which would reave Russia clearly rospon-lble If the talks should not be held. France beneves that the mam 'b:" %  on to this policy, tsuutth • %  oriies from ;he Americans, Is 'iv-inly dictated by the uncertam-. in AmerK-.i caused by the elation-. The Qua! d'Orsay believes thai t Amerlcn were willing to plav •he |ani Sm-.e.-' oluff in Kcncral agreement 01 Britain would hnvf. no ..h|e.tinT.— f.t. If you have discomfort after eating... then ii \ more lhan likelv iirr sfom.K-1! b*sflM (Ml acaliiy causes qua* iii you 'hat the Ibid hdance nl riearthiirn. UShilcncc, an.i indigcslioo Put things nghi cjiiMMh %  IViki* l)..tss wrftly reaches .-!!! ivith Dolsa nisioacs uststita t Nunea May Get Poat Graduate Training • From Page I Now these prerequisite:. i § the business of Government to provide and although much will decod on the tutorial and othr Possibility 01 Daily Paper In Bruille I Gaidnar Mulloy 97-year-old professional 'taff. I consider that A—.-— ..^ ii--^ n.aa.-.-n ts. f Bi mot. vu 11 dcpciiu %  ,1. 11., ||U|>1 American and Ken Kosewall 11year-old Australian. Age and experience triumphed 9—7, 6—3, 8—6 after a grand exhibition of tennis. LONDON. The prototype of a machine Inch promMes to revolutlonlMie printing of Braille and an 11 depend on the nurs' %  "'£ nearer the dream of the = -If Only If their blind to have a daily newapap* of the hlghcet can of theh own is attracting con.crable uttentlon at a London hibition. far ing stall standards recognition by the General Nuring Council be obtained. But this development will take time and therefore considerate I Is being given to provide that a certain number of nurses of the Roeewall nearly iprovidsd an early shock and came close to .££& ^dtllS ZLiH?tH"SZ h'*" 1 "' tndard have the oppo. 222S h JEJ Z 'ISFEJ* iSt ""'"> ** obtaining Ihe hlghe : eighth game to lead 5-J. But qu .,,/ neilt oni ovo p^^ nd „ M Mulloy using high-poweml tacg l6tyai^aa_ IHUBI lie Found In Trinidad" LOMDOM The impoi-twiue of tlie discovi' ; JS soon aa possible of new oil Otldaf in Trinidad l*nt %  ' 6t1 Sir Robert Waley ((.lieu, ,-h.i.i man of United British oinieids %  •jwnking nl the com J'.'iiy s. .iitnuiil general I London. "Thia la u problem which la al vital to the QMOQV .IS I. wholi In view of the dependence of 11 economy upon J prosperous ol luduatry," he declared. "Trlnidiid's i | IIJ.1I..II ol ionic 22.01)11Ooo barrels In lllto has never be >n I < that date, tne ilgure lor 11*..: being 20,841,buo bs.rrels." The machine prints solid plax%  i. dots on both sides of u sheet of paper etmultanooualy. Tho pruveaa will cut printing lost* .m.1 so make avallablo books In Bi ifUa which cannot at the mo< t be publlahed. This means, for Instance, that, Colony, but the company's o seeded \ ^„i^%^ pr TltS?V ""•"ft" lht Bible l P 1 "^"! printed In; expenditure on exploration has t^raimng for ansecthjn, of the 7 volumes, can now be printed i.,,,, reducotl from £430.000 HbJESSBf**-* tBr\m "J" 52 th nu ' b ">8 > £M-ooo m ii>5.. expiuiaUon to dis-i I reaourcea In the hair that number. The exhibition which war sir Robert reported that the v'ned at the headquarters of tho v.Jue of the company's oil acalue Nutional Institute for the Blind; i i 1931 was f8,0I,OOO or 1341.d'io by the Duka of Edinburgh this [more than In Ihc previous year. week, Is being held to commem-1 me to Increased world market oi ite the centenary of Louis ices. The profit for the year was Mrallle. I (202,038, gj against £210,574 In the his speech, the Duke said previous yen HI,in'< m,ml^ twTnsaSr? Pat* **"" >" %  lw r Wentllhht bimthat Bn.lU> w the U. e* Unllrltains number two GeotT Palan f „. h Hf-I j, a | nrf „,„ u.taswa i. JE1. Lnscloi,a, • c|.tire loeu. iocs, picked at the peal. OS* perf>moo. conbineu wiih ine tiotgsr sod seasoned wiih Heinz own rare spices. That's the reason there's such an oontandanf disTereoce in Heio' Tonuus K-etchup. \ "OMATO, \\KCTC: P/ ,„ rwwi-*,, self svdth the Hospital and the 6 TT )l 8— ''.T 3 ^.? 0 ^ ^T 'c*n made to have no doubt SSl ^nW !" ^ — BB !" *. whatever about that, but he had Bobby Wilson. Vic Saixaa of hMrd Mme thlng further that America beat E. Buchholx of afternoon which should bo a Germany 8—2. 