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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


BHavbados



ESTABLISHED 1895





, FRIT AY, UNB 27 1952



Britain Wants Louder Voice, More

Consultation

Eden, Acheson Discuss Sete eae ce

Problems Of Yalu Raids.

LONDON, June 26.

Foreign Security Anthony Eden met U.S. Secretary of
State Dean Acheson to press British demands for a bigger ;
voice in Korean strategy following the controversial Yalu *
bombings. Eden received Acheson at the Foreign Office ag
shortly after 3.00 p.m. to talk about Korea and the Yalu —
bombings which have raised a political storm and caused

uneasiness throughout Europe and the Far East.

It is assumed that Eden pressed on Acheson for im-
proving consultations between the United States and the
Allies in Korea before undertaking any operation on the
Field Marshal Earl Alexander,

scale of the Yalu raids.
British Defence Minister and Minister of State Selwyn
Lloyd brought the proposals back from their tour of Korea
and consultations in Washington. Alexander’ submitted
them to Prime Minister Winston Churchill, and the British
Cabinet this morning when he made a full report of his
tour of the Korean battlefront and his talks with United
Nations) Commander General Mark Clark and his visit to
Washington.

: Informed sources said Alexand-
er is satisfied with the military
Situation in Korea but believes
Britain should be represented by
a deputy commander in the Uni-
ted Nations command to improve
liaison between the two major
Allies in Korea.

Eden and Prime Minister Win-
ston Churchill were caught unpre-
pared in Parliament this week on
ae | \the Yalu river raids. They were
p > | 4 net told in advance that the raids
e. ' |were coming. Labourites mixing
jnational pride and party polities
;Sailed into the government for not
having a bigger say in Korean
{moves, The sources added Britain
also favours the immediate crea-
tion of a special United Nations
political advisory group to warn
of political repercussions in
Europe and the Far East of
seemingly such purely military
Operations as the Yalu power
plant attacks.

Joined Britain

Indian Premier Jawaharlal
Nehru, joined Britain in deplor-
ing the raids as Acheson and
Eden having covered Europe ond

North Korean
e _@
Airstrips the Middle East in the first talks
Tuesday were turning to the Far

SEOUL, June 26. (East this afternoon.
wane ee aenkciae th French Foreign Minister Robert
North Korea near the capital city| Schuman was expected here to-
of Pyongyang in another attack to/night to expand talks into the
beat down growing Red air power.| Big Three Foreign Ministers Con~
American pilots claimed the total| ference to-morrow. He is expected
destruction of one strip and 75|‘O support the British demand for
per cent damage to the other. a greater voice in Korean de-

Air operations stepped up alljcisions and to press the French
along the front as U.S. air force; Gesires for co-ordinating Big
planes pounded advance Commun-| Three policy throyghout the Far
ist positions and supply build-up | East—Korea, Malaya and Indo-



PANDIT NEHRU

Planes Blast





areas. {China. United States Ambassador
Attacking fughter-bombers|;George F. Kennan to Moscow
throwing rockets, demolition andjalso is arriving to-night from

Napalm bombs, struck nine sep-}Germany for talks with Acheson,
arate supply centres levelling : , ;
supply eae and storage build-| Meanwhile a Foreign Office
mgs. Airforce reports said the|spokesman confirmed that the list
Reds suffered heavy losses as airjof bombing targets in Korea
force planes raked mortar and| agreed to in Washington last year
artillery positions, troop bunkers|by, former Labour Foreign Sec-
and rail lines, retary Herbert Morrison included

Sabre jets flew screening cover| power stations but he emphasized
the bombers. that the agreement provided fox

In the ground war a United|“a quite different set of circum-
Nations raiding team beat off three | stances.” Those circumstar ces
Communist armoured vehicles and|were: strong Communist air «t-
a platoon of Red infantrymen to|tack on United Nations forces,
occupy a hill north-west of Yon-| breakdown of armistice talks or a
chon after five and one half hours|breach of the armistice after ‘ts
fight. Covered by some fighter-|conclusion. None of these circuin-
bombers, Alliad soldiers finally|stances the spokesman said pre-
succeeded in taking the hill fron] vailed during the bombing of the
dug-in Chinese troops by charging| Yalu River power stations nor do
in with flame throwers.—U.P. they prevail now.—U.P.



Russians’ Ideals Impressed

_ Foreign Office Traitor

LONDON, June 26,

William. Martin Marshall, British Foreign Office
Radio man charged with giving secrets to the Russians,
felt himself a “misfit” when he worked at the British Em-
bassy in Moscow, it was stated in court here to-day. Mar
shall a quiet 24-year-old bachelor said in a statement tu
the police after his arrest, “people at the Embassy were
not my class of people and I led a solitary life. I was im-
pressed by the efforts of the Russian people and their
ideals.”





: ——--—- The radio operator’s third court
{appearance, since ae er
i j » 13, took two a ic
Oils And Fats Talks aan meena and the ae
T ‘ were cleared from the court for
4 75 minutes “in the interests of the
Here Next Month State” while four witnesses gave
A Regional Oils and Fats con-|secret testimony. And police dis-
ference is to be held here next|closed for the first time that Pavel
month to decide whether the five-| Kuznetsov, Russian Embassy, Se-
year agreement due to expire at|cond Secretary, had actually been
the end of August should be con-|arrested and searched in a pollca
tinued, and if so, for what period|ftation after being watched talk-
and on what terms, | ing to Marshall. in a London Park.
He was freed after his ee:
; > P Ce tic credentials giving him immun-
sah ee Ie “one thre ene ity from arrest had been checked
bados delegates have not yet been
named

The police court Magistrate com
mitted Marshall for trial before a

I ge 2 y at the Central
3arbados how-|Judge and jury a ¢ L
ever is to the effect that the Trini- |Criminal Court, London’s historic
dad delegates are Hon. Norman | “Old Bailev”. The case will come
Tang, Acting Minister of Labour,|UP in a few weeks time Revie
Industry and Commerce Mr going from the dock, Marsha .
Owen Papineau Economic Advis-|clared “I deny all charges”. J. S.
er, and the Hon. Harold Robinson. | Bass {
It is expected that Mr. E. V. Whar-| operator

News reaching












ton of the Cocoanut Growers’ jless Service of the Foreign Office,
sociation, Mr. J. H; Dent of the| Marshall inevitably acquired secret
West India Oil Industries Ltd., anc d confidential information. He
Mr. C. L. Blachfie t all first came under observation in
Manufacturers’ A Ap this vear. Marshall was seen
be acct 1g T ad, to om his pocket and

c¢ papers f

to Kuznetsov. —U.P



ielegation



prosecutor said that as an}
in the Diplomatic Wire-;

On Korean Strategy

Army, Civilians Build
Case Aguinst Plotters

PARIS, June 26.

France pooled civilian and military legal brains to build
the case against French Co:nmunists,for both external end
internal plotting against the state. At the same time came
reports of new arrests earches.

After a four hour GMiinet meeting yesterday, Minister
of Justice Leon Martinatd-deplat announced the pooling
plan. Ministers discusse problems arising from recent

| police raids of Communist headquarters and the Communist
controlled General Confedcration of Labour (C.G,T.) offices
throughout France and various arrests were made,

| They said civilian authorities searching for in-
criminating, evidence that.Communists were plotting against
‘6 ~.t@rnai security of the country were finding increasing
support for more serious charges that the party was guilty
of intelligence with a ae power.




ANTHONY EDEN

The order for arregt of Joseph Armando, 42, a militant

Toulon Communist, was igsued last night ty the instructing

|
i
|
| magistrate Fernand Roth, Police said Armando who dis-
appeared several days ago his a valid Czechoslovakian pass-

U.S. Proposal

Faces Veto
By Soviets

UNITED NATIONS, New York,
June 26.

A U.S. proposal to shelv>
Russia’s demand for the United
Nations appeal to all countries to
ratify the 1925 Geneva protoccl
banning germ warfare faced a
Soviet veto in the Security Coun-
cil to-day,

A vote bringing Russfa’s fifth
veto into play was expected when
the Council meets at 3.00 p.m.
E.D.T., and although the eleven
nation group was certain to re-
turn a majority for the United
States resolution to send the
Russian appeal to the United
Nations Disarmament Commission,
Soviet Delegate Jacob A, Malik’s

Di i
ative j i a =
“athe ate eee W2LOCesaM Assembly Fail

yesterday that he would veto. In

eosie @ tu Shes LO Elect, Tenth Bishop

port and reportedly made a plane trip to Prague last month.

informed sources said it was believed that police wished to
question Armando on re

sors for his frequent voyages be-
hind the iron curtain, M

nwhile authorities gave more in-

formation of the Baltie roness Marie Erika De Behr ar-

rested in Toulon two da ogo and jailed on charges of plot-

ling against the state’s seclir ty. They said the baroness who

lived in the South of Franc. and claimed to be a painter,

frequently visited the land of Levant on the alleged conf
text of paiting pictures. Thoy said she was “interested” in

guided missiles research being carried out there by the

French Government. They described her as an elegant |
woman about six feet tall, 5) years, born near Riga who came

to France in 1928. They said in 1944 after the liberation of |
France, she became a member of the Communist Organiza. |
tion and was requested to ¢bstain from political activities

because she was a foreigner. She became a naturalized |
French citizen in Deeember 1949.—U.P,





failure to ratify the Geneva pro-
tocol which it helped draft 27
years ago, Malik told the Council
that the proposal to commit it to
the subsidiary Disarmament Com-
mission was a substantial matter
and therefore subject to veto.
—UP.

Harrison Demands
Reds To Explain

PANMUNJOM, June 26.

Chief United Nations Korean
truce negotiator Major General
William K, Harrison had Commun-
ist delegates bewildered for the
first time since the long struggle
over repatriation of war prison-
ers began.

Harrison hammered at embar-
rassed Reds without a letup at
to-day's 35 minute armistice meet-
ing demanding a satisfactory ex-
planation of how they could oppose
voluntary repatriation in Korea

= =
—Appoint Committee
(From Our Owr Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, June 26,
At the Antigua Diocesan Electoral Assembly summon-
ed to elect a tenth Bishan for the Diocese in succession to
Bishop Nathaniel Newnham Davis after two days delibera-
tion during which six candidates, Bishop James Hughes
Assistant Bishop of Birtaingham, Archdeacon Hilborne



for Antigua, Archdeacon Bloomfield for St, Kitts, Dean
Baker for Antigua, Dean Young for British Guiana and
Leonard’s, England were considered.

- : No candidate received the

mi . necessary two-thirds mazjorit

Wh ite House after two ballots. The ane

e tee comprised of Archbisho

Assassin Alan Knight for British Gutana,

P Bishop Spence Burton for Nassau

, J ‘ and Bishop Gay Mandeville for

Sentenced Barbados with power to add to

r _ ton, tended by 42 delegates, 22 clerical

Srlaphin dutien Wolk Wee i WASHINGTON, June 26. | and 20 lay, was presided over by

ipoteae, mS resentative}. Oscar Collazo was sentenced to| Archdeacon Hilborne,
North Korean Generhi Nam Il Cie Se en eee Aes

: thea “e| Officers’ Club Army Base, An-

Harrison's “pointed remarks. 'and sre see Ws g*| Cau, overlooking the seeding’

the United States General indi- pay , it is elght years singe the
cated he intended to make the} Standing straight and silent Col-| last’ Assembly.

best of the Red’s precarious posi-|lazo,

Rev. Sir Perey Maryon Wilson Christ Church for St.
delegated its powers to a Commit-
their number, This Assembly at-

was hammered under the heat of 1 by Judge F. Letts for the first The meetings were held at the
38-year-old Puerto Rican, fhe opening service at Si

tion. who took part in the attempted| John’s Cathedral was attended by
For the first time in recent|assassination of President Trurnan| His Excellency Sir Kenneth and
months Harrison refrained from|heard his sentence to die in tie| Lady Blackburne and a tremen-

asking for a recess of the Jong |#lectric chair at a prison here.| dous congregation listened to
stalemated truce talks. He re-|Collazo was convicted of first} forceful and stirring sermon
peatedly had gaid further meet-|“egree murder in the death of a|preached by Canon Yerbury. The|
ings were useless until Reds were! White House guard when he andl! preacher indicated three charac-
restty to come up with new pro-.<, fellow countryman stormed Benes Preble “for a victorious }
oo on the war pron dee Trumen’s Blair House residence. a tor’ Volen” rtue, V for Vision
em. —U.FP.

The Supreme Court previou:ly
turned down Collazo’s appeal and
nothing can save him now, Cel-
lazo’s attorneys said: “There is

Seven Perish In
nothing further we can do in

Record Heat Wave \:our.’—or,

NEW YORK, June 26.
The eastern two-thirds of the
United States was blistered by a
record breaking heat wave as a





Civil Servant |
Gets 2 Years

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 25
Carl hd Ange first class clerk
i

Heat Prevents
in the Publie Health Department

f t Go vt here was sentenced to two years
raid NY. i onke. ‘At cee Press nfereswe on each of thirteen counts—

seven persons were dead—four of WASHINGTON, June 26. are i. Ah re eeeny
them drowning victims who per-| Truman cancelled his usual) tires hours brought him in guilty
ished while trying to escape the|weekly Press Conference to-clay| The sentences are to run concur-
heat. ause of the Intense heai in| rently —cpy

Scores of citizens were pros-|Washington.; The President’s Press :
trated by the sizzling beat wave|Conferences are h in a large

and many workers fled offices and|conference room in the old State P A y E I Be {
factories for cooler retreats, A|Department building. This room is} I efe E elie Ss Ss

cold front moved slowly into the|not air conditioned and the electric
Great Lakes region but most of |fans have to be stopped to enable



Clerks who pay Income Tax



In Barbados, the introduction
the rest of the nation had no/|4uestions and answers to be Ne. are generally in favour of a pay-lot such a system would require
chance = relief. “"las-you-earn (P.A.Y.E.) system the setting up of adequate

Yesterday's heat wave was re-

of collection, They feel that this
would in some measure relieve
them of having to pay large sums
of money at one time, and also
facilitate the collection of this

ported in dozens of cities and the)
Weather Bureau predicted that the
thermometer would spiral to!
farow# 100° Fahrenheit mark | For Caracas
vagaiz to-day. | tax
One of the victims of the heat CHICAGO, June 26, Many of them point out that
wave was middleweight champion| Parke Davis and Company 4-|under the present systern they
Sugar Ray Robinson who attempt-|noyunced they would soon erect 4|receive Income Tax Bills for
ed to wrest the light heavyweight | new manufacturing laboratory on|fairly large sums, and more often
crown of Joey Maxim but suc-|the outskirts of Caracas to make;than not they experience diffi-
cutmbed to heat and lost by a teeh-|about 1,000 drug products and|cyjty in paying the tax.
|nical knockout when he was un-|Which President Harry Loynd| ‘The introduction of such a
able to answer the bell for the Said will be one of the most mod-|cyctom jc purely a matter of
fourteenth round ern to be found anywhere in Latin | Government policy, and Govern-'
The heat—an unofficial 104° at|America. mem Officials who have to do
ringside overcame referee] a. § saan thas noleted with the collection of Income
h irm recently completed a];
Ruby Goldstein and forced him laboratory-sanitaritim in Puerto) Tax decline from commenting on
to leave the ring after the tenth/pi.g Rio De Janeiro and another|the matter for this reason,

Laboratory









round will be set up in Havana. Loynd| The system of pay-as-you-
The electrical storm knifed into during a recent ‘tip to Latinjearn operates _ in the United
e New York killing one per-|America saiq there is a growing|States of America, England and
u a dozen moré'gwareness everywhere abroad of|other large industrial countries,
i w York City the the importance of better health|and a decision was- recently
June 25 on record. nd everything that contributes to|taken in Jarmnaica to introduce the

} —UP. it—OP. system,

arrested and taken to Nickerie.



, work in making collection in this
‘way,



GEN. OWIGHT OD. EISENHOWER »
oomination jokes ai his Denver

tion tn Chicago They are Mrs lv
Earlier, Bisenhower told a srnali. |
he will win the nomination over
the five-star general callea an



Man Confesses Plot |fiicicisccee
To Kill Syngman Rhee}: ”

andidate tor the GOP Presidentiat
‘aio, headquarters with two of the
pro-Taft members of the Utah uc‘egation to the Republican conven-

isolationist,”



. Police Grab
| Anti-Malan
| Agitaters

JOHANNESBURG, June 26.
Sevanty-eight coloured people
including an Indian and an Afri-
can leader and white ex-member
of Parliament, were arrested to-
day on the first day of a non-
Europeans campaign of non-
violent defiance to Prime Minister
Daniel Malan's “unjust race laws”.
Nana Sita, President of the Trans-
vaal Indian Congress was one of
47 Indians and Africans arrested
at Boksbi Indian and nati
location : 1 20 miles from hy
efter 50 yolunteers to the ec:
paign, marched on thie “we to
intending to enter the location
without permits,

Arrested

Walter Sisulu, General Secretary
of the African National Congress
; Was arrested outside the location
entrance and charged with Being
within the Municipal area with-
gut @ pass. Earlier Sita addressed
150 Africans and Indian volunteers
in Johannesburg City Hall and ap-

ied to them to maintain order.
ie they formed into three



B Priest and Mrs, Lioyd V Pine.
nad-picked group of correspondents
n Robert A. Taft of Ohio, whom
(International) |



African National Congress colourd
—Gold for the w ealthy; Green for

coloured

Thirty Africans including two

women were arrested outside New





PUSAN, June 26, Brighton railway station, Port

Kim Shi Yon, 70-year-old Korean patriot who said he mage beth after they used the

tried to kill the Emperor of Japan 30 years ago, confessed) Whites only” slice pant nee

he plotted an unsucgessful attempt to assassinate the con-Son the station, platiovm.— While

troversial President Syngman Rhee. police and Africans had a discus-

Kim admitted to police he was responsible for the} sion —s Acrgens in the train

: z i ; i save i ‘niche i Salute ;:

abortive attempt on Rhee's life and said he would try it Be tthe ““Mayibuye a i ieee

again if he had the chance. “If the President were hero, If (“Gome pack Almea”,

would kill him” police quoted Kim as saying in his jail

cell

Kim, a veteran legislator who
spent 30 years in prison for his
fight for independence from
Japanese rule is a member of the
Korean Democratic Nationalist
Party, Rhee’s principal opposition
in his fight with the National
Assembly. |

Police said the conspiracy to kill |
Rhee as he addressed a public |
gathering on Wednesday was 4d > |
rectly linked with the Nationalists







Kim who was arrested alon, wig]
tation assemblyman No \
ol c e G Dose BRO “
vn the ny .
was picked



Kim's reputation as a_ fighter
for Korean freedom during the
long Japanese occupation of
Korea was recounted by wens
Rhee assemblyman Lyuh oon
Hong.

Meanwhile top leaders of
Korea’s National police and mar-
tial law commander Major Gen
eral Wong Yong Duk submitted.
their resignations to Rhee for hav-
ing failed to protect him properly.
4 government spuseemna said
they “felt responsible for the near
success” of the assassination at-
tempt. uP



B.G. Fishermen
Arrested By Dutch

(From Our Own Correspondent)

CORENTYNE, June,

Thirteen British fishermen wer+
arrested by the Dutch (Surinam)
Police on Saturday last for fish~|
ing in the Corentyne River. Th
men were held prisoners in Nick
erie, the second town in Surinan
at the mouth of the Corentyne
River.

Reports state that the men Ipf
as usual in three fishing boat.
early Saturday morning anc
when they did not return home
their relatives became worried
Information later reached Spring-
lands, a land on the British sfde
of the river, that the men were

On a _ previous occasion 14
B.G. fishermen who were arrestee
for fishing in the Corentyne har
to pay fines totalling $700.00 B.G
Currency

The entire Corentyne’§ Rive.
from low watermark on thé
British side is Duich territory
Recently arrangements wer.
being negotiated whereby Britis!
Subjects would be allowed fishing
rights in the river, but no de
cision has yet been reached. The
question of the Boundary in gen
eral is to be considered by the
United Nations.

For Everyone

machinery to cope with the extra

and this was pointed out
by the Hon. the Colonial Secre-
tary d a debate in the
Legislative Council a year or two
ago. These extra clerks would
have to be trained in the the
method of collecting, and busi-
ness houses would have to
employ specially trained staff to
deal with this type of work,

The Income Tax Department |
would keep accounts of those
persons who are liable for taxa-
tion, and when the employers
make the deductions and pay
into the Department, the amounts
would be credited to the individ-'
ual’s account. In the event of?
sickness resulting in any reduc-|
tion in the pay of the employee, '
ind. at the end of the year it is|
found that the account is over-
paid, there would be a refund.


















































A body of Africans pushed past
the police and made for the street
where they were ordered into two
“Black Marias’ and taken to the
charge office. The whole inei-
dent lasted only tet ~“Mihute
There was no violence

£243,671 Is B.G’s
Sugar Balance

(Prom Our Own Corcespondeet

GEORGETOWN, &,G., June 25
British Guiana bl industry
will re¢eive £248,671 balance of

In Capetown Sam Kahn recent-
ly deprived of his House of
Assembly seat under the Suppres-
ion of Communism Aet, was ar-
rested in the precincts of ‘City



funds accumulated by the US.) fall after defying Justice Minis-

Government in connection with} ter Charles Swarth’s order to stay

sugar sales by the Food ge oo away from City Council meetings
Dyeoet deo Will be paid i 7 4 a














rales ‘€ourt charged unger Thy
Suppression of Communism Aci.
No evidetice was offered and he
was bailed to appear on July 9.
UP.

St. Peter’s Church |
Gets New Rector

Rev. A. J. Hateh was inducted
Rector of St, Peter’s parish Chufch
yesterday evening. Archdeacon
Hutchinson performed the induc-

‘und, one-third
industry Labour Welfare Fun’.

The total refund to Caribbean
colonies is £ 1,000,784.





Anniversary
Rioters Jailed

TOKYO, June 26.
Six Japanese and four Koreans
were arrested in connection with
Anti-American riots here and it

ic » United States} tion ceremony, The Church w.is
Seite calla won injured anc lled to capacity with chureh-
in American Genera) had acid] goers from all over the island
thrown at him, Police raided two} «od 4 large section of the cler:)

Canon A. W. Johnson, Rural Dean
| St. Peter delivered the sermon
while Rev. C.C. Conliffe, Kecjor
ct St. George who was suecee.. |
by Rev Hatch read the second
Bible lesson, After the induction

places near Osaka in search of
leaders of the riots yesterday.

Communist-led demonstrator
marked the second anniversary
of the start of the Korean war by

=foe y, church members and
hurling fire bombs at Osaka com-|ceremony, ¢ t
pound housing American families.} Clergy were entertained ut the
-P. Rectory.

ne A I
— OE °=2rrR>—OD02?—SS IE

When put to the TEST
PURITY 1s BEST

UNIFORMLY FINE QUALITY'

So,

Winners of more EXHIBITION PRIZES
than any other Bakeries in this Island.
WHEN BETTER BREAD IS MADE

ir wit Be PURITY BREAD |

Dial 4529. Orders Delivered Promptly !

PURITY BAKERIES LIMTED ;
















x

Pe

A





y

ae

PAGE TWO BARBADOS







Assistant Colonial
Engineer, St. Lucia

Caub Calling
















M* ALWYN -. WASON,
B.A.Sc. who was on a two-
year contract with the St. Lucia
R, AND MRS. J. F. CADE Government as Senior Surveyor,
who were in Barbados for has recently been appointed As-
the past week staying ai Govern- sistant Colonial Engineer of that
ment House, left yesterday colony.
morning by B.G. Airways for His brother, Mr, H. R. Wason,
Dominica. Government Land Surveyor of
Mr. Cade is General Manager St. Lucia, arrived here on Tues-
of Barclays Bank (D.C. and O.), day morning by B.W.LA. intran-
London. He is now continuing his sit for the United Kingdom where

tour. of the area where
has branch offices.

Lodge Schoo! Matron

the bank he will speng about two years’

study leave. He expects to leave
on Sunday by the French SS
De Grasse.

EAVING for Canada for The Wason brothers are sons ot
medical advice yesterday Mr. T. A, Wason, a retired Civil
mornifig, by T.C.A, was Miss Servant of British Guiana now
K. M; Boult, Matron of the Lodge residing at Deacons Road.
School for the past seventeen "
years ; ’ On Holiday

ISS NORAH INNISS_ 46!
I Trinidad who was in Barba-
dos about four years ago, is now
back again for a holiday. She
arrived here recently and will be
remaining for another two weeks
steying at “‘Leaton-on-Sea,” The
Stream.

P.M.O. For Canada

R, CHARLIE MANNING,

P.M.O, of St. Michael, left for
Montreal yesterday morning by
T.C:A, where he will spend three
months, He has now gone to join
his wife who left here in April on
a visit to-her parents in Hamilton,

for this
various guards and protection at natural state. First of all they

ADVOCATE

a

SUN, SEA AND |
SAND a4

}

If ‘absence’ really does ‘make the heart grow fonder,’
the sun when it makes its appearance will have a raptur-
ous welcome.

The longing to bask, however, will have to be tempered
with discretion. Burning enthusiasm is all very well for
some things, but when applied to the sun, it can be uncom-
foriable unbecoming and unpleasant.

|

In these days there is no need well shaped they may be, few
to happen; with the legs look really pretty in their

Sr disposals, we can face what- must be entirely smooth and hair-

ever sunshine is forthcoming with less. There are various ways of

complete confidence. To keep the achieving this. You can use a
skin unimpaired, two things are wax or a shave with a safety razor
aecessary—a little forethought and —or a quick and easy method—
reasonable care, apply a special cream which when

removed leaves the skin beautiful-

Before setting forth for your iy soft and sleek. Next comes the
doliday make a note of the things question of colour. For some

vou will need to safeguard your ctrange reason most legs take
somplexion and your body. First, jonger to tan than the rest of

1 good cleansing cream. This id the body which means that when
setter than soap and water for _in the main—you are looking





Ontario.

For T.T.C. Races

R. JAN CLARKE of Redif-

fasion Ltd. and Mr. Charles
Peirce, Director of Messrs. James
A. Lyfith and Co. were passen-
gers @m Wednesday night by
B.W.LA:- for Trinidad to attend
the T.T.C. Race Meeting which
started at the Savannah vyester-
day.

C. And W. Tennis

Tournament

FTE Cable & Wireless Tennis

Tournament ended last Fri-
day at Bush Hill when Mr. W. A.
S. Crichl6w emerged Men's Sin-

gles Champion. He defeated
A. M. Wilson 6—2, 4—6, and
7—5. At the conclusion of the
game, Mrs. H, L. N. Ascough,
wife of the Divisional Manager,
presented the trophies to this
year’s champions.

The other champions are as
follows :

Ladies’ Singles—Mrs. M. G.
Legge,

Mixed Doubles — Mr. R. A

Lawless and Mrs. M. G, Legge.
Men’s Doubles — Mr. R. A
Lawless and Mr, E, R. Atkinson.
A Cocktail party was held
after the presentation of the
prizes,

First Visit In 33 Years

Vir CLAUSON C. HAYNES
wh is engaged in the truck-
ing business in New York
returned home yesterday alter
spending five weeks’ holiday
here. He stayed at the residence
of his brother Mr. Wesley Haynes
in Beckles Road.

Mr. Haynes, who was a member
of the local Police Force was
paying his first visit to the island
in 33 years. He expressed p-eas-
ure at the many changes for the
better which he has seen in
Barbados.

The expression “to keep a hus-
band’ implies a certain measure
of failure on the part of the wife.
He should not need to be kept with
you; if you have done your stuft
he should wish to stay on his own
account. The really successful
wife could not drive her husband
away with a pitch-fork or a hand
grenade. Supposing she drove him
out of the doorway, he would
come back through the window.
That, naturally, is the ideal mar«
riage state.

Still, this is not written for
people in the ideal marriage state
who have no need of help. It is
intended for the wife who begins
to doubt. I don’t mean to doubt
her husband's faithfulness, but to
doubt whether she will be able to
hold him and retain his love for
the remainder of her days. She
may. think she detects signs of
restlessness in him, for which she
blames him in heart. What she
ought to do in her heayt is to
blame herself.

There was a wife whose marriage
was slipping away from her and
she was heard to say: ‘I’ve done
everything for George, I’ve slaved
day in afid day out for him and
the children and yet he is not
satisfied. Perhaps he thinks I am
losing my looks, Can you wonder
if you remember the cooking and
the Washing and the ironing and
ithe cleaning I do?’ ‘But men don’t
think.of all that. They expect to
come home and find their wives
looking like film stars after a
long day’s housework.’

Now; about that line about
looks fading. Every woman’s looks
fade sooner or later: this occur-
rence is common both to wives
who keep their husbands besides
them and. those who do not, so it
can’t have very much bearing on
the question, can it?

The lady quoted above said she
had slaved day in and day out
for her husband, and that even
then he was not satisfied. But has
that fact very much to do with
the matter? No affectionate hus-
band wants his wife to be a slave
in the first place and in the second
I suppose the lady’s husband
eould have retorted that he slaved
day in and day out for her at what-
ever job he did in order to keep
the home going. Is this kind of
thing really slavery when married
people love one another? It is only
when something has gone wrong



HOW TO



MR. AND MRS. COURTENAY RICHARDS

. .
Married At St. Patricks’

T St. Patrick’s Roman Catho-.

lic Church yesterday after-

noon, Miss Lucita John, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley John of
Castries, St. Lucia, was married
to Mr. Courtenay Richards, son
of Mr, and Mrs. Roy Richards of
“Fitzroy Cot’, Lower Westbury
Road. :

The bride who was given in
marriage by Mr. Stephen Flem-
ming, wore a dress of nylon over
lace with a close fitting bodice
and long sleeves and a full flared
skirt. Her long embroidered veil
was kept in place by a headdress
of lilies of the valley and she car-
ried a bouquet of anthurium
lilies and Queen Anne’s lace.

She was attended by Miss
Agatha Harte as maid of honour
and Miss Kathleen Beckles as
bridesmaid,

The ceremony was _ conducted
by Rev, Fr. A. Parkinson, S.J.
The duties of bestman were per-
formed by Mr. Lamonte Taylor.

A reception was held at “Rose-
bank”, Westbury Road, and the
honeymoon is being spent at
Crystal Waters, Worthing.

Trinidad Civil Servant
R. CARLTON TRACEY, a
Civil Servant of Trinidad
who has been holidaying here for
the past month staying at “Lea-
ton-on-Sea”, The Stream expects
to remain for another’ two

months.

A Daughter
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
and Mrs. Neville Nightengale

on the birth of a daughter on
Sunday last. Mrs. Nightengale is
the former Miss Eleanor Watson.
more mother and babe are doing
fine,

with a marriage that either wife
or husband feels like a slave. In
a happy marriage each looks on
herself or himself as a partner,
putting a contribution into the
common stock of home and hap-
piness. After all, quite a lot of
effort is required to make marri-
age really successful. When mar-
riage fails, one unhappy partner
or the other begins to complain
about features which occur in all
marriages, happy or unhappy.

The housewifely virtues are not
all a woman needs to make a
marriage happy. There are women
‘who have had practically no such
virtues, but their husbands and
children adored them, because
‘they had the gift of winning and
keeping love, You would not care
‘to live in a house which was
always upside down, but it is
better to live in such a house with
a woman who could make you
happy than in a model home with
‘one who did not,

The earlier days of marriage are
those in which to lay the founda-
tion of happiness because never
again will you have such an emo-
tional drag on him. In that yea’
when his emotions are in you
power as perhaps they never wil
be again, you must persuade him
that with no one else can he ever
be so happy as with you.

‘Persuade’ is the word because
too many wives just want to tell
their husbands and that is fatal.
By the time he is old enough to
marry, a man has been told far,
{too much and too often, by too
many people; his parents, his
schoolmasters, and his boss. He
teally doesn’t want any more
of it from his wife. She should
lead him, not drive him, on a
silken thread and he should never
as much as feel the pull even of
that.

To keep a ‘husband you must

give him such good value from
every point of view that if he
goes further he can only fare

worse, NO man in this world ever
wanted to fare worse! He only
goes astray because he v.ants and
hopes to fare better. If he does,
it is your fault and there is no use
‘trying to put the blame on any
one or anything else. You had
your big chance, in that first mar-
ried year, to bind him to you for
ever by the ties of happiness, If
you did not do it you have failed,
and there is no use heaving rocks

New Shipment....

LADIES’

ARCOLA SHOES

LADIES HIGH GRADE, IN RED, BLACK, GREEN &
ALL IN SMART STYLES,

WH

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

ITE.

$e

YOUR SHOE STORES





UNDERWEAR

BRIEFS, PANTIES, VESTS, SLIPS, & NIGHT DRESSES

Student Nurse

ISS PAM REED, daughter

of Mrs. F. L, Reed of “Her-
bert House”, Fontabelle, return-
ed to Canada yesterday morning
by T.C.A. to resume her studies
at the Royal Victoria Hospital
where she is a student nurse, She
spent a month's holiday here
with her mother.

U.K. Trade Commissioner
R. AUBREY R. STARCK,
O.B.E., H.M. Trade Commis-

sioner for the British West In-

dies, left for Dominica yesterday
morning by B.G. Airways afte:
paying a routine visit to the
colony. He was staying at the

Marine Hotel.

Also leaving for Dominica by
B.G. Airways yestreday were Mr.
A. W. Tempro, Director of Frank
B. Armstrong Ltd., and Mr. L.
Greenidge, Travelling Represen-
tative of J, W. Potter and Co,
Ltd. They have gone on a week’s
business visit,

Business And Pleasure
R, REGGIE DEVAUX, Pro-
prietor of Morne Courbaril
Estate of Soufriere, St. Lucia, left
yesterday morning by T.C.A. for
Canada on a four-month visit on
business combined with pleasure,
He came up from St, Lucia on
Tuesday by B.W.1.A. and was
staying at Crystal Waters, Worth-
ing.

Film Show At B,C.

DRITISH News and “Life in

her Hands” a feature film on
nursing will be included in the
film show for Adults at the Brit-
ish Council, “Wakefield”, White
Park Road tonight,

The show starts at 8.15 o’clock.

KEEP A HUSBAND | LISTENING

at some other woman with whom
he imagines he will be happier

than with you. Quite probably, he |

won't be, but the mere fact that
he believes he will, is a blot on
your copy-book as a wife.

Now, in doing all that has been
advised, you wre not being an un-
selfish, angel, devoting your life
to your husband and neglecting
yourself. A happy home atmos-
phere and a loving husband are
the most important things in your
life if only you can have them.
Never in this world will you have
therh without a struggle, because
nothing worth while can be won
without a struggle.

Even if you feel that in the first |
year of your married life, you did |
not bind your husband to you for- |
ever, there is still something you |
can do now to improve matters. |

two weeks ago to spend a month’s

| World Affairs, 8.45 Interlude, 8,55 From

Also staying at “Leaton-on-Sea’
‘s Mys. Genevieve Wade from
British Guiana who came over

holiday. This is her first visit
the island and she is enjoying it
very much,

Radiographer At Yale
ISS NANCY INCE, formerly
Radiographer at the Royal
Victoria Hospital, returned _ tc
Tanada yesterday morning by
T.C.A. after spending a holiday
with her parents Mr. and Mrs.
. W. Ince of “Morningside”,
Two Mile Hill.
Miss Ince is now on her way to

Yale University Hospital where
she has been appointed Radi-
ographer.

Dominica Businessman
Leaves

R. T, D. SHILLINGFORD
Planter and Managing Di-
rector of T. D. Shillingford and
Co., General Merchants of
Roseau, Dominica, returned home
yesterday morning by B.G, Air-
ways after spending two weeks’
holiday staying at ‘“Allworth”
Cheapside. His wife who had
come over with him, is remain-
ing until July 3.

For Three Months’ Holiday

EAVING for Antigua and

Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A. yes-
terday morning on his way to the
U\S.A., was Mr. N. Reingold, En-
gineer of the Barbados Knitting
and Spinning Co., Ltd. He has
gone up for three months’ holi-

day.
On Short Visit
M® A. G, HAZELL, Manag-
ing Director of John H.

Hazell Sons and Co,, Ltd. of
Kingstown, St. Vincent, arrived
here yesterday morning on a

short visit and is staying with his
son-in-law and daughter, Mr
and Mrs. A. H. Masterton-Smith
of the Garrison.

HOURS

FRIDAY, JUNE 27

400 — 7.15 p.m . 19.76M. 2.53 M



4.00 The News, 4.10 The Daily Service,
4.15 Charlie Kunz, 4,30 Bedtime wjth
Braden, 5.00 Lawn Tennis, 5.15 List-
eners' Choice, 6.00 Merchant Navy
ltogramme, 6.15 Invention Musie 6,45
Sports Round-Up and Programme Pa-
rade, 7.0’ The News, 7.10 Home NeWws
from Britain. ( 3 ‘
7.15 — 0. pm, . 2% 53M 31.32)



7.15 West Indiai Diary, 7.45 Song &

Dance, uth radio uwewsreel, J. bu

the Editorials, 9.00 Ring Up the Cw
tain, 9.45 Report from Wimbledon, 10.00
The News, 10.10 News Talk, 10.15 The
Debate Continues, 10.30 From the
Third Programme.