6—1, 9 —4. source of great pleasure to thenTony Mottram Britain's numa ll. That was that the aspiratioi. ber one had a good win over was that the Hospital would in I'allan G. Cucelll by 6— t, 6—4, lime become rccogniied by Ow !' 7 nnd eo avenged hi* defeat General Nursing Council of Er.,.by the Italian In the recent Davis I md and Waif*. Cup match. "M I" my flrm conviction tha'. In the Women's Singles onlf recognition will come'' he said. he holder of the title Doris Haft "When thut time will be Is a mat lost a set She dropped the mid'*r of opinion, but I would like die one of three before beating ff 6f W 6Sgm wWguj J*n %  gtt will Before playing her match on the Centre Court Maureen Cot oily had her shoulder examined Iher compatriot Mrs. B. M. Lewis n * or _. ,1 *, yMr %  £? l h ?. pe _i 8 6—1 m .* ssplratlons In thi* matter be %  rhieved." He then expressed appreciate D His Egeellency and Lsd by a spertalht at the Urdvanlty f(ir !hcir brfnfl „„,„,_ College huepital. She said afterwards that she had nbroetUs but would continue to play In all Wimbledon events. Miss Connolly boat BrtUa) i> between blind people which isnored national borders and that it was remarkable that almost nil; 'he major service* for the blind have come from blind people • 'li''me|vei. The occasion la being markeo in Paris with com mem or all or which Include the re-Interment of the body of Louis Braille M •he Panlheon. It la hoped that the centenary I (ck-brallom will bring a generoui reaporise to tho appeal for funds which the institute Is now m ikingL.E.B. SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay 'I '.' VI-,-1, r 1 I I V Will.^.u.j an, ach rtanm for their being pre Rtndent Nurses who tomnletc't thi-ir training, received eertlneatcand badges were: — C. Robertson. A. Archer, S Grant, V. Ramsay, M. Barrow Girl Angela Mortimer 6—4, 6—3. for i96i : 'snd V Clarke. H Hor but did not give an impreaaive ton, C Collymore and B Barrow display. She made rnaasy ndsf or 1932. Lkea and waa constanUy overFxim.nation Prires fitting Indeed had not her Priiei awarded on the result of l-ponent been guilty of similar the nn4 j examination last year declined bv eight per ^nt last year •Satisfactory Progress By Trinidad Central Oilfields LONDON New wells -mnk by Trlnldnd ( "ntrl Oilfields show every promise of being good producer:>nd n further dee^t well Is to be link on the company's proper!' -ild Mr. Jack Lnirkham, ehaii"inn. at the annual general meeing In .• %  mint, Pr-du. :ion from existing wells Tomato Ketchup Trors there would not be any | n September went to — islk of American champion General Nursing. A. Archer: scratching from the Singles Medicine. M. Burrow; Surgery. M. •uumament. She would have Barrow. been knocked out. Awarded on Result* of Prellmformer Wimbledon UUe holder inery Examination September I>ouise Brough had the eaateat 1051: — victory. She beat Mrs. R. If. General Nursing, A. C. BurChandler of Gnat Britain 6—0. owes: Anatomy and Phyetologv. A_a '> Brathwalte: Hvgtene, A C Results of other seeded playBurrov.es ers: Mrs. J. Rmkel-QuerUer of Britain beat Mrs. R B. R %  so of Britain 6—1. 6—4. %  Xustralian champion Thelnvi I>mf beat Miss Vtrigollet SsrtuntrJgCttl 0—1. 6—4. Pst Todd v I mall their IUr*> %  -.<• %  Coaal Maii best Practical Nurse of the yesr" was won hy C. Blackman. The Prlsir swarded by Matron by Mrs. Jaan Walker-Smith of for Progcienry in Bedside NursBrttain beat Mrs. H. Redleking was won by T R Bailey 'Pr-Sm"h of South Africa 6—1, 6—4* llmlnary). sagai or Daa 1 Cyn-ancr CAM ASIA SUvfr TI s/ir' 11 1 SS I/IS-. Si% SIS OftMlS. I < li-.i~.ana. I %  nOr—a. . Htlktri era. a a Urata. • • ni HR-. MuBir a O 'Jtmlpii. • It %  iU.1. a • RncHil*%  • AhhM Nortfrn • 11 T. **• %  • TrlgrSi. a • CTirHtar, SaUla SS. an B.B Bniio. Kt-diirusion listening reg no effort of concentration There is no troublesome liming and no interference can creep in to mar the realism of your proe which enmes to you by private line direct from our studios Mi!!! .%* WITH REDIFFUSI0N I-'OR inrrTEH i.ivrKxix. Ifi-ar it at Trafalgar Strrrt.