Men are sentimental creatures and
can usually be moved by a woman ;
who plays the old but fascinating ;
game of ‘Do you remember‘!
Thore must be memories of your ,
early married life worth recalling. |
But please recall them in a suit-
able manner, Don’t say: |

“Do you remember how sweet |
rou used to be to me when we}
vere first married, and now you |
1ever say a civil word?” The |
notif should be: 7

“Do you remember that cherry
tree in full bloom that you kissed
me under on our honeymoon? The
cherry tree in the garden's in}
bloom now, and that reminds me |
of it,” or something of that kind. |
No man can be reminded of the
lovely moments that occurred |
during his honeymoon witheut
longing to recapture them.

This is all part of the persuasion, |
If you suggest to your husband
that you love him and he is happy
with you and keep on suggesting
it all the time, he will believe it.

If you foilow this system reli-
giously, when, in ten years’ time
your looks have faded a little.
and your husband meets that
pretty girl who always lurks on
the horizon and is tempted to run
off with her, he will pause to ask
himself:

“She may be pretty, but could I
be as happy with her as I am with
Mary?”

If you have done your stuff, the
‘lanswer will be:

“No”, and the pretty girl will
be on her way.

AMES,



DIAL 4606



SLPFSESSSSSSSSSE,

4

(Color:
iS Yvonne De CARLO
X\
is MIDNITE SAT % |
° “CHEROKEE UPRISING” |
% Whip WILSON & |

| ® Johnny

| Soousooessoooeoseensoot | Meee

CROSSWORD



Across
- Customary belief in T.T. radio,

~

(9) 7. Broken cleat. (5)

Â¥. Each of the eight has a this
and six have a 16. (3)

10. Turnover. (4)

13. This decree ts not absolute, (4)

14. Taken apace. (4)

15. Any scraggy dog nas one. (4)

16. See 9. (6)

18. Males in this generation. (5)

19. Bad fish when returned. (3)

20. In this is ardent. (5)

21. Eager, unto attendants. (9)

Down

1. Ena, of the boy who ate in
term ? (9)

2. However small it sounds as
though much ts Intended. (9)

%. She has a diary. (4)

4. Is his a crown rite? (4, 5)

5. Sounds like a metal 9, (3)

6. Capable of being steered. (9)

8. Synonym for present tense of

end of 1 down. (7)
Obstruct. (6)
.» Outburst made a rat die.

-Eyen a cap can make one.

(6)
(4)

otoled
ener



SSESSSSSLSSSSSSSSSSSSS,

— NOTICE =

Customers holding Rebate Notes
up to the end of Dec. are
reminded that final date of pay-
ment will be 30th June

Same will be collected at the
Gas Company's Office, Bay Street
any day between 9 a.m. to 3
P.m with exception Saturday
whole day and 11 a.m to 12
o'clock daily

-

au



GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 8. p.m
“SOUTH SEA SINNER”

MacDona'd GAREY &
“CALAMITY JANE & SAM BA§gs”"





WESTERN RENEGADES” x |
MACK BROWN





































Last 2 Shows to-day 4.90 & 8.15
i)

your face, especially if your skin
is inclined to be dry and sensitive.
it is particularly advisable after
2oming in from the sun. If the skin
S over-heated, washing may cause
rritation, whereas a soft cream
is both cleansing and soothing.
A good protective cream is a
UST. There are various excel-
t makes which, while acting as
a foundation for make-up
affectively guard the skin at the
same time.

If you prefer protective prep-
arations can be had in liquid form
md these are specially quick and
easy for you to use. There is too
yn excellent sun tonic (semi-
iquid) which can be applied in
wo different ways according to
he result required. Smoothed on
he skin lightly, it encourages a
ice even tan, put on more lavish-
y, it prevents tanning altogether
ind keeps the skin from changing
its natural shade,

If the sun is bright, eyes must
2xe given special consideration.
Dark glasses are a help, but they
must not be too dark, otherwise
here is a risk of shock when they
ire taken off, Lightly tinted ones
ire the ‘best choice, and these
we quite sufficient to stop the
dlgre. Tiny wrinkles which are apt

appear round the eyes as a re-
ult of screwing them up against
he sunlight, can be smoothed out
with anti-wrinkle lotion, The best
vay of using it is to soak thin
»ads of cotton wool in the lotion,
ind place these over the closed
ids for about ten minutes, This
s wonderfully smoothing and
when the pads are removed not
mly do the eyes themselves feel
ested, but the surrounding skin
ooks smoothed out,

Those who like to go stocking-
ess while on holiday should bear
n mind that bare legs can look
ittractive or VERY MUCH THE
REVERSE, according to the at-
ention they receive. However,

Bye’ why electric lights
should still be burning in
he empty Kingsway Tunnel,
Lendon Transport said that a
watchman had to be there to
“keep away undesirable charac-
ters.”

To one as_ lonely that
watchman an_ intruder would
aave to be a thoroughly bad lot
to be classed as undesirable. But
{ hope there are occasions when
un obviously desirable character,
stylishly dressed, with a rolled
unbrella and a well-brushed hat,
somes sauntering into the tunnel
for a chat.

as

Travel broadens the mind

MAN, says my paper, is
about to attempt to cross
the Sahara on a _ scooter. This
feat will require a certain amount
of concentration, and may lead
to other profitable journeys. Has

AND CONTINUING D

be al 2
LORIOUS

eT aya La SL

[INTIRE NEW TES’

AME!

Opening TO-DAY 23.30 & 8.30
and continuing daily 4.45 & 8.30
Paramount Presents - -

Bob Hope eer LAMARR
n

MY FAVOURITE SPY

Paramount British News Reel
FAREWELL CHAMPION

TOMORROW at 1.30

“SLEEPY LAGOON” «&
“I JANE DOE”

Extra:
and

MID-NITE To-morrow Night —

MAKE BELIEVE BALL ROOM
and
COWBOY AND THE INDIANS

_ OLYMPIC

80 YOUNG SO BAD
and
CIRCLE OF DANGER

TOMORROW
RADAR PATROL

1.20

vs SPÂ¥ KING

Opening To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15

THE SCAPF With John TRELAND
& CHICAGO CALLING

With Dan DURYEA









Ve-day 4.45 & 8.30
















becomingly bronzed, the legs may
be still uncompromisingly white.
The best answer to this problem
is a tinted cream which can be
had in three different colours.
By this means the legs can be tint-

ed to whatever ehade yon desire,
and if the cream is applied even-
ly the result is most attractive.
Perhaps you want to put on
flesh before the holiday? _ Too
small bust is a trouble with many
women, This can be greatly im-
proved by using a tlesh forming
cream which massaged well in
regularly is decidedly helpful.
If flabbiness is your trouble,
your best plan is to do some bust
firming exercises. Here is one
form: Lie flat on the floor with
arms outstretched at shoulder
level, palms down; sweep arms
round and up till the backs of
the hands are flat against the
floor. Repeat a dozen times.

Summer make-up is an impor-
tant item, and it is well to re-
member that a bronzed com-
plexion needs a darker range of
cosmetics than usual. A good
effect (healthy and outdoor) can
be achieved by using two powders,
a darkish one first, with slightly

lighter one on top. There are
lovely shades too in rouge and
lipstick, specially created for

summer wear. A clear read lip-
stick (neither too blue nor too
yellow) looks well against tan
and with beach clothes—particu-
larly white, This can be as
brilliant as you like—the brighter
the better. Water-proof eye cos-
metic is a useful thing to take
away with you and makes for
better looks when bathing. A re-
freshing item for after the bath
is a skin perfume which imparts
a faint but delicious fragrance to
the whole body.

with preparations
such as these, your holiday should
be a success. Now all you need
is the blazing sunshine,

Equipped



BY T HE WAY .. . 8y Beachcomber

anyone ever crossed the Gobi on
roller-skates? Or walked from
Smyrna to Lake Chad on stilts?
The world is full of fun and
adventure, and I will here and
now contribute a penny to a fund
for anybody who is willing to ride
in a wheelbarrow, drawn %»y 30

‘Not in the presence

of Mrs. Boffin’

“CQHALL we see the day,” asks

a writer, “when a girl will
stroke the Oxford crew?” I asked
a slip of a thing what she had to
say about this immodest sugges-
tion. She replied: “I myself stroked
three of them ata party last term.”

Overheard at @ banquet

“WYO you take mustard with
horse?”

“Well—it does
things a bit.”

help to ease



oe oa

Mount”






AILY

ced 4. ie)
PYG east al



' BARBAREES
‘(DIAL 5170)

PLAYS
—

TO-DAY Only 4.30 & 8.15
Whole Serial - «

FLASH GORDON

With
Larry BUSTER CRABBE
Opening TO-MORROW 445 & 8.1
Universal-International Presents
Ann SHERIDAN--Dennis 0O’K
in
WOMAN ON THE RUN







TO-MORROW Mid-Nite
Whole Serial













GHOST OF ZORRO



ROYAL
TO-DAY Only 5 & 8.30
William HOLDEN — William BENDEX
in
SUBMARINE COMMAND
TO-MORROW & SUNDAY
430 & 8.30
Teresa WRIGHT Lew AYRES
in





TO-MORRO





FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1952

Mrs. Quack Received a Letter

— But She Had a Hard Time Making It Out —
By MAX TRELL

“HELLO, Mrs. Quack,”
Knarf.

“How do you do, Knarf,” an-
swered the duck. “Can you read?” |

Knarf, who was about to walk on, |
suddenly stopped and looked at)
Mrs. Quack in astonishment. “Can
I read?” he repeated. “Is that what
you just asked me?” |

“That’s what I just asked you,” |



said

said Mrs. Quack, “Cam you or)
can’t you?” |
Knarf said he could, At this Mrs.

Quack reached into her purse which ;
she was carrying under one wing,
and took out a letter. He knew it
wag a letter because, as Mrs. Quack |
took it out, she said: “A letter.” It|
seemed to be written on a long cat-
tail leaf. “If you can read,” she
said, handing the letter to Knarf, |
“please read it for me. I’ve lost my |
glasses.”



“Can you read?” Mrs. Quack asked
Knarf,

| to es whom —— is oat
| That’s different. Now, let me as
Looked Closely |you one question before I start
Knarf looked very closely at the | reading this letter.”
.etter. “There aren’t any words on| “All right. What question?”
Just sort of scratches, Mrs.| “Whom,” asked the Goose, “were
t.uack.” you expecting a letter from?”
“Can’t read,” said Mrs, Quack, “I was expecting a letter from
aarply, tuking the letter and put-| my cousin Sylvester, the wild duck.
sg it back in her purse. “What do| He’s been spending the summer up
hey teach you in school anyway ?” | North, near the North Pole, He said
Knarf was going to explain that | he would write me and tell me when
in school they never taught anyone |ho was flying down here again. He
to read scratches on a eat-tail leaf | promised to stop off for a little
But Mrs. Quack started waddling | while in my pond.” ¢
off, saying to Knarf: ‘You'd better) “There! That’s just what I wanted
come along. I'll find someone who | to know,” said the Goose. “Now I
can read this for me. Maybe you'll | won’t have any trouble reading this
learn something useful.” So Knarf | letter.”
‘vent along with her, “Read it, please,” said Mrs.
By and by Mrs, Quack met her | Quack. Ans Knarf listened -care-
cousin the Goose. Mrs. Quack at) fully, too. «s the Goose peering hard
once showed her the cat-tail leaf, at the scratches on the cat-tail leaf,
“H’mm,” said the Goose, laying | read as follows: ;
the leaf on the ground and walking Dear Cousin Quack—
ll around it several times, “it looks I expect to be flying down
like a letter, Cousin Quack.” from the North Pole any day
“That’s what it is,” replied Mrs. now, and I should be over your
Quack. “What does it say?” pond sooner or later. It will be
“What does it say?’ Here the nice to see you and tatk to.you



Goose put her ear close to the leaf whenever I arrive. See you
and listened for several minutes, soon.

“It doesn’t say anything, I can’t) Love,

hear a sound.” ' Sylvester

“No—no! Read what the letter| Mrs. Quack was delighted to have
says! I just received it and 1 want | her letter read so well. But Knarf—
to know whom it’s from.” | well Knarf—he wasn’t so sure that

“Oh,” said the Goose, “you want! the Goose had really read it at-all,

Rupert and the Toy Scout—34
Ey = f See










stockings to your Daddy and me,
but when we got up this morning
we found these!"’ ** What, you
too?" exclaims Rupert. ** Some-
thing really odd must have been
happening. Come on, Daddy, let's
see if we can find out some more.”
So when breakfast is finished out
they go. \

Rupert is not left long wonder-
ing what his mother meant.
Alsost at once she and Mr. Bear
come into the room and Rupert
sees that each of them is holding
a small net stocking with sweets
and toys “I can’t make it out
at all,"’ declares Mrs. Bear. ‘* It's
years since Santa Claus brought

PLAZA THEATRES






——S
BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
(Dial 2310) (Dial 517) (Dial 8404)

To-day 2.30 4.45 & 8.30 }| Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. ), To-day & To-morrow



& contg. to Sun 4.45 & continuing Daily 445 & 8.30 pm
‘ihe The World’s Greatest |]GIRL OF THE YEAR
Mark TWAIN'S ory? Robert CUMMINGS &
PRINCE & THE PAUPER|| PRINCE OF PEACE JirriGHTENED CITY
Starring: Errol FLYNN _ (Color) Charles KORVIN
SAT Special 9.80 & 1.90 || GAT Special 1.30 p.m.|lgag Special 180 pm, i
GOLDEN STALLION || Charles Starrett Double ]} Roy Rogers Double i
Roy ROGERS & “RENEGADES OF THE i
E ‘BAGS SONG OF TEXAS & ;
WELLS FARGO |! .sourn or veats ||RIDING DOWN THEW |
GUNMASTER VALLEY" CANYON
_ Allan “Rocky” LANE || Midnite Spectal Sat |{(————————_—___. j
Midnite Special Sat ]] Colossal Action-Packed MIDNITE SAT. ;
IN OLD MARILLO’ | rue “Dacron Gana|| “™“"?*"Pieares” *

Roy ROGERS &

} WYOMING BANDIT
Allan “Rocky” LANE

—————

Don BARRY &

“OUTLAW COUNTRY’

Lash LA RUE &
Fuzzy St

Donald WOODS &
“RETURN OF The
“DURANGO KID”
JOHN|| Charles STARRETT

GLOBE

TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing









brigand...there’s none
va, to match it!



leet i \, | QT
fy SEE. .. The infamous Maracaibo slave market! (7
i Uit 2

wee. | SEE... Anne

we

JouRDAN' TA.
MARSHALL. Thomas Gomer '

. Directed by Screen Play by
IACOHIES-TONENTHR . PENIP Niner og ADTUNO ¢



Produced by

GFORGF IFSSF]



1.30 p.m.— To-morrow Midnight—

THE CAPTURE VIVA VILLA CALLING NORTHSIDE 1777
and (Wallace Beery). JAMES STEWART
LAST DAYS OF POMPEII — and — — and —
Breston FOSTER \||JFURY AT FURNACE CREEK ORCHESTRA WIVES
wa Victor Mature. Glenn Miller

(Orch.,)







FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THR

ee re et cc

ie oer af brasen te ere tomer 1,100 Working On'$ 200,000 (U.S.) To Aid
on-the-danger-spot Newsmap ... by SEFTON DELMER | Can adian Project World Meteorology |





BERLIN, Sunday.
HE big gates of the Anhalt railway station
















in Berlin's American sector were as wide NETCHAKO, B.C, (From Our Own Correspondent)
Opeh as ever when I went there this KITTIMAT, Canada’s Number One construction pro- PORT-OF-SPAIN.
morning. ject, is being made possible by 1,100 workers whose efforts A RELEASE from the Caribbean Commission this
But the itself ae Ge, The rails between will be guarded by one lone watchman when their gigan- week disclosed that a recent survey of the Caribbean made | ,
hevecteteved that onig eight days tic task is finished. by a joint mission of the International Civil Aviation
been in and out with the The man’s job will be to keep an eye on the huge Organisation and the Werld Meteorological Organisation
of ay male Lapa, HS aon Netchako River dam, third largest rockfill dam in the} jndicated that about 200 of the personnel making locai the lavatery clean!

world, which will plug up the roaring river and create a} meteorological observations have sufficient experience and

in deserted ‘et I found @ man 4 , : ; ss
ip the last few empty casks, 7 mile-long lake which will supply water power to the} capability to be given further training to fit them as super Sede eonpe | eapic”* tte es post,



























































: el ; p ae } , p — leave overnight — then flusli.
oon what I have seen. ts planning to reduce Aluminum Company's Pena dollar project at anus visors and instructors in establishing and maintaining local] That's all. No brush is needed.
the whole, of mat, 200 miles north of Vancouver, | weather services. “Harpic’s’ thorough action cleans,
West Be to The water backed up by the The survey also disclosed that assistance in meteorology. This is| disinfects and deodorises the whole

Kenny Dam will course down 2" a ..; about 50 persons employed as for the purpose of assisting states | pan—even where nd brush can reach,
teienek Ds tae tinea punchea PAQUETR uree forecasters need additional train- and territories which wish to im-| and Jeaves the alr refreshed.



deavlaton and And now The







; te ing through refresher courses and prove their national meteorologi-
ae has } cs a Susnllibe ‘tak uae oie For Me ; t In advanced training in tropical fore- cal services. : *Harpic’ ig safe to ase in all lavatories,
redused. Ps Salhee aden rf casting techniques Assistance which may be ob-| including those counected to septic tanks.
way ‘oriasnal. @ cape -oeeceiny. Bidg Sesttichty A sum of up to $200,000 (U.S.) tained from W.M.O. includes es-
The: freezing of w carried over high tension has been made available to the tablishment of a research and ‘ ’
the Anhalt lines to the Kittimat smelter site e . ee | World Meteorological Organisa- training centre where high grade
station—and the which is expected to grow into tion for 1952 to provide technical personnel may Be brought for ad-
: other = = ; city of 50,000 persons within a From Our Own Correspondent) vanced training and, ts . lisndted THE SAFE LAVATORY CLEANSER
; ew years. GEORGETOWN, June +" . * extent, provision of fellowships - ai
dus Once the Kenney Dam is com- phe Rupuinuni Savannalth echnical Assistag WCE for adyanced study in foreign
a pleted, the tent and tarpaper south British Guiana and adjoin- rr universities.
Shack community will become 4 ing Brazil are rapidly becoming To Help Met.
step eae presided over by the the most important source of meat z :
. f sritish G au robably Se i
The 1,100 men, the huge earth- as Bri 7: - aah oor 0 probably rvices - aa)
: : the Eastern Caribbean colonies. : a tld | 7
ae machines, the buildings "he amount, they can supply, PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 19. | £ LD et hh
and the equipment will be moved however, under present condi-} The Eastern Cariboean Hurri- | j

along a 40-mile road to the towa tiehs falls short of requirements. | cane Committee, now meeting a |
of Vancerhoof or dismantled, With coastal supplies tending to}Kent House, the Headquarters ©. |
But it now is one of the biggest diminish, it is important that the the Caribbean Commission, ;
engineering operations in Cana- supplies from the savannahs befjearned that a sum of up to|
dian history. developed to the maximum. It}$200,000 (U.S.) had been made |
The most expénsive machines is believed that improved methods}availabie to the World Meteor»- |
money can buy, run by the most ang systems both in cattle breed- logical Organisation for the pres- |
skilled operators, are ripping and jing and in the operation af the}ent year to provide Technica: }
tearing out millions of tons cf savannahs can increase produc-| Assistance in meteorology. Thes
rock and earth, _, tion considerably. Mr. J, S. Me-]funds are provided under tie
Carried by 14-cubic yard Euciid Corkle, Chief of the Range] United Nations Expanded Pro- |
trucks, the rock is tumbled into Division, Soil Conservation | gramme for Technical Assistance |
the narrow Netchako River Service, U.S.A., under E.C.A, pro-iand are furnished for the pur-
canyon to form the pyramid- ject, was therefore requested to}pose of assisting states and Terri

& copperware

eet





shaped plug which will pen back come to British Guiana to advise tories which wish to improve their |
the waters. Some 400,000 of on the methods which should be]national imeteorologiaal services,
these truckloads will be needed to adopted. So far three countries hav |
shape the dam. tus recommendations fall into}made requests to W.M.QO. for |
et Tt’s a round-the-clock job with two main groups, namely, those|/technical assistance in gyre

oe

a men and machines labouring that can be put into eftect almos. ogy. They are: Yugoslavia, Liby:
hours daily. Then the immediately, but whose applica-|and Israel.

ont “1 don’t know what , mechanics take over and service tion will require systematic edu- W.M.O. may give assistance ir | tents: T. S. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown
— = see - ” effect he'll have on the enemy, bwue— pe ene for the other four eation of the ranchers analfour different ways: |

by heaven!—he frightens me.”





. 4 the Amerindians (Aboriginal By sending a technical mis- eRe er ei
belt tt ee Bee been set for Indians), and those which require} sion to survey the existin
stall the an o y winter would careful investigation anq trial meteorological organisation ava

work and the Netchako pefore the best systems can be provide advice on the action

om
a wore man Work cut Ignore them

their immune ON'T think me i
pessi- HE Western Allies
et . oe mistic if I say that in may told that

ve ett iis cern ie * mendes determined, For the latter, which} necessary to raive this organi
7 ‘ & thaw loosens the are fundamental, he s recom-| sation to the required level,
civilian air winter’s grip and allows Ts ree oa Se Se ae

the mended that the St, Ignatius Agri- By providing experience:
fuitural Station should be ae- technical personnel to establis!
veloped on a comprehensive basis. and conduct meteorologicy|

work to go ahead again,
The work is estimated as the















my opinion the new

the Ss nd blockade, Pinptisking and un- ay fly into. Berlin across “as!
ye sensational as it likely German territory without East

me effective than the last German permission. They may

Ha want to include military










Ait laos Ordite es uaa & M a — poems _— went into the These plans for the develop- training courses. EXCURSIONS
yere, bat built industries are already held up. — We should, of course, ignore pyramid. When nots... argest ment of the St. Ignatius Agri- By establishing a researc! :
est. Unemployment is once again such decisions and demands. vramic. when completed, man's cultural Station are outlined in al and training centre where high Lowest fares ever offered for air travel
aa Radio Berlin, in the /'Sing. Nevertheless, they would oe will be marked only by Mejorandum in which Mr, Me-{ grade personnel may be brought
sector of the city, is A Hamburg fishing concern ‘Teate an awkward situation. e great gashes in the moun- Corkle recommends that the| for advanced training. TO CANADA
being moved to the et is typical of i business We must certainly look for- tainside, the huge chain of lakes experiment station now existing To a limited extent by pro-
. 7 st yy be femasien ss Rag y it sends PEP seers gs kind Stretching back to the rock- at St. Ignatius should be-developed| viding fellowships for advances Regular flights by ‘North Star" Skyliners
is week. re day. Thiet, week it ia nea and West serman tinea Walled ranges to the east. on a ranch basis to test methods} study in foreign universities ONLY $445.60 (B.W.1)
reign Ministers

an will be more quiet and peac®= of grazing, livestock breeding anc
u than before the company control, and disease and parasite }bean made by a joint mission cf
moved in—the roar of the control which would meet the|the International Civil Aviation
Netchako River will be stilled, its most immediate needs of the|Organisation (1.C,A.0,) and the
Stream bed beyond the dam savannah ranches, It is not pro-| World Meteorological Organisa-

r them up today. Already
S ; The — drivers , of the satellite States are
Shaky bridge at, OS HS Slerted for & “mesting with
Peemany by wicnient tonight. receive Rast Germany into the
NEW pri nas “Don’
rebently ‘beck’ bait bibckae Sy ppausht im the Eastern Defence Community

A recent survey of the Carib-
®) the from BRIDGETOWN to TORONTO
or MONTREAL and Return!

For complete information, see
your Travel Agent or

GARDNIFER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.
Lower Broad Street — Phone 4518






across the Elbe #! Not | the least’ important and the aildaee bone-dry. posed that the Station would be] tion (W560) indicated that some
Schoenebeck. and effective of the blockade's ense bits hen aa self-supporting and the original]200 of the personnel now making
$c eae ae eee eons Be fiat, fe main B ( ; 3 cost of setting up the Experiment] ocal meteorological observations TRANS-CANADA Air Lines
expected disaster overtake the with the Soviet authorities but cs: ee - ® oe Oo Boost Station and equipping it with axjhave sufficient experience and
Ceeeoe prides now carrying with the .Communist.. Govern- 80. Moscow's caren -. operating herd of 200 to 300 cows capability to be given further :
Alffed aul trafic across ment of Hetr Grotewonl. preparations for the isolation R te earry out the programme of] training to ft them as supervisors 3
tne Elbe at Helmstedt. . I think you can expect with of West Berlin would make no 1ce n @ study and breeding improvement{@nd instructors in establishing
They could delay repairs with confidence that Moscow's first sense of the prelude to a shoot- will involve considerable capitalj/4nd maintaining local weather ;

















impunity and refuse alternative move will be to hand over ‘o ng, war.

routes to Allied and Wes! Herr Grotewohl's Government— ut they make excelient senst
Berlin traffic. It would do no in theory—a considerable slice aS a prelude to the intensifica
hurt to themselves. of authority. tion of the cold war,

services, Furthermore about 50
persons now employed as fore-
casters need additional training

outlay.
Corentyne There should first be a survey

to establish the boundaries,

That Anhalt station, bleak (From Our Own Corres > ren si aioe 7 hr refresher c ae and
, pondent) topography, stream-courses andj|through refresher courses an¢

Saute 5 dente ie ot ee is Wh. CORENTYNE, June. sites of the area, if possible by|#dvanced training in tropical
Lautan Rynrece Sarvia makes hi Sir Charles ‘ Woolley aerial photograph map supple-|forecasting techniques. The sur-



SEA AND AIR Lyttelton, Thorneycroft

s farewell vis ente a ks ;
County next month pee hee mented by a land survey.

to re- Studies 58 i b j
tirement he wi jes in savannah urning
open the Manor declare should be carried out in plots o!





vey also revealed that each
country visited had somewhat
different needs for meteorological

REDIFFUSION |

Offers a Commission of $1.50 in CASH for every New

Coast. The main works of this Mended at the start is 35 to 50}/ble for other administrations to
Scheme is estimated to cost $2,- acres per animal on the upland]|have outside assistance,

000,000 and will be completed by ranges and 5 to 15 acres on the
the end of the year. lowlands; rotation of grazing areas
are arable area embraced by with rest periods for the grasses |W.M.O. with a view to discover-
oF rip. 8000 se “-_ acres is recommended and triais will be/ing the most suitable means
in use baton, ucres_of which were fiade in introducing forage|*hraugh which these varying

Company.

; : i shasrologios bscriber brought to and accepted by the Compan
Station bui . imping one to ten acres each to determine | training. Some meteorological Sul he g pt y ¢, .
water trom the Conf Rierigation the influence of burning on plant services, could, if given time, train REDIFFUSION will pay in addition a bonus of 25.00
Are Bi Di © t big Block ITI Agricultural Dovel” population by species and grass]all the meteorological personnel
TRAFFIC Wg isappom ments opment Scheme on the Corentyne Yield. The grazing rate recom-|required while it seemed desira- ers in one Calendar month who are accepted by the

Discussions are now taking
place between 1.C.A.0. and

—SAYS TIMES

Have always a supply of Recommendation Forms ready





. . LONDON.
In Carlisle Bay An editorial this week in the influential Financial

to any person who brings in twenty-five New Subscrib.
THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE

s edi n use before the Scheme start , ; é ine s may ‘ joint
Mi, Sea erase, %¥ Times, giving whole-hearted support for the development} and 26,000" acres for cattle pas” fatama Sin Aogus'ine’ and umear|contement for each Orsiniatier's| ff REDIFFUSION =: rafalgar Street.
Nenkisn Den. ; ‘of Empire resources, has prompted criticism of the Colonial whe inigeen of Ee rice lands. varieties : ve Sine th the task is expected
: . : on ’ man Hf
DEPARTURES Secretary, Mr. Lyttelton, and the President of the Board of livered from the Canie Rive yd The other recommendations | shortly

Motor Vessel Student Prince for New- Trade, Mr. Thorneycroft, from the Empire-conscious Daily

y ides “
soutltined “in Ate oe eens, means of a pumping station at outline practices for regular

Express. Manarabisi, The two ieatinn ceva ours, weaning, blood-

ALS * * * ‘ pumps, estimat . ess castration, the feedir 1

MV. Sawin trom St. Vincent. The Express commends the Financial Times for “a have. already. om y installed 1 breeding herds with salt and bone
Agents Ee Co. TAd, Sich Talend closely reasoned leading article” which insists that the] completed thei = b “
Star from idad with cargo of fruit oe y P| r test runs, Each â„¢eal to combat the mineral de-
and wood. only way to permament British recovery is by the extens-| pump consists of a 250 h.p. Mirr- ficiency evident in the Rupununi.
ive development of the Colonies and by the integration of aoe. Diesel engine coupled to a Mr. McCorkle regards as most

SEAWELL inter-Imperial trade. etd . Co Vickers-Gill desirable in the Rupununi a
ARRIVALS BY B.W.I.A. ON Then discussing the Colonial ference, What is needed is a much} Ae ie. A ie be atte Ws ee: smooth large-frame animal which

Office and the Board of Trade, the greater sense of urgency in ‘hasten-
prCrRee sy Express editorial says the occu- ing them forward,”

J. Sandifer "K. taeands, T. Rees, Panta of those jobs—Mr. Lyttel- The Financial Times added that
H. Smith, A. Melville, O. Nurse, A. ton and Mr, Thorneycroft—have the search for new sources of raw
Alleyne D._ Marshall, G. Glover, B: much in common, “Both talk materials should not be inhibited.
V. Clarke AD hitchern 1G Warves tee, vaguely and platitudinously about There were several outstanding
Harvey, H. Harris, E. Veeina, 8. Goid- the Empire, Neither of them ever materials to which attention
berg, G. Michaels, makes the slightest effort to bring could and should be directed

ARRIVALS BY B.W.I1.A. ON its glories into being. straight away.
eeeas “Mr. Lyttelton is the big dis- One group of raw saaeentale .
r Creens appointment, for much was ex- which dollar expenditure
C. Pipes denM. ryanees recta of him. It was believed he been greatly increased recently
DEPARTURES BY B.W.IL.A. ON held the Imperial faith. In cone was oF group of non-ferrous
trast, little was expected of Mr. metals.
oa aa Thorneycroft, But, in fact, Mr. ‘What are the resources of the

C. Peirce Mr. Ian Clarke, ©. Ashby, Thorneycroft gives less than lit- Commonwealth?” asked the Finan-
Wale” co pines, G, Goddard ZF tle. Not only does he do nothing cial Times, And it went on to list
Ensconatus, E. Ensconatus, R. Enscon- to advance the Empire cause, He capper in Northern Rhodesia, lead
atus, P. nm, Ly pe. I, Carl- does much to impede it.” and zinc in Australia, tin in
son, R. Pettit, V. Gallo, L. Gallo, C. “The Express refers to Mr. Malaya
Kelly, 1. Patt, Patt. F. Jardine. . Pp va,

om Thorneycroft’s most recent state- In each of thede countries pro-
DEPARTURES ON THURSDAY ment on G.A.T.T. (General Agree- duction could be expanded with
For Antigua ment on Trade and Tariffs)—‘“the the necessary investment—though

I, Francis, i heaves. : Mattmueller. international agreement ae — the ree, needed is
chokes and stifles Imperial trade.” indirect rather than direct — on

oman Ee Kenneth "cent, Me Jone “Mr. Thorneycroft .hints that coal in the Rhodesias, transport
Brown Mr, Clawson Haynes, Mr. Wil- Britain may quit G.A.T.T. But facilities in Australia, and on

will develop rapidly, producing a
ene: poate ware Some the Canje good grass-fat » wed g at 3 to 4
the flow tr y hee er conditions, years old and he recommends for
sees a ar oe eee ae breeding purposes the Santa
the “ee hing yt ah, from Gertrudis, and Crossbred Zebru
through the Torani Canal. The "Uropean bulls.
Torani Canal is 12 miles long, dis-

charges into the Canje some 10 .
miles above Manarabisi. The F oodstuff Prices
earth works of this Torani Canali

will be completed by the end of Will Go Dew
this year. In addition two regu- D n

lators have to be built, one at each Be MO)
end of the Canal. The estimated DE NTBRUN
$700,060 | at tesa wane Shete (From Our Own Correspondent)
construction will commence in & Basie food ee:
matter of weeks, the estimated tunneling aowre inthe went tatare,
a completion being 18 ancendiae to Mr. Jose de Mont-
° _ brun, director a Port-of-Spain
nee Pee pony my ordi Be firm, who went to Montreal, Can-
hold water in a conservancy area, ada, last Wednesday to attend
that is, the cattle pasture area of pa he posers as an “import-
Block III south of the main water- “"{,™meeting!’
path. The WE this is to en- § eeting, he said, was all
that, be < age iS evant.of. & tied up with the recent cuts in
drought, there will be a supply of “Wt and flour trom Canada.
water available for the rice-fields ,.Mr. de Montbrun said that con-









liam W: Mrs. Marjorie Maxey, Mr. when? He tells the Commons that stability followed by prospecting densed milk in the Dutch and
Mw. tae os ae Ween an escape from G.A.T.T. cannot in Malaya and ship wi y Mery oy Canadian markets had recently
Schwilk, .. Glenn Galkins, Cmdr. even be considered till after the “Besides this, however, there be + ant tar i Py eitatae eM dropped by one penny per tin and
Reed, Capt. op Sees, Mr Alban summer recess. Why €ver not? are lead and zinc in Nigeria, sufficient water is av . the price of flour had been re-
eS eal. carwood. Mrs. Must Empire trade perish while bauxite to be turned into alumi- duced very ,materially, [ P.N.S. WAR
“~~ Mr. Thorneycroft cogitates?” nium on the Gold Coast, and more Me am delegation ~ Cansiies oe > . 2 % E
The Financial Tim@s concen- bauxite in Jamaica and Malaya ers, said, planned an early
MAIL NOTICE trated most of its editorial on the ag well. Production in all these Table Salt ay visit to this Colony to discuss the a POOLE POTTERY

ae 2 Singas! artinique, An- expansion of raw materials pro- places could be expanded or
gua, St. tts, omas Vi. an * e ‘
Neue St. Bs tke S/S\ Fett Townshena duction in the Empire. It said hastened if the necessary equip-
will be closed “at the General Post Office the jpossibilities of greater pro- ment were made available,” The
oe ail | at’ 18! nidh, eaieteved, Auction in the Empire. It said the Financial Times said.
Pare: 8 £
Mall at 2 ‘Dm, Ordinary ‘Man at 2 2 possibilities of greater production
p.m. on the 2th June 1952. were, of course, not unknown, Nor
a

would the difficulties which had E. P, ’ He ith
TES vented their realization melt 40Q Feron’s (1ea,
RA OF EXCHANGE ay before a conference. At the

Cure B rain S hoc k tice % flour leew yy =
the Hon. Norman Tang, ster
of Labour, Industry and Com- DENTON CHINA ‘
(From Our Own Correspondent) merce, and Mr. J, A. Bain, Acting
PORT-OF-SPAIN. Controller of Imports and aoperie | es cae ROR Sa
Head of a 36-man delegation In Mr. de Montbrun’s op nion, |
touring the West Indies and Trinidad is not doing the best}

South America, Dr. P. Nicholson, thing by purchasing the cheapest | ALL PRESENTS

during a brief stay in Trinidad flour possible on the Canadian







. this week, told Press representa- market as many of the cheap
Rothe, Buying + VETY best, decisions taken now Detericrates tives that the ordinary table salt brands could not give full satis- | E WRAPPED
F NEW YORK would take years, not months to may be the solution for all shock faction for baking. . ne
Se: eee mn anoy tuctity. BUENOS AIRES, June 25. | problems and a cure iat brain | Ce
ec iti i 3 oad
Deman "What ¢ i sonference _ The condition of Eva Peron, ail- | shock, if experiments ng car “e "
a . 71 5/10% inane ef a oak what ing wife of the Argentine A re en ee ins LEAD STOLEN | .
73 4/%0% Cable n “ “a 5 ine A , dent is deteriorating fast, usually ir. cholson an e other | ‘ oa i
71 9/10% Sane 70 2/10% ere — Sicweie reliable sources said Wednesday.| members of the party who belong poenjamin Yarde of Carring-| SEE OUR EPISPLAY ATuaa-

No medical bulletins have been|to the Southern Society of Clini- 45%, Village, St. Michael, re-|
issued and first-hand information| cal Surgeons of the United State ported to the Police that sometime |

CANADA production in SS eeees is not available. of America, were intransit on the emma Fae o8 and June B6
17 7/10/% Cheques on s eviow, Continues the Financial Times. A total of 580 masses for her|s.s. Brazil s 156 Ibs. of lead valued at $31.00|
Bankers ie “s*, “One thing is certain. The long- recovery will be said simultane-| According to Dr, Nicholson, "7 Us. 0) cae o” ete age

meee ts 610% er these schemes take to mature oyciy in all be very were stolen from a 1 )

507% Silver 20% plications of concentrating on







Sight Drafts 75 ” in Argentine hospitals|salt treatment would ners ; ea” wine
77 1/40 Sable E the greater id the danger that Friday morning by order of the} much cheaper than plese treat- Dalkeith Hill, St. Mic a wig =I {
76 2/80% Currency 74 4/10% come crisis will intervene before Minister of Health Ramon Car-| ment and it would be a_ good lead is the property of the Water) ’
7/1 o . 33 - aa. toa) s DE mnt OO SEeOE—emD—ememEIX=*=“"—x—0—ENSESBDNDmOmomDOOOoOoOoDDTEE
ase gag - they can make a significant dif- rillo—Cp treatment for surgical shock Works Departmen 8
%



r Psychology to ,post graduates. His them, a soldier. 1 ree 25 miles tray zee. he vesnae's Coronation present to Duclos is a brilliant parliamentarian with .
, S ; > S ere is speculation over L Among e . guests who e een. : . . : .
views on education ought to be wel successor. One candidate is be- danced in the floodlit garden Billy Butlin will not, after | an acid wit and personality likeable. The ‘
comed by large numbers of people | lieved to be 53-year-old Si and the painting-hung galleries all, put the famed Gilling Castle | successor, 66-year-old jowled, dignified Andre C. S. PITCHER
and it would be a great pity if two | Theobald Mathew, Director of were Orson Welles, pianist panelling in one of his holiday ” . .



ep giomiocaindinaeetatineneet,

PAGE FOUR

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



Friday, June 27, 1952.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Part-Time Job



4

ARBADOS afd AnvOcaTe | Mars. Adtlee Takes Om A A New Boss Takes Over

The French Reds

(By SAM WHITE)
PARIS



FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1952

PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs

Which have appeared in the
Mrs. Attlee now spends every By EPHRAIM HARDCASTLE Our film fans Wh :
7 \ : en French Communist leader Jacques
I Wednesday morning behind the jnyade your home? “You can't Where do British films earu :
FAMILY FIRS counter at the Great Missenden ge, owen from the sound of feet most money? x Alexander | Duclos was arrested, two pigeons were found Advocate Newspaper
(Bucks) Food Office.

TO-NIGHT Miss Dora Ibberson delivers
the first of a series of talks which are being
sponsored by the Extra Mural Department
of the University College of the West

On busy weeks che puts ‘n
an extra two days. She says; “I
volunteered with others to keep
the office open, otherwise people
would have to go to Amersham,

on wood,” muses the* duke. “Is
it worth it?” “Yes” he says.
The duke has 400 Ayrshire
and Galloway cattle. Now he
plans to start a timber business.
‘Bride’ of a day

Korda tells me that after North
and South America,
is my best market.”

Since 1947 his films have
earned about 10,000,000 marks,

“Germany

in his car. What did he intend to do with
them -—- eat them, as he says “with green
peas,” or use them against the nation’s
security?

Can be ordered from the...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY





i 1 representing at the present rates . a
Indies. The theme of the talks is the | five miles away.” Debuteneticivese. Sarah nearly £ 1,000,000. Many of them Now a juryieitposed cb'the Presid ot -
school child as a member of the family. Chief stays on Chester Beatly will be the have been old films like “The

The talks are to be given to a study group
and it is understood that the public is not
invited to attend.

Other speakers in the series include Mr.
J. Nicol (Educational. Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and Wel-
fare) who will give two lectures on‘ the
Child the Parent and the Teacher. The
suggestion has been made that these two
lectures ought to be open to the public in
view of Mr. Nicol’s especial qualifications
in the fiel'! of education. Among his many

: 9 eae : PITCHER’S also stock:
th Aivatt ‘ca btitiinn Mie. Bical diae sioners with a military back- most spectacular parties held tile millionaire George Arida, |}5 4 specialist in what will undoubtedly be FISHING LINE
other educational activities Mr. Nicol has | ground. His immediate pre- there since the war. the man who bought Hitler's | the party’s new phase—carefully organised with a breaking strain
ectured at Cambridge on alf of the decessors, Lor renchard an It was given by Barun 4,000-ton yacht G 4

lectured Cambridg behalf of th d Trench: d 0 acht Grilie

Ministry of Education on Educational

such valuable lectures should be confined
to two dozen or more members of a study
group.

The interest in education in Barbados is
so pronounced that the approach of the
University College extra mural depart-
ment to this subject is somewhat surpris-
ing. The work of the extra-mural depart-
ment is little known in Barbados and the
holding of a’ study group to discuss the
school child as member of a family offers
an invaluable opportunity for the extra
mural department to bring its existence
to the attention of the island as a whole.

The importance of the family as a social
institution; the importance of the child as









Britain’s top policeman, Sir
Harold Scott, Commissioner of
the Metropolitan Police, is likely
to retire after the Coronation,

He had planned, I am told, to
leave Scotland Yard _ next
December, when he will be 64,
but decided to stay on for the
biggest job of his career.

With Assistant Commissioner
Ronald Howe, Sir Harold is in
Stockholm for the international
conference of police chiefs.

a

The appointment in 1945 of
this life-long civil servant broke
the tradition of having commis-

Sir Philip Game, were botn
airmen, and Lord Byng, before

Public Prosecutions.
1,000 an hour

The Duke of Norfolk has just
reopened Arundel Castle to the
public. And Arundel is quite a
business.

It competes with the Duke of
Devonshire’s Chatsworth as the
most popular of the aristocratic
houses,

* * +

Since the war, visitors in the
four months’ season have risen
from 80,000 to around 130,000.
In three hours at Whitsun there
were 3,000.

The duke talks like a business
man about the castle. “We are
geographically placed for the
summer season,” he said to me,
explaining how his visitors come
mainly from the southern coastal
resorts.

“bride” tomorrow at a debutante
dress show in London.

She will wear a gown by “Big
Eleven” designer Michael Sher-
ard. It is made of 200 yards of
gold-embroidered white organdie.

Does her role in the show hold
any happy augury?

Says Miss Beatty, 18 and
beautiful : “I think you should
be at least 23 before you get
married. If you marry young
you don’t know enough about
people to know your own mind.”

2,000 dance

Young socialites are just back

from Paris after one of the

Philippe de Rothschild for his
daughter Philippine in a chateau

Artur Rubinstein, and Archduke
Robert of Hapsburg.
Auld Lang Syne
What would you be prepared
to pay for the original draft of
“Aul Lang Syne”, the most
widely sung of Burns’ songs, in
the handwriting of Burns?
* 4

Scotsmen all over the world
are discussing that now because
the manuscript will be auctioned
at Satheby’s this month. It has
never been sold before.

It is not in perfect condition,
but there is no disputing that
Scotland will regard it as one of
its national treasures.

No doubt some rich Scot—and
the world is full of them—will
be after it. Experts think it
will fetch £600 at least.

The manuscript of Burns’ song

Thief of Bagdad, “Lady Hamil-
ton,” and “Elephant Boy.”
* * .

But now the Germans are see-
ing more recent pictures such as
“The Third Man” and “Tales of
Hoffmann.”

Originally, German earnings
of British films were “frozen.”
But since September British
producers have been able to
bring them out.

yes
@On his way to Malta for a
month’s training with the Fleet,
the Earl of Dalkeith has stopped
off at Lebanon to stay with tex-

@ A roll of French lace worti
£100 a yard is to be part of

camps. An appeal for £6,000 to
return it to its Yorkshire castle
home has succeeded, Butlin has
therefore withdrawn his offer to
buy it.

Before going to the South of

ance Greta Garbo lunched
with an old friend, Cecil Beaton,
of course.

On being first

Your columnist takes a bow.
A week ago you read here that
Sir William Haley, Director-
General of the B.B.C. would be
the new Editor of The Times.

For a few days there was
silence. Then, on Thursday eve-
ning—confirmation.
i a * *

I hope the equilibrium of Sir
William was not disturbed by
reading the news five days be-
fore the official announcement.

the Paris Pigeon Fanciers’ Club, a profegsor |,

from the Natural History Museum, and a
military specialist, will examine them to de-
cide whether they are courier or edible
pigeons.

Meanwhile the pigeons remain on ice at
Paris morgue.

With the Communist Party’s official chief,
burly ex-miner Maurice Thorez, undergoing
medical, and possibly political, treatment in
Moscow, and his deputy Duclos in jail, the
leadership is now in the hands of a man who

outbreaks of violence by armed professional

rioters.

Marty, is a dour fanatic, detested and feared.

Marty inherited revolution.

French Mediterranean Fleet.

He served as a political commissar in the
Spanish civil war, where his bigotry and
taste for summary executions earned him an
unenviable immortality in Ernest Heming-

way’s novel. For Whom the Bell Tolls.

Marty has long chafed at the parliamentary
preoccupations of the party leadership. Now,

*

His grand-
father was executed in the 1870 Paris Com-
mune, and Marty fled the 1919 mutiny of the






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

GUTTYHUNK — Pure
Trish Linen Rod Limes
with a 90 Ibs. breaking
strain.












from 31% Ibs. to 36 Ibs.




& CO, Ph. 4472

ASTERS V



at last, his taste for violence and knowledge

of street-fighting are likely to receive full

play.

A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE

a unit of family life is not a subject for For this reason he does not “The Winter Night” fetched I hardly think he would dis- 3 . k M “ saite FINE RECEIVERS )
two dozen “experts” to di learnedly | open, on Saturday — “because £340 in 1948. His “Strathalian's approve, No newspaper editor | Next to him will be Leon Mauvais, a stocky |}} 5 cope TABLE MODEL RADIO ...........++-- $98.30
wo en “experts” to discuss lear’ . Y | ipeople are either coming on Lament” went for £260. would be likely to condemn a | man with heavy-lidded eyes, the fourth of 6-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ...........--++- 145.00
in a corner. The recognition of the prim- ] holiday or just going home.” But neither has the appeal of columnist’s anxiety to be first the Big F f th t 5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM .......- 275.00
acy of family life is fundamental to the What is it like having people “Auld Lang Syne.” with the news. 8. e Big Sour 0 © party. 6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM ........ 330.

progress of any people.
Only last week the National Union of
Teachers in the United Kingdom in a

Sunday Polo By

The Duke

He, too, belongs by instinct and training to
the old days of pre-parliamentary respect-

ability.

6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM (with
Automatic Three Speed Changers) .......... 515.00
LET US DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS
AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNEBS.

Only 50, Mauvais moved into the leader-
ship after his part in the 1925 General Strike
and has stayed ever since because of his re-

memorandum to the Royal Commission
on Marriage and Divorce noted that child-
ren who were deprived of a parent on

SO

DA COSTA & CO., LID.

Sets ‘Mr. Humbug’ Off

NN



account of divorce, separation or deser-
tion usually lacked the sense of security
necessary to their well being and develop-
ment. “They feel different from other
children and often suffer a sense of shame
when they-are asked, particularly by other
children why they have either no father
or mother, Frequently they answer eva-
sively, or by half-truths and they feel
resentful, inferior, and at a disadvantage
and consequently lack of confidence in
themselves.”

In Barbados conditions are far unlike
those of Great Britain. If statistics are
to be trusted the majority of people in this
island are born outside wedlock and mar-
riage is not the accepted pattern for liv-
ing together between man and woman.
Among some women (how many it would
be interesting to ascertain) marriage so
far from being considered desirable is
regarded as the means by which a man’s
interest will be lost and the status of wife
is considered similar to that of a drudge
Meanwhile children are born and if they
do not die, grow up with hardly any
knowledge of what the word family
means.

The subject which has been chosen for
discussion by a study group under the
arrangements of the Extra-Mural Depart-
ment of the University College of the
West. Indies is not a fit subject for an
attempt to arouse interest in some aspect
of education. It is a subject which has
been for too long carefully pigeonholed
and forgotten because of its staggering
social implications.

Barbados has in fact been trying to
build the kind of civic-mindedness which
is common in advanced countries of the
world although it conspicuously lacks
the basic raw material of highly civilised
life-normal families.

Recognition of this deficiency through-
out the region was made by the confer-
ence of social welfare officers who met at
Hastings House in March and who were
recommended by the conference to make
“family and home” the central theme of
their research programme.

It is no easy task in a small island where
“family life’ is not the normal pattern
of existence to change the status quo in
,which the impossibility of revolutionising
publie cpinion about this important sub-
ject has been a dominant attitude. It is
to be hoped that the initiative which has
been displayed by the extra-mural depart-
ment of the University College in arrang-
ing this series of lectures will not be wast-
ed through confining discussion to a rela-
tively small study group. Only by focuss-
ing the spotlight on the losses which the

majority of Barbados’ children sustain
because of the absence of any recognised
family life will real educational progress
be made. A study group cannot do this.

The blaze of publicity alone will achieve
any alteration in the accepted pattern of

living followed hy the majority of Barba-

dians.



ON Tuesday, June 10, the
Duke of Edinburgh celebrated
his 31st birthday.

Some of our Chadbands and
Stigginses have been raising their
eyebrows because he has been
playing polo matches on Sunday
afternoons.

motor on Sunday is apparently
commendable, to stop for a
drink at a pub or attend a
cinema at night is lawful and
therefore not to be criticised.

But to mount a horse and play
a game that draws thousands of
people into the open air is to
offend the proprieties.

They said...

THE famous Prince Consort
was lampooned by the wits be-
cause he was earnest, indus-
trious, and conscientious, On
their tongues “Albert the Good”
was an ironic jest,

To-day their watered-down
descendants criticise the Duke
land he is young and spirit-
ed, '
Only a sycopmant would at-
tribute to royalty nothing but
unblemished virtues. They are
warmed by the same sun (when
it appears) and chilled by the
same cold as the rest of us,

Yet, in their dedication to the
service of the State, they give
up many liberties that ordinary
people enjoy.

PRINCE PHILIP, even if he
suffers bores badly, is entitled to
say “To blazes” to those liverish
curmudgeons who would rob
him of his youth and stoop his
shoulders before their time!

Martial city

IF a visitor from Mars had
dropped on London last week he
would have believed us to be the
most militaristic nation in ex-
istence.

Gun carriages were rattling
their way through the = streets,
squadrons of cavalry were clat-
tering to the front, naval units
were on the move. In other
words the Royal Tournament
had opened once again for busi-
ness,

At the preview luncheon
Antony Head, our youngish
Secretary of State for War, turn-
ed on his suave, humorous, mel-
ancholy charm, Perhaps, like
Hamlet, he jests to hide his
thoughts.

THE best thing in the Tourna-
ment is when a company of



Cycling

SIR,—Kindly allow me space
in your widely read paper to
give a bit of information to your
correspondent J. C. Proute re
his article in Sunday’s paper on
the proposed meeting in Mar-
tinique.

If the 150 kilometre road race
is going to be ridden under
similar rules as the World
famous “Tour de France,” there
is not a single cyclist in Barba-
dos equipped to ride in such a
race.

The first requrement for
such a race is that the cyclist
must have a free wheel and two
brakes,

Knowing the majorty of
racing cyclists in the island, 1

would like to add that the only
type of racing they could entex
for, would be track racing.

Road racing in Europe takes
the form of either Road Time
Trial or Road Massed Start
racing.

In Road Time Trial racing,
each rider starts a minute



terval from hi fellow riders.

What unmitigated humbug! To°

(By BEVERLEY BAXTER)

Commandos scale a perpendicu-
lar wall, 85 feet high, and en-
gage the enemy.

Like flies on a ceiling, they
defy the laws of gravity, and it
made me dizzy watching them.

It was or disturbing to
find the bands playing song hits
from “Kiss Me, Kate,” and “Call
Me Madam” for the musical
ride. Surely British music is
good enough for British horses.

we * *

HAD our friend from_ Mars
gone to the Horse Guards Parade
on Thursday morning he would
have been more than ever im-
pressed by our military prepar-
edness,

And if Martians have any
sense of beauty they must have
gazed in wonder at the setting.

Against the lush greeri of the
trees and the shimmering little
lake in St. James's Park were
the cavalry with their breast-
plates glinting in the radiant
sun,

To the north the bombproof
walls made the Admiralty look
like a beleaguered medieval
fortress.

But no Elgar

IF I may say so, the Guards
officers brought an unexpected
sense of drama into their com-
mands. Even our old friend
“Stand at easel” sounded like
the drawn out cry of someone
being tortured on a hill top.

It is odd that so militaristic an
affair could touch the emotions
with a strange gentleness, The
slow march of the massed bands
to a waltz rhythm was a thing
of art.

And what could any theatre
offer to compare with the jour-
ney of the Queen as she rode
from the crowded Mall down to
where her faithful regiments
were waiting?

THE only blemish came from
two or three undistinguished
marches played by the bands.

Why not Elgar? Think what
a slow march to “Land of Hope
and Glory” would have done to
us, And since they played part
of the Triumphant March from
“Aida,” why not the March of
the Meistersinger or the En-
trance of the Picadors from
“Carmen”?

That great lady of the stage,
Miss Lynn Fontanne, however,

: Our Readers Say :

If a rider catches another rider
he is not allowed to take pace
from or pace for this rider. He
has got to pass this rider or stay
a distance of about five yards
behind, In this type of racing,
the course for a 25 mile race
would be 12 and a half miles as
any advantage gained on the
outward trip would be lost on
the homeward Aide, The only
regulations in this type of
racing are the laws of the road.
In England a cycle must have
one brake if fitted with a fixed
wheel must have two brakes if
fitted with a free wheel. A bell
is also compulsory,

Now in Road Massed Start
racing, where all the cycles
must be fitted with free wheels
and two brakes, all the riders
start together and a pace of
about twenty five miles per
hour is maintained over the
entire distance.

It is a known fact that in the
isle of Man Massed Start which
is ridden on the same course as
used for the Motor cycle event,
riders attain a speed of 65
m.p.h. when coming out of the
mountains. For this type cf

saw no blemish in anything.
“They were better than the
Tiller Girls,” she assured me as
we met on the way out.

*

MISS FONTANNE is not our
only distinguished visitor. Later

I ran into Gabriel Pascal, the
man without any’ mon who
persuaded Shaw to let him film

“Pygmalion,” and “Caesar and,
Cleopatra.”

“T am back from India,” said
Pascal. “We are doing a film
of Gandhi’s life. Who should
play the oo a

e looked earnestly at me for
a moment, and then shook his
head, “Come and stay with me
in Hollywood. Bring your fam-
ily. I have a nice bungalow
there, Here is a pair of won-
derful nylons, Give them to
your daughter. Come and stay
with me in New York. It is
very dusty in India.”

Then, with a wave of his
hand, he went on his way.

Simon’s four

WHAT do politicians think of

oliticians? ere is what Lord

imon says of four Prime Min-
isters in his of memoirs
— has just been publish-

ed: —

ASQUITH: He was destitute
of some of the arts which
usually go to maintain a lead-
er in office. Except for his
friendship with J. A. Spender,
he had no private contacts
with the Press.

BALDWIN: He was the
most accessible of chiefs, but
I do not think I gained much
from consulting him.

RAMSAY MACDONALD:
For all his Socialistic idealism
he had a touch of the aristo-

crat.
CHAMBERLAIN: Neville
found relief in noting the
habits of birds, in studying
flowers, in the music of Bee-
thoven, and in fishing.
Incidentally, Simon was very
good on Friday ht on TV.
He has not been given an encore
like Beaverbrook, but it was a
smooth and confident perform-

ance, ' {
To the monastery

Parliament will resume on
Tuesday. It will be good to get
away from the madding crowd
and spend the hours in monastic
contemplation, ;

‘ —L.E.S.

racing cycles are usually fitted
with ten different gears, so as
to cope with the difference of
terrain as met with en route, In
a massed start race, the course
is usually as hilly as possible
and co are known to in-
clude gradients of one in four.

In the 1952 “Tour de France”
some riders rode with fifteen
gears, obtained by having five
cogs on the free wheel ratchet
and three different sized chain-
wheels. The corre¢t gear ratio
to suit the particular part of
the course is quite easily ob-
tained by the manipulation of
one of two gear control levers.

Lecal racing cyclists whose
longest competition race is 15
miles, would do well by stick-
ing to track racing. To ask a
local racing cyclist to ride in a
150 kilometre race is like ask-
ing McDonald Bailey to run a
marathon. They do not train
for the distance.

NEVILLE SMITH.
‘Radcot’,
Rouen,
St. Michael,
23.6.52

markable abilities as an administrator and

organiser.

Moving into the places left vacant by
Thorez and Duclos will be 49-year-old Fran-
cois Billoux, a trusted servant who brought
back instructions from Moscow recently for
the new “Get tough” line; and portly 59-
year-old Benoit Franchon, boss of the Com-

munist-led French TUC.
BOTH WAYS

Headline of the week. — Paris’s satirical
weekly, Canard Enchaine, makes the best of
two worlds with a headline: WELGOHOME,

RIDGWAY.
*

Communists arrested in Nice during the
anti-Ridgway demonstrations were given an
early release if they could produce member-
ship cards of the Nice Football Club so that
they would not miss their club’s match

against Marseilles.
QUOTES OF THE WEEK

ELSA MAXWELL: You know, it’s just as
important to know people like Anita Loos
and Maurice Chevalier, as it is to know dukes

and duchesses.

* * *
Author WILLIAM FAULKNER: America
is part of Europe. Europe provides the brains,

America the muscle.
NO MEDALS

ON his departure from Paris General
Eisenhower wore no medal ribbons, Reason:
He was awaiting formal permission from
Washington to wear his latest medal, France’s
Medaille Militaire, preferred not to wear any
at all on French soil until permission had

come through.
GRADE A

IT looks as though the day is dawning

when you will be able to tell the grading of
a civil servant by the furniture he keeps. The
Mutual Security Agency in Paris has issued
a circular telling employees exactly what
furniture their rank entitles them to have
in their offices.

A State department Grade A employee, for
example, is entitled to, among other things,
“Executive desk and chair, visitor’s chair,
rugs, wastepaper basket and water carafe.”

Grade C employees, however, will get a
mere “Desk, chair and water carafe.”

World Copyright Reserved —L.ES.

Tell Taxpayers

The Government should print the full
story of Harwell and follow it up with frank
reports on its four other huge atom estab-
lishments.

I can find no other instance outside dic-
tator-ruled countries where such a vast sum
of public money has been spent in peace-
time without any accounts being shown to
the taxpayer.

The scheduled explosion of an all-British
atom bomb this year is being hailed as a
great achievement which should dispel all

| doubt about the handling of the project.

In my view it is a national disgrace that

it should have taken so long and cost so}:<



much.



LINEN SHEETING
White & Coloured
72” and 90”

: Also :

LINEN HEM STITCH
PILLOW CASES.



LACE TEA CLOTHS
and
TABLE CLOTHS



52” < 52” and
52” x 70”



CHECKED LINEN
TABLE CLOTHS
with matching
NAPKINS











Churchman’s Cigarettes Grang Marnier
Curaco
DESSERTS Perfection Whiskey
Custard Powder Burnett’s Gin
4 oz., 8 oz., 16 oz. Sandeman’s Gin .
Dessert Powders Gold Braid Rum
Chocolate 3 years old
Vanilla
Pre aa eee egg ee eee
White Grapes FRESH
Guavas
Apricots VEGETABLES x
Apples :
¢ phone GODDARDS we vetiver §
$ DODDODDH-S-H-O-O-D-S- HO} O-S-O-O-D-D.O-O-O-9« DOD C 2000)








FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1952



BARBADOS





Chief Justice Confirms Decision

JUDGMENT FOR $90—

GIVEN TO NURSE

IN the Court of Error yesterday, the Chief Justice Sir

Allan Collymore confirmed the decision of the Petty Debt
Judge and the Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal
who had _ given judgment for $90 to Rhoda Bradshaw, a
nurse of My Lord’s Hill, who had claimed the money from
Maude Chandler of the same district for attending her for
nine weeks while she was sick.

Mr. G. B. Niles appeared for Chandler in the Court
of Error, but he had not appeared in the other Courts.

Work Started
On Barclays’
New Building

Messrs. Barnes and Co., who
have been awarded the contract
for the temporary premises of
Barclays Bank (D.C. and O), have
begun work on the site and hope
to complete it in approximately
ten weeks’ time, Lt, Col G, S.
Bridgeman told the Advocate.

Lt. Col. Bridgeman is Senior
Administrative Architect of Messrs
Watkins and Partners, Architects
of London and the West Indies
with headquarters in Trinidad.

He came over here on Monday
by B.W.LA. in connection with the
erection of the bank's temporary
premises as well as to consult with
the bank generally,

He said that if is hoped that the

Mr. Niles argued yesterday
that there had been no contract
between Chandler and Bradshaw.
There had been evidence of a
friendly relationship between the
two parties, evidence that they
helped each other with washing
and that Bradshaw would eat at
Chandler's,

He could not conceive a woman
like Chandler whose income was
$3.74 2 week, employing a nurse
at $10 a week,

Confirming the decision of the
Petty Debt Judge and Their Hon-
ours Mr. G. L. Taylor and Mr.
A. J. H. Hanschell, the Chief
Justice said that Mr. Niles on be-
half of the appellant Chandler
haq put forward certain submis-
sions which in his view were
covered by the Judges’ reasons as
they appeared in the proceedings.

Points Of Law

He said he could not entertain
any argument on the question of
the facts, his on.y concern being
with regards to points of law.
That was different from cases







SWEDISH FLIERS PROTEST ATTACK

CATEGORICAL DENIAL that their Swedish Air Force Catalina violated
Soviet territory is made by crew members as they return to Stockholm
after being shot down by Red MIGs. The Swedish government, in-
censed over the incident, has made heated protest to the Russian am-
bassador, Charges that the unarmed plane opened fire on Soviet craft,
have beer. openly challenged by Sweden. Punishment of guilty Red
fliers and appropriate indemnities have been demanded. (International)



ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE

a

Chauffeur Met’ HIGHPRICES FOR |
Death By | VEGETABLES
Misadventure HAWKERS who sell in the side

alleys of Bridgetown are extreme-
ly shy when answering queries
A nine man jury yesterday re-'about the price of the article
turnea a verdict of death by mis-|which they have in their trays and
adventure to Mr. C, L. Walwyn,)}baskets, particularly when these
Acting Police Coroner of Dis-|queries come from a man, They
trict “A”, when the inquest con-|rcgard every man except the most}
cerning the death of Goulbourne/obvious as being a Price Control |
Wharion of Workmans, St. George, |Officer or a plain clothes police- |
was ecneluded. man. j
Goulbcurne Wharton, a 35-year-| They are so cautious that they
old chauffeur, died on his way to|bave devised a plan whereby they
the Hospital after he was in-j|!@fer prospective buyers to theli
volved in an accident while |ftiends sitting in close proximits
driving a car along Hanson Hill, |W!th & remark like “Ask her! They |
St. Geo ge, about 53.30 am. on don’t belong to ar a am not sell-
June 13. ing anything They all stand |
Dr A S. Cato who performed ped Fie says wale tie
the post moctem examination said place an powes of Deiohes and 4")
that the deceased ciel trom shock ts difficult to determine whieh tray
vy ied Trom shocK lor basket belongs to which indi- |
ond heemorrhage from injuries vidual, |
received, Yeste.day when. the in- Even in the case of women |
quest was resumed Herman Clarke |these hawkers—for the most par
and John Seale who were in the|the greatest suppliers of vegetable
car Which the deceased wasjand provisions — hesitate before
driving on the morning of June |/quoting a price, and make sur
15 told the court that the car sud-|that no suspicious looking man is
gentv swervea to the right side|nearby, Then, they give the
of the road and struck a telephone} would-be purchaser the “cok
pole. tne deceased was driving shoulder,” and reply, “These have
it at a medium speed. been sold already. Try somewher
Herman Clarke told the court|else,” or, “I ain’t selling
that the deceawd was not a|these for home.”
drinker. At this stage Mr, Wal-| And so queries about the price
wyn outlined the facts of the in- of many essential items of food- |
quest to the jury and after de- stuff are made and answered,
liberation, they .returned a verdict While the housewife is crying
of death: by misadventure out under the weight of the high |
. prices which they have to pay for|
items, they nevertheless are glad/|
at times to pay anything to obtain |
them when they are in short sup- |
ply.



















Only Scotland, traditional home of fine tobaccos, could
produce Four Square. Only in Four Square tobaccos
will you find selected leaf, blended with skill handed
down by successive generations for over 140 years.

|
: |
I’ve gol}
|

FOUR SQUARE
TOBACCOS

6 FINE BLENDS TO CHOOSE FROM ° MADE BY DOBIE OF PAISLEY

Sole Agents: MESSRS. A. 8S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD,
P.O, BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS



Part Of Swan Street
Being Resurfaced

Retail Trade

The hawkers in Lukes Alley and





permanent structure for the new
bank will begin very shortly after
they have moved into their tem-
porary premises.

Lt. Col. Bridgeman returned
to Trinidad last night by B.W.I.A.

which came from the Original
Jurisdiction of the Assistant
Court of Appeal. Hence, although
he felt a certain degree of sym-
pathy for the appellant in view
of certain matters which had

Judge Awards Van
Driver $150 Damages

The section of Swan Street
between White’s Alley and Bol-
ton Lane is being dug up for
re-surfacing.

Workmen of the Department of
Highways and Transport were







Busby Alley do a retail trade, and
in an effort to shift the blame for
the exorbitant prices which are
charged, they claim that the}
wholesalers ask all sorts of fabu-|
lous prices for their articles, and |
adopt a buy-it-or-leave-it attitude. |

VALOR COOKER STOVES

Short Burners
2 Burner Model $56.14
8 Burner Model $71.87

He was staying at Cacrabank
Hotel,



£A For Selling
Adulterated Milk

His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn;
Acting Police Magistrate of
District “A”, yesterday fined
Ernesta Yarde of Cave Hill, St.
Michael, £4 for selling adultera-
ted milk to a customer on
Aay 29. %

The fine is to be paid in 28
days or in default two months’
imprisonment with hard labour.

been put before him by Mr. Niles,
he was not in a position to re-
verse the decision on the basis of
the arguments on facts.

After making these observa-

tions, His Lordship read the
Judges’ reasons for their decis-
ions,

In their reasons, the Judges
said :

“Tt was not disputed that the
appellant was stricken with scia-
ticea and attended by Dr. Simon
and that the respondent render-
ed her certain services. What was
disputed was the alleged contract
between the appellant and the
respondent for payment at the
rate of $10 per week or for any
payment. The appellant also dis-

“The result of the employment of deadly weapons such

as a rifle undoubtedly

on January 19.

McKenzie appealed against His Honour’s decision.

The judge said that the pointing
of the rifie at the van was in his
view calculated to cause that
reasonable apprehension of the
implication or application of force
‘to one’s body which is essential
to constitute assault.

Holder had claimed $240 dam-

is, cannot be too strongly deprecated lower than that on the opposite|they have to buy, and sell, even if!
ina civilised community”, His Honour Mr. J. W. B. Chenery
of the Assistant Court of Appeal, Original Jurisdiction,
commented yesterday before awarding $150 damages Swan Street another batch
against Neil McKenzie of McEnearney & Co., Ltd., w
fired a shot near Lisle Holder, a van driver of Horse Hill

seen working there yesterday.) The result. they claim, is that in|
That section of the road is muchjorder for them to make a living. |

side and it will be built up to a/they do so at a loss to themselves. |
proper level. .
On High Street where it adjoins} The prices of many of the arti-|
of|cles which have been decontrolled |
ho workmen are doing repairs to the have now gone up by more es |
gutter. These repairs, however|100 per cent. and only in cases








* did not seem to interfere with|Where it cannot be helped, do
the easy flow of traffic using these housewives buy some of these ar-
ctytiets ticles. They prefgy to leave them

i out from their diet, and the retail

in of the first



hesses respect

oe 4 hawkers are left with these arti-
accusation—-the attempting to ane dd e arti
strike with the fist—led him te On Bond For = on their hands for long peri
ithe conclusion that the incident 5.

Consequent upon this, these val-
uable items of food are allowed ti
remain and wither, because the

could not have taken place in the
way they described, It seemed im-
possible to understand how the
defendant with his height and

Stealing Board

Daniel Blackett ot Eastland, St.

hawker is not prepared to reduce |

Also

WHITE PORVELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overflow

T. HERBERT, Ltd,
10 & 11 Roebuck Street

Kstablished
1860

Incorperated
1926



puted the amount and quality of ages, accusing McKenzie of un-

A sample of the milk was sent
to the Government Analyst and
the report stated that the sample
contained 11.8% of water.

Remanded On
Larceny Charge

Gedfrey Simmons (18) of Black
Rock, St. Michael, was remanded
until July 2 when he appeared
yesterday before His Worship Mr.
Cc. L. Walwyn, charged by the
Police with breaking and enter-
ing the feed-room of Cyril
Springer, situated at Wavell
Avenue, Black Rock and stealing
one bag of stock feed valued at
£1, 13s. on June 25.

Bail in. the sum cf £20 was
offered. Sgt. B. Howard attached
to the Black Rock Station is
prosecuting for the Police from
information received.





“ISLAND STAR”
BRINGS OIL

The schooner Island Star which
arrived in the Careenage yester-
day morning from _ Trinidad
brought in 50 drums of vaporis-
ing oil, 20 drums of gasoline, 70
pieces of mahogany, five tierces
of pumpkins, 200 pieces of board,
1,000 locse cocoanuts, 12 cords of
firewood and four packages of
fresh ‘fruit. This schooner is
consigned to the Schooner Owners’
Association,

The Motor vessel Lady Patricia
also arrived in. Carlisle Bay from
St. Vineent,. This 239-ton ves ae its agents in Manning & Co.,

td.

|





the services rendered her, but
the period of time during which
these services were rendered was
not questioned,

Incapacitated

“We found as a fact that for a
period of nine weeks the re.
spondent nursed the appellant. It
was obvious that the appellant
was unable to do anything for
herself. Dr. Simon used the word
“incapacitated” and anyone who
has had a sharp attack of sciatica
knows that that is not a strong
word, ERNE ‘

“The respondent says she had
to feed her from a tea pot. That
was not denied. The appellant’s
evidence that she could do a lit-
tle for herself and could eve.
make a little tea we regard as
significant in this action, but we
were of the opinion that if she
made it for herself, it was only
when she was convalescing.

“Dr, Simon states that during
the two months that he attended
the appellant, the respondent
was always in attendance, both
at the appellant’s home and at his
office.

“The respondent’s attendance
on the appellant is confirmed by
other witnesses. Had there been
no contract between the appel-
lant and the respondent, while
there might have been casual

assistance rendered by the re-
spondent, there would not have
heen the constant attendance

spoken of by all the witnesses.
An Employed Nurse
“Moreover, the respondent
appears to have been treated a3
an employed nurse, She had her
food provided at, the appellant's
house; money was provided her
to buy meat and on occasions
chickens. supplied, despite the
fact that the respondent’s back
door opened upon the appellant's
so that she might well have pro-





lawfully assaulting him by at-
tempting to strike him with his
fist and by shooting at him with a
loaded firearm.

His counsel was Mr. FE, W.
Barrow, instructed by Messrs.
Hutchinson & Banfield. McKenzie
was represented by Mr. E, K. Wal-
cott, Q.C.

His Honour said he was not sat-
isfied with the first accusation.

The case was heard on a previ-
ous day and judgment was given

yesterday.
The incident occurred when
Holder drove his van _ near

McKenzie’s home and tooted the
horn. McKenzie’s wife was ill at
the time.

Analysis Of Evidence
The Judge said that the result
of his analysis of the evidence
given by the plaintiff and the wit-



_—_$ —___- —_—_—_ Though I accept me — about 7.30 p.m. the game’ day, boratories and Hospitals.1. YP POOO DOPOD POO PD OOOOO OS LOSS OO SOOO OF OEP FEE “y
; i that when he actually fred Ne A post mortem examination was | § 1
Neer se for herself in her OWN req wide of the van dertomtved yesterday at the Hos- | $ URODONAL for Anthritis, x PX.
ouse, , J asi ‘ eumatism, ( , 4 q
“From the above we decided Assault ; ; = aoe tS & > aren I nal and "hitee "tn 1% Wr
that appellant agreed to pay the “The pointing of the rifle at the and an q 2 . Gravel’ nalien aa Aslatt ; |
respondent at the rate claimed. yan was, in my view, calculated for July 3, before oe va PRICE: $2.38 € y. |<
Whether the appellant envisaged to cause that renenaebis, SnoTS a Sh ee Cot Sing olice Ec: $2.38, iy
the length of time her illness pension of the implication or . GLOBROL str th é
would last is another arene It application of force to <> gd Tonic for re ae > 1S
may well have been that subse- which is essential to constitute an cles and nerves. A very ® | %
quently there was an agreement accault. — om es nowaekedl ; ¥¢ %
that ere - = oe “Accordingly I bald, Set the ¥ oes . $ %
agreement were to be modilled piaintiff has succeeded in the ‘ou no more an
Be paid bas eae cae ay ve second part of a vay Pr tpt pay h Se. See eee - $ x
at a reduced rate, put, the detenen aoe are nas the plaintiff for the e-e msetne ° Intestines. : ,
of quantum meruit, although sug- oad no direct physical injury $ | %
gested by the Court, was rejected oy nae any proof or even GREATER PAGEOL for all diseases of x LION BLACK PEPPER -
by counsel for while $10 pet Suggestion that such disturbance F the Bladder, Prostate and % | % PEPPER—per 1 oz. .... 39¢,
week may appear f tee srpowes ‘as his nervous system underwent EXPERIENC 3 adjoining organs. , COCOMALT—-per Tin ... ’ beer Ais $1.40
for a person in the appellant's as an momentary. It is Pp ay #|% MAXAM STEAK & KIDNEY PUDDING—per Tin 69c.
position, it must be remembered was more than : RICE: 7/6 each. R 996.
4 { is als that the defendant was > |% HEINZ CHILI SAUCE—per Bottle .. bra kwed Gd .
that at the time the agreement is also true Me Soocmat ‘that nis ¢ TOMATO JUICE per tie... ieee ae
alleged to have been made, the upset at the ni eg unduly ° ¢'% PALETHORPES STAFFORD SAUSAGES—per Tin 72¢.
Ropes. Woule ire ee ae dee ea by At necessary 2 |% SOUTH AFRICAN ROOK LOBSTER—per Tin.......... 69e.
constant vain and incapable of disturbed by the un wwe o is - Y, Ib. Pkt sae,
: 7 Page 6 ’ ; % DRIED FRUIT SALAD—per ¥ 1b.
tne esieaprtdeia Sandia line sv BRUCE WEATHERHEAD @ \% etvarrLe onunKs—per Tin ble.
——————————————————————————— ee 2 \s$ SOUTH AFRICAN WHITE GRAPES—per Lge Tin .. 49¢,
® |% SOUTH AFRICAN WHITE GRAPES—per Sml Tin .. 30¢.
¢ z LTD. ? | NEILSON'’S NUT ROLL—per bar 1c, — per box 24 $2.88
° 4 o18 . a . '
$ BROAD STREET. t|3 STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.
9 *
46440484%0400000 000008 P 1ectstclel OP P AAPA

reach could have avoided hitting
the plaintiff if he had thrown &
blow at him in the way they had
cescribed. Therefore, ir. so far as

eorge, was placed on a bond for

the pfice. They do not mind how

a period of three months when|slow the turnover of business ts
he pleaded guilty yesterday be-| One hawker in Busby Alley yes-
fore His Worship Mr. C. L, Wal-| terday said that she had articles



wyn of stealing a piece of deal} Which she had bought a week ago,

that part was concerned, the com-
plaint had fallen.

“When we come to the other
more impertant part of the case
against the defendant (the shoot-
ing at the p'aintiff with a loaded
firearm), I will say at the outset
that the defendant has given his
evidence with great frankness
and candour and is no doubt Ww
be believed when he says that
he fired the shot partly to warn
and partly to frighten the plain-
tiff,” he snid.

“It is difficult to resist the con-
clusion that in carrying out that

board, the property of J, D. ind there was ample evidence of |
Duguid on June 25. the drying out process which they
Sgt. King attached to the Cen- @ On Pave 6
tral Station prosecuted for the
Police from information received,

MAN DIES AFTER
ACCIDENT

Eustace Henry Mall (35) of Car-
rington’s Village, St. Michael, died
at the General Hospital on June
25 about 11 p.m. after he was in-
volved in an accident with the
motor car G—290 owned by Mr.



FRESH
FRENCH





SPECIAL
AT
PHOENIX & CITY
PHARMACY



self-confessed purpose of warn- wi, Harpe: of Dash Valley, St.
ng and frightening, he pointed George, and driven by Mr. Goul-
the rifle at the van—how els® pourne Harper of the same
could his mission of warning and ‘address at the junction of
frightening have been effective? Mapp Hill and Haggatt Hall roads



MEDICINES

» by J. L, Chatelain PHARM.
p Chemist, formerly head
chemist to the Paris La-~



SODA FOUNTAINS.

















BEAUTIFY YOUR

WITH

‘

ENGLISH—in Size:

v ay &.. ..$ 44.02 ,,
9 x9’ ‘ $119.98
Y x 10 6”. $107.31 & $139.98 each
Y Be OI chasse .. $117.51; $122.64 & $152
FRENCH in Size:
e's: iY 7... $165.54 each
ae ie a $275.90 Pr
9 x 14’ 9” $336.00,

LESS 10°, DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH PURCHASES





OUR



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

0,308, 12





& 13 Broad Street.

FINE...

CARPETS

28 each ©

HOME


























"VOUPE DOE®D DTD DOOYOOOOOH

Pime BSabries

jor those

— that’s one reason why
this airline has been
“first choice” of interna-
tional travelers for nearly
@ quarter of a century.



NEW YORK

Non-stop service by the luxurious
“E) Presidente” or via Sen [wen by
popular, money-saving “E) Turista.

Boa st tnt Se

—world’s
fastest airliners —to Paris, Rome.
Enjoy stopovers in England, Ire-
land. PAA Clippers also fly to India
and the Orient.

Venezuela

Frequent flights to all main cities

Shadows Stripe Nylon
by swift Convair-type Clippers.

in Pink, Blue & Whit at $2.87 Yd.
° «“Detronella”™
" * This is.a very serviceable art silk
You can now “fly PAA” almost any- material, and is available in lovely

where —in fact, to 83 countries
and colonies on six continents.

range of plain shades

’
| Art Sith Dique Sheer
Por reservations, see your | in Pink, Silver,
Travel Agent or | Lemon, Gold, Ice Blue
Rose, Lilac, Bois de Ro

t $2

Champagne, Ecru,
Torquoise,
and White

76



wor
MOST Exe
aimiineg



HARRISONS

BROAD STREET—DIAL 2664



Worto ALHHAYS
|

De Costa & Ce., Ltd. |

|







Broad Street — Bridgetown *

Phone 2122 (After business hours 2203) 3

* Tm a0 PAA â„¢ aa
£RLLOEOEPEL LD LUE OOS OCLWVGEOD®LOVBBPOEBPBIVDEGD PGGF-HOOHH-9990S-99-9- 9-H 9S GOH









PAGE SIX >



CLASSIFIED ADS. rome sore):

TELEPHONE 2508











BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBLIC SALES







NOTICE REAL ESTATE
DIED FOR SALE PARISH OF ST. LUCY STO! WALL DWELLING HOUSE
— e Applications for one or more vacgnt| with 4) uere feet of land attached
GRANT=On June %, 1952, at “Witlough- } ———_ -—_-_________________._ [| Vestry Exhibitions tenable at the Alex-|at Dayrells a, rist Church. The
oe Holi Cros: ot ee AUTOMOTIVE andra School will be received by me soppns house contains living. room, dad League of Women Voter
o .. Her al will leave the not later than July 15th, 1952. Candi-|tw6 bedrooms, kitehenette, usual con- .
above address at 4.5) p.m. to-day dates must be daughters of Parishioners |veniences, Government water installed
for t estbury Cemetery. Friends}| CAR — 1951 Hillman Minx. 8,000) of St. Lucy in straitened circumstances. | House wired for electricity. Inspection in Britain
,» ore ed to attend miles as good as new. A. R. Lewisland not less than eight and not more|on application to the tenant Mr. Ince, 5
Vernon Grant (Son) c/o Cave Shepherd & Co. Ltd than twelve years of age. Forms of | between the hours of 11 a.m. and 1 p.m
Jovee Grant (Deughter-in-Law) 25.6.52—3n applications must be obtained from the | daily
3 27 .6.53—1n c S Morris Gedae Cor, 10 B.D Parochial Treasurer on office days A The above dwelling house will be set
AR—On * Baptismal Certificate must accompany|up for sale by public competition at our sar 2 En i woma
SANDIFORD—On June 26, 1952 at St.}in good condition Telephowe, aatuaties each application Office, James Street, on Friday 27th June hear an glish ih Bey

Simon’s Village, St. Andrew—Matilda }Army 2467 or 4682

Candidates must present themselves to






























































































































































































Aiford. Her ‘funeral will leave the | ——peeeseemmmmm nm the Headmistress f 2 atic ’ r . The two arrested are Fredy
above Wrens ot 130 pin, 10-any fo | CMa esa Caeattoan Sas | Tuesday It nv of July, tana, at’ 930 YPARW enue OXS™| has done,’—as if she were a foreigner. The remedy for; inqporth, a West Berlin
See Soe). Fn es Pee ae nereia.6.6e—4.2-n. |°™ S é cblbe bas 13.6.52—9n.| this she added lay im better teaching in the schools. who had gone to the border to
Lauriston, (Boston, U.S.A.), Winston Vestry Clerk Th eal t 5 i ‘ conatituefite Mrs inquire about their property
St. Simon, Mackay, (Curacao) sons; | CAR—(1) Vauxhall 14-6 in perfect wrt) Gamay. Lhe males comentiion “St his offce,| Mrs. Pujadas-MeShine has been /and to visit their the Soviet zone. Porth drove up
Verne, Erskine, Randolph? Natalie,| working order Amazingly reasonable 25.652 4n| James Street on Priday the Zith Junejactmg as unofficial observer )Pujadas-McShine observed. “Even
grandchildren} 27.6.52 Suitable for making plek-up, See| tant 2 = y ° * local . to the border by himself in a
1 —— en ene | instant at 2 p.m. at the Conservative Women’s/though our own representa
a LeRoy Jordan, Carlton St. James, near arrested Com-
- ~ ie — y : p, ALL THAT certain Messuage or ti ” ghe stated, truck and was by
WINSBORROW—At Dayrell’s Rd, Ch | St. Albans Chapel 27.6.02—10. THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-| Dwelling house together with the land|4nnual Conference in ~“London|tive are non-party, munist police late last t when
Ch... Mrs. Ruth Winsborrow on’ June erence nen aes TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 thereto containing 3287 squure feet «it-|this week. And she was pleased |“it would be a good plan if they ji™N nh Bass: soe an SATURDAY
nn eT Saloon 14 h.p. car in expollent condi-|T* the, creditors holding, specialty, Wens| Streets in the city of Bridgetown. [0 find that this matter was could devote a little more time to "",'. "wife, worried about her
s LL. ‘ daughter).| tion (owner driven) pply: Exrol gainst Hope Plantation, St. James }* ; , 3 special consideration. A motion|the electora'
Min Walthe tsister), Luthe: | Sayers (Central Foundry Ltd) afte, |, TAKE NOTICE that T, the Owner, of ae Melten Be Mrs. adas-McShine has been "uSband’s absence,
7 ! Mable Erie. | 4.00 p.in. Upper Collymore Rock the above Plantation am about to ‘ob- Solicitor. Jon the agenda urged that the . Puy about an hour later and also was
oan ae “OT 65—In} J » 26.6. 53—4n | tein a, toa ot ary under toe, prove, 256.5289) government should use theinjin Britain since last September, ar i 1 T E
ous H-‘n lions of the above Agt agutibt 14 | ——<$—$ $< —<—< <_< <_< } ore to that “through! intends staying at least “until the rested!
; 1 Plantation, i: ~, The bungalow known as CASVILLE|'Miuence ensure Y
IN MEMORIAM AGAR Ruth Malan I Mods! |r year iose"te tase AMY | with me land thereto containing by ad-Jour @dueational system every|end of the year.” During this New Communist regulation
4 > RR. S No money has been borrowed under | measurement 6241 sq. ft. situate in| youn person iven in k with her non- ective oF °
iii Sacred to the memory of our} aane,only Ueno mie Phone Rigor |the Agricultural, Alds Act, 1903, or|Navy Gardens, Christ ‘Church and a" . aware ot oe policy, _ intends to see Berliners who have property or Vv ri
Sotelo cect cn ith ay Julbo, 10 2-6.52—in, ttn. | the above Act (as the case may be! in| Sorin and east, combined drawing {the Commonwealth and Empire,|the women's section of all three jobs in the Soviet zone to move
pall res 27th day | eoitiineaee ear” ccammcinnimiietaninintinciapagincins respect of such year 0 .
oer cn dear Taph, your task ia} “GAR CO Wilahall Velox, little used,| Dated this 25th day. of June 1952 Snes, Sas t,o follet, Pathiso that they can more easily|parties, She ateneet Se eee pore a West Berlin. Other ‘ i :
o'er owner-driven, good as new. Dial 4476. TL J. ROCK, ° r assess for themselvés the impor-|al Conference of Labour ‘omen est rliners are no longer per- ‘
a il : i _| two servants and with electricity in- s
toe Seger ee fe a teal a0 Moa stalled Inspection dial 4460. For|tance of emigration.” at Rhyl in April and the Women’s mitted to enter East = 'e a 4
For those you loved you did you LAND ROVER, done oniy 16,400 LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Men ie and conditions of Liberal Federation this mronth. . :
best _}miles in excellent order. Apply Redman 5 — Mrs. adage - S
God grant now eternal rest." ! 2 Taylor's Garage Lid. Phone 4405 QUOR LICENSE NOTICE) Gorrie ‘catroRD & CO. 20.6.52—8n Se ae 4 ets pod i nein
Mr. Edward iii (hushend), Lynd 25.6.52—3n The application of Samuel E. Williams onscl s
Lewis (niece), Mrs. Stella Lewis (sister: shopkeeper of Worthing View, holder AUCTION support this motion in her usual
and family, Mrs. Inez Sealy (sister) ar ONE (1) Austin two ton truck and one|of Liquor License No. 495 of 1952 vigorous manner. CHANCERY SALE
family, Mr. Bustace Copippell (00) 9) fre a. Pa, eee 4821, gan ate Banty. Reece wading as HAMMER ‘
, f » i _ E ece Son in respect of a 2
%.6.52—t.f.0. | storey wall building at corner of Fair- UNDER THE IVORY M The conference has also given) BA: The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration HUSBAND
KING—Iq loving memory of our dev —___——____-——. |child St. and Jessamy Lane, Cfty, fo» instruction received I will sell om/ iirc Pujadas-McShine some ideas y oublic Buildin| a eetn 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on .
ge Ai og ope Pia Bee | ate mee axle |S pon ela Ceam Paienia aaeee oe AP aarage mer Michaels ow way ot worth importing into Trinidad. oa Gis specified ‘not then sold it will be set up on each succeeding
st June 27, fs dou} cle 6 tons fr stock. a remises airchild Street, Cits . a : , rn : -
v Fond. ts ibe “tik which is broke», ete aedinaating Weulrn.: Roebuck Dated this 26th "aay oP Wane, in? 10 h.p. Morris Car, (Damaged in ac-}A motion on the agenda suggested Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particu .
Dear d# the one who is gone Street. Phone 4947 25.6 52—6n.|To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq., cident). Terms Cash. Sale at 2 P.™ |that more British women should TAS: Gn SEUSS OS 5S TAR, t laintiff) Ss:
In memory we'll never forget hi Police Magistrate, Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer hi te sit on such international com: | NORMAN wcaeinis SUDGES (Defendant)
As long aa the years roll on District “A’ 24, —sn ~ ” . - — ronment
Ever to be remembered by . Mildred ELECTRICAL S. #. WILLIAMs, missions as U.N.O, and I.L.O, | Property:—ALL THAT Certain piece or parcel of land situate at Covet teas
Stella, (daughters), Evelyn, Hampto fe in oe ae = Applicant Hill in the parish of Saint ee ee ie oa ninety square feet or there- ,
Herbert, “Gerald (sons). and family. ELECTRIC %RON—Walter No-Cord| N.B.—This application will be consid LOST & FOUND “It would be a good idea,” aessees Se ee aie ute of J.C. Roberts on lands of Lilian
27.6.62—11 jHlecirie Iron and Board, Get one of {ered at @ Licensing Court to be held at Wolthe on other lands of the Defendant on a road leading to the publié road
~ - these fine units before all are sold.|Police Court, Distriet “A” on Monday commented Mrs, Pujadas- Waithe on other lands o' eRe Tkfendant of 6 n90e Pbut aba Dpand tonethet
LYNOK—In loving memory of our '|1DA COSTA & CO., LTD., Electric Dept. | the 7th day of Jyly, 1962 at 11 o'clock | ——~ MeShine, “for us to ask ourselves ANd Gh the public page er HS :
beloved Erla, who departed this li? | Bpone 3878. 26.6.52—6n | *.m LOST at home if more women could sit| ;, we ee
on June 27th 1951 $$$ H. A. TALMA 3 pse 4 - 4. Cs
Gently beside her sad tears wer ELECTRICAL—One 6 cubit foot Norge Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. + __—— ] the various government com-| Date of Sale: Friday, 11th July, 1962. H. wae
pees ond RRA rag collie Deon Presser, in perfect working order 27.6. 52—1n Sweepstake Tigket-—Sertes ww $i mittees fond this is we of os ar.
y Tr Ss One eu ‘on gidaire a very foo Finder please return same to Oswa aims of t Le gue.) ‘e shoul: off
thrown, buy. One 6 cubit foot General Electric . 7 v Registration ice, .6.62—8n.
Fond!y she whispered, “Weep not |PUY, aon} eae aceon nee LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Blenman, Frizers, St Joseph. ¢.s2-1n |Share in the things that are going|2srd June, 1952. 25
for me, 3 von at Yarde's Elec, Cheapside, Dial] The application of Beatrice Bailey,| —_______________________. Ion iin our country. No society re 8
My Baviour is here, and I'm goin | geig 27.6.52— | hopkeeper of Garden Land, holder oi] Sweepstake Ticket—Series AA. 2050.1oan make real progress without|~————
wan y License Ni ’ y lett
So t'was she faded as fades ti ELECTRIC STOVE— Jackson Three] {o ames B ollingeworts Lene Cree fil, ch ch. ~B'6.92-an. {the help of women.”
De ne murmured, Seeker erléne ae, eae meee re a board and shingled shop attached to TO GET
yas si . Control, with control switch. Stove an redid: t Gard Land, St. Mi .
Adieu. af Hitings is perfect order, Stored at| for permission te use Gate Ligue citeee ANNOUNCEMENTS All M.P.s including even the ‘
Ever_to be remembered by the Lon Sea View Guest House. Can be seen by/at said premises Garden Land, §&t - Prime Minister, Mr. Churchill,
family, — Hugh Mahon , (brother-in-l9"" | telephone appointment with the Man- | Michael ; , find time to attend conferences,| ROYAL NETHERLANDS What They
her mafy relatt’ s. ager, Price $190.00 Dated this 24th t 19% t
eerie 27 6.22—an.|ror it "A, PALMA, Tei.” L auuidacin Sout apare ine. Geta suppr | OWever Small and insignificant,| = STEAMSHIP CO. = [me ayy. “CARRERE” i
Seer tn ste ee aa, —- ‘Police Magistrate, ' accept Cargo ani
NURSE—In-toving memory of our dear} “Tist received new shipment of Garrard Saat aa Mbahorine tonty: oS SAILING FROM EUROPE Dominica, Antigua, | Montserrat, Just Need
father Allan, Hi. Nurse who departed three speed | Automatic | Changers. at J. E. HOLLENGSWORTH, * M.S. STENTOR 27th June, 1962. Deen aa nen Atte. eee ee
ba : ; 7 . c. 8. el O. : _— for Applicant * fo y in M.S. HESTIA 4th July, 1962. % Sailing to no .
Evet to be remembered by (Children. oonum. 15.6.52—t.f.n.| N.B.—Phis appli ib “ide COTTICA 2th July, 1952, 2 “The M/V. "MONEKA” will
Grandehilaren and Great Grand), yy 1 -| XP tusanmnernen.e be eres! High Prices For |Daston Leaves ¢». cores ai: yi. iss Y accont Carte and Panscnaers ior 319 QR Prices!
31.6. 1 Mullard 3-speed automatic record] Police Court, Distriet “A on Monday SAILING TO EUROPE Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, e
- changers The Jatest word in Record|the 7th day of July, 1952 at 11 o'clock Ve tables M.S. ORANJESTAD 15th July 1962 Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Fri-
WANTED Changers, no changing of heads. Re-|a m , ge er escue SAILING TO T'DAD, PARAMARIBO day, 27th inst.
cord Wear NIL, Lashley’s Limited, Pr HW. A. TALMA, AND BRITISH GUIANA The M/V “CACIQUE DEB e
HELP wm, Hy, St. 27.6.53—8n Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” From Page 5 S h T Ik M.S. BONAIRE Sth June, 1952, will aegept Cargo and
cael 27.6. 52-1) i avs M.S. STEN uly, . : ja, : .
Be aa aaa One (1) Columbia Record Player in} — — '|bad gone through during the days earc a S [8S corrica’ 2am July, 1952, pescengers ar antl alibe.
eo Insurance Departments. a Youn perfect condition. Phone Joan, Burton | FTQUOR LICENSE NOTICS: which had elapsed, MS NESTOR sth Auge, 1 oa Sailing ‘date to be’ notified.
Man with goodseducation, previous ex-] © hh Le teeiapicant : . as’ i n =
perience not essential but preferable pve BATTERS Just a few lett,|,,. The Application of Doris Reeves: shop- Withering Mr. W. H, Bas‘on of Radio Com- | m.s weit ae or Sn B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS’
Good Salary with guaranteed — bonus SETS—J ‘|kkeeper of Bush Hall, holder of Liquor munications, Civil Aeronautics _( Trin , - ASSOCIATION (INC.)
i ' a 4] MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM, License WN BAS 952 - : *~" | wes. HERSILEA 4th July, 1952. (Cura
Apply in peréon between 10 a.m. am BEb.c8—tt.n, | cess No. Ee of 108s ranted 20) gic < tn okr na} Authority, San Juan, Puerto Rico I iy) Consignee — Tele. No, 4047
3 p.m. Realtors Limited, 191/162 Roe- 6.52—t.£-n. | Livingstone F Bobb in respect of a board uc’ ngs as as, a ale Becuedl Aint vesterds y | oO Serra eist July, 1982 » J
buck Strect, Pridgetown, 27.6.52 eee ~ |end shingle shop at Fairfield Road, Cay-| tomatoes which are in very short ay Arpt 3 aay ims ’ 7 ye as s
al re a REFRIGERATOR—(1) Norge refriger rington Village, St. Michael, for per- morning for Martinique about ten S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD
JUNIOR OVERSEER. Rowans Planta }ator in perfect working order, Le Ro¥| inicsion to use said liquor license at supply and fer which there is aie’ id Ate nvivets tseciaie Agents
tion, Apply in Pe 26.6.62—6n Jordan, Cariton, St, James, near St. | .5\q premises: Carrington Village, St {great demand are among the]? a p c ————
. Albans Chapel. 27.6.52=10. | viichacl items which are allowed tol Silvaire aircraft after attending an e ° s
“ORFICR MANAGER to take charge ot | —————__——_. ——-— Dated this 25th day of June, 1962 i informal meeting of Sea, Air and f d N t teams & i
Compares Beat ee aden Mia fay Ce aiewe te ee Te:—E. A. MeLEOD. Taq. wither. Rescue Search in the Caribbean anadian aviona
fice ad i " us ave - c ‘ ¥ of < ‘olice a i 2
corenen pial. otic Up to Trial Balone 27.6.32—3n i Yesterday, a hawker wae seep aie took place at Hastings
staridard. Salary approximately 06 ae ais ft Gite 4 EVES, © offer four very in " ; dette
, RAD! ‘ullard. Radios 5 tubes 4 - « BOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives .
hag « tl es Pstiog with full de-} bands with i % & 31 metres Band| ~ p.—-This application wits consia-|Which looked as ‘it they had been] He was accompanied by Mr. R. souTH ee Bor Bee
tells of experience, age ond education, | Spread $95.00 —Lashley's Limited, | Pr red at a Licensing Court to be held’ at|picked a week or more ago to aj Yasoni, District Airport Manager | cANADIAN CRUISER .. 30 June 3343 = 1. ey ta ace
P.O, BOX Wil, BRIDGHTOWN Wm. Hy. Street. 27.8-52—3n- | Police Court, District “A” on Monday |housewife for threepence, The] of the Civil Aeronautics Authority | CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 90 June Ajay 1eduly sesuy, 26 July
el of Mi.G 52—3n SORMING MEXCEIRTES Sihovar, cle the 7th day of July, 1952 at 11 o'clock, housewife remarked not without) in Martinique LADY RODNEY .. st as li July
er § ? DOV e: . am é Sa 2 “S
TENOGRAFPHER typist for our office | trical washing machines for the home E. A. MCLEOD, disdain, “Do you expect me to Others returning home yester-|
Biden, Roath a CO. Lad... Bickers Onby FE ee Au ee Lid. Walon: MARIO Peat te tS Ha six cents for them? After all,} < iy after attending the meeting astivee Abtivés Altived
Street: eee 27.6.52—8n Erp you people should have a con-] were Mr. L. T. Pearce, District! NoRTHBOUND Arives gate eae Bosten Halifax Montreal ess S
“SERVANT for general work in count. science”, But the seller replied: |Supervisor of the Civil Aeronaut- = . prayer
housesin St. Joseph, on Bus line. Must “Have your money and go, Leavelics Authority of Atlanta, Mr. R. 5 July 8 July 17 July 19 July ;
AO ee lee weir bond references LIVESTOCK FOR RENT Pas a as ee "oe go. I me cee Rireage eoerations | EADY NELSON 5 July sai Bebroidereg Ansiaies $2.08;
Sleeping in optional, Phone 95-247, COW—One Guernsey - Holstein Cqw ate sefalist a’ ivil CONSTRUCTOR 2%4 July 2 July $ Aug. 8 Avg. . kskin $1. 98;
26.6.52—1n the disgusted housewife left)Specialist attached to the Civi ae 18 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug. Ponjee Printed
To calf in a few dafs. Phone 2084 P. Attractive seaside Flat main road Has ; kra There ere} Aeronautic Administration at | LADY RODNEY .. 7 Aug. s mn
Pilgrim, Chapel Gap. tings, comfortably furnished, Engle) without her o s. wi e saree rm Barbados Views, Bordered
MISCELLANEOUS 3 22,6.52--4n | hath’ Open Verandah facing sea, Suitabic three other trays with okras in] Washington, D.C., Mr, W. W. Ward —_—__$—$—$—$—$—$——— Sean Rosch ote. Weatien
HOUSE—Dinmediately, fur shed moet one person (or couple) From July 1. |the Alleys, but the same thing] of the Civil Aeronautics Authority, Poplins, Fuji, Calicos, etc. etc.
bedrooms. ees mp renee e MECHANICAL Telephone 2949 18,6,62—t.£.n. | obtained. San Juan, Commander Reed and | for further particulars, apply to—
route. Apply X X 3 27.6.52—in. | “S"ESEORWTES Uarloas modcs,|. FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St Lt. Commander Natwig of the U.S, @
. c ; , els, § . : n ‘Be! rt ed
. aaeey os nally earned {ane sizes, call and see then Lawrenee on-Sea, Phone 3503 Tomatoes, all shrivelled up|Coast Guard, Mr. R, Gibrin, Di GARDINER AUSTIN & co,, LTD. Agents.
905: 00 POCKET MONEY cosy ee. ic Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd 203 '2-tf- Jand looking as if they had never] rector of Civil Aviation for the
beosipprsamies, es i'6.88-%0.| STE eo opponne Hows received a pint of water, are| French West Indies and Mr. Carl FOR GENTS
nan 4.659.201 MACHINE—Used Domestic Singer ; Roval, containing Ohe bedroom, living being offered at 54 owe x ate of Civil Aviation
sxetifipateoe Sewing Machine In good condition. Qp-|Toom, kitchenette, toilet and bath. Ring |high as 60 cents per 1b. Sm nh Trinidad,
PUMION offers $1.50 cash for | Sew ; 38 00 Tayl !
eo eutmeriber recommended by | Ply Reliance Shirt Factory. 21.6.52—Jn. | $508 or 4100 Mr, A. EB. Taylor | green tomatoes are sold one cent | ised Shine bs adi 5 iy ite
= Shirts
you. 52-201 | PIANOS—Carlton Pianos, solid mahog- | ~~ . ————~ jeach, and sometimes two for) AN ‘lee
4.6.52~208 J any in light or dark finish, fully tropi-| FARAWAY, St. Philip Coast, fully tthree cents; peppers are a cent! Vv DRIVER Poplin Shirts (all ante a
~] calized, Price $775.00 each G. W. | furniane or July, av , * te °
SUPPLEMEST YOUR INCOME | BF initehinson & Co, Ltd. Broad Street.| December only, Dial 4476 and a penny each, and cucum-| ‘ 80
recommending REDIFFUSION. § Obtain) Air ybos 27.6,52—4n 19,6,62—t.f.n. |bers—anything from 14 to 20) Khaki be
full particulars from the REDIFFUSION - a Boks éanlh, mcaneaiad ao iia ak fe Drill (per yd.) 98e,
office. 4.6 62—202 “HILLCREST, Bathsheba — Beautiful |°°™ AE AGEN e a | ‘ DAMAGES seseeeees $81
a Sea aT vie well furnished, For months of , | 4
Te Raining tar recon Bi aa 2, SRP a Cs BSH a?” |marketa ‘week or two ‘go, are : “ies
‘rom Rediffusion fo ————- |C. LL. Gibb: ., Ltd. ey wo oO, a ———— OOOO OeS$=e=_=_GeS_S a _ . .
naa in one calendar month. iho POULTRY—A quantity of healthy Gbbba te Fa, 4 Ws 6.52—4n ]heing sold between 4 and : cents | @ From page 5 .. $1.00
hd 4 6,52—200 semi Bronze Turkeys. Cocks and jay ebch. Cabba ar and sate | tooting of the horn of the van, IEQLE T Vests—3 for .......... 1,00
hg hens. Leroy Jordan, Carlton ¢ NEWHAVEN, Crane Coast, fully fur- . ges, carrots beets, but thi b ficatic) Handkerchiefs—4 for $1.00
’ ‘ James near St. Albans Chapel nished, For July, November, Decem-|40 and 44 cents per lb. vu ere can be no justification and a host of other Goods t
10 DAY'S NEWS FLASH 27.6 52—in |ber only. Dial 4476 19.6.52—t.f.n wee hi a plains: “The for the steps he ultimately decided Sailings from Sow pton to Guadel , Martinique, $ ~ al
- hs tt e housewife com: upon to show his annoyance witn . tham " ttractive prices.
ELLANEO OFFICE SPACE in building at Spry] pj ” ‘abt idad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica
ite MISC US Strect ‘ear Trafalgar St. Apply Auto]rices are too high” and on thé/the conduct of the plaintiff. Barbados, Trinidad,
Special Pencils for Shorthand 0c, UNFURNISHED HOUSE—To rent or| Tyre Co. 2696, 27.6.52—t.f.n.]other hand the hawker says: “I

Artiste’ Drawing Pencils..... 18c.
Artists’ Pink Diamond

Erasers ..



‘ease anytime between August and
November, for a long period in Hastings























































fh Ose Rees H5 * or St. Lawrence area Dial 2406 be- PERSONAL
Large Supply of Paints, Brushes ween 8—12 noon, 27.6.52—3n.
Etc., for Artists Just Received ACCESSORIES, Battery Terminals, &| .J/e, Public are hereby warned fenton
Coloured Sheet Piastics for mak- Clips, K.L.G. Spark Plugs, Tyre] cHOREY (nee SMITH) as I do pot hold
Bags, Ete Valves, & Repair Kits. Redman & |, eae ’ . ;
ing ae Taylor's Ga Lta 25.6.52—3 myself responsible for her or anyone
arene rage , -6.94—S"_ | else contracting any debt or debts in m
AT ANTIQUES Ob. every desoriptic name unless by a written order signed
y _ vi > are
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY jlass, China, old Jewels, | fine Silve: by Me. MeDONALD SHOREY,
y Vatercolour arly books, Maps, Auto- Cart Village,
and HARDWARE raphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop mi a? john
Yt CELE OC ACOSO adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
= = 3.2.52—4.t.n. 7 :

(SRB FOR SALE
ACCESSORIES Pump Connections, _
hamois Leathers, Dusters, Wind Screen
ORIENTAL diocese asters, Wind Sic! MISCELLANEOUS

nd Indicator Bulbs. Redman & Tay-| —————— _aneen mre
or's Garage Ltd, 26 .6.52—20 Just arrived. Tilley Kerosene Pres-
SL ecrroe | Sie Lamps & Domestic Irons and
ACCESSORIES, French Chalk, Split| Spare parts N, 8S. Husbands, Bright
+ Spi B
Pins, Cycle Black. Valve Grinding | Hall Plantation, St. Lucy, A. G. Hus-
ompound Redman & Taylor's| bands, Mount Standfast, St. James
BRAS ONLNInS TOR Garoge Lita, 25.6,59—3n 25,6.52—3n
n S01 NIRS { ACCESSORIES, for Cara and Trucks,| RAILINGS—Pine Office Railings suit-
i FROM INDIA, CHINA & }} fot Patches, & Clamps, Insulation | able for an Office. L. M. B. Meyers
: CEYLON j{ tape, Tyre Gauges, Radiator Stop|& Co., Ltd 20.6.52—t.f.n
: , | eak. Redman & Taylor's. Garage Lid
, 25.6. 62—3n
T A N BEAUTY SOAP, Bring out your Beau England's ene eee mewrenaper ne “
* M eau |» .
; ty with the Mile and Almond Of in| (us efter cubiecton tn Londen. Con,
Pr. Wm. Hy. &). Dial 34¢6 "WILLOW" Beauty. Soap. Get a few]i.ct: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co. Ltd
cakes today from your Es ok Local Representative, Tel, 3118
eed 17.4.82—t.f.n
CREAMERY BUTTER—Churned twice | ~ re 4 ma
SANTICAN tchen Sanicans with
weekly. Phone OBSTay 26.6.52—2n | .tep-on lever which opens lid Re-
e ovable enamelled inner pail for casy
Delicious Maraschino§ Cherries in | )°V?" >
Boxes. Every one a delight, Knight's Borsa ion ora enh. a ai bs
Ltd. 25.6 gn, | Hutchinson on Li re
rie _ B.6.08-Sn. | Dial aaa 6,52—4n
Oe Se eae a hans ikigek Superfine Shark Skin: Smooth & love-
Sse 6H ‘es 4 Pet a 60 Ort $324] Y, Quality in Pink, Lilac & grey 36in

wide $2.14 yard. Come & get yours
at Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street. 27.6.52—1n

TOOTH PICKS in boxes of 750. Finest
quality 1/3 box, Get yours at Knights
Ltd. 25.6.52—3n

Also galvanised nails 39 cents per Ib.
Auto Tyre Co. Dial 2696—~ 21.6.52—t.f.n

“TcR BOX—Al metal in first class
condition. Dial 4616 or 4952.
26.6.52—3n









This Week's

. ia . ive! iad
Special protectives.- vf: ohnson ae Cox. Pr. | Sots, .gtN attetivg desis «fram
pe ; Wm. Henry St. Phone 2691 26 6.52an|Mutehinson & Co. Ltd. Dial 4292
$2 n 27,6 .52-—1n
SSS SSSSSOSSSSS





TRA SETS—24-piece Decorated Tea

JUST received fresh stocks of Durex












“-

MEAT PIES
8c. each
ARBADOS
AKERIES Lim

DIAL 4758
JAMES STREET

WANTED FOR CASH

USED
i POSTAGE STAMPS

Of the British West Indies,
Good Prices Paid. At The
CARIBBEAN STAMP
SOCIETY, 3rd Floor, No. 10,
Swan Street

M. V.
DAERWOOD

will be arrivihg at Barbados
on TUESDAY, July Ist and
will be sailing on THURS-
DAY, July 3, for St. Lucia,
St. Vincent, Grenada, Aruba,
accepting Passengers and
Freight.



SLPS SPSSE:

SO



DSL

SOOSSCOOSS



SOOSSSSSSESE SESS SS

instant at 2 p.m







Subscribe now to the Dafly Telegraph sell I carry home and my family





































would like to sell them a little
dearer.”

“Black eyes” and other» peas
are retailed at 32 cents per pint,
and butter beans at 36 cents per
Ib.

Asked their views about a cen=
tral marketing depot, two haw-
kers emphatically stated: “It
would be a good thing. Then the
people from whom we buy will
have to sell us at a proper price.
They will not be able to rob us,
ind we in turn will not have to
charge high prices in order to
make enough to enable us to buy
food.”

Another hawker was not inter-
ested in whether a central mar-'inflating the damages awarded.
keting depot was set up or not. “For the -result, I award the
She said “I am quite happy here,” | plaintiff $150.00 and costs to be
What I sell I sell; What I don’t taxed,” he concluded.

McKenzie appealed against this
judgment.

CONQUER PAIN
SCIENTIFICALLY

pANACIA/ Caffeine, Acetylsalicylic Acid—and QUININE. These four

medicines, scientifically balanced, work synergistica!!y—that is why

they relieve pain fast, restore your sense of well-being !

is welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists
in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers,

colds, headaches, toothache, rheumaiism, neuralgia—this wonderful

new specific brings you amazingly quick relief from all of them !

{ANAGIN/ costs little. You can buy it
> in two-tablet envelopes—
enough to bring quick relief from a
bout of pain. Or in handy 20-tablet
boxes. Or in 50-tablet bottles—keep
one of these in your house.

ARM YOURSELF
AGAINST PAIN
GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!

*ANAGIN' i¢ sold in Great Pritain and South Africa under the name ‘ANADIN

Disapproval

“The result ot the employment
of deadiy weapons such as a rifle
undoubtedly is, cannot be

community.
“Had this case been tried by a
jury, it would have been open to

felt so minded—by awarding ex-
emplary damages.

“But the province of the Judge
in assessing damages—when he
sits without a jury—is more exact
and eircumscribed and he can by
words of condemnation give ex-
pression to his feelings of indig-
nation at the defendant’s conduct
whieh a jury can only show by

ind T eat”, ‘

Dad







Mrs. McShine Concerned
Over British Ignorance

Mrs, Pujadas-MeShine, former chairman of the Trini-
at the ignorance of colonial affairs shown by many people

She has personally experienced this lack of knowledge.
Diseussing this she recalled that she w&s once amazed tc

from Mrs, McShine—and learn to master languages as she

too) X
stwongly deprecated in a civilized] ‘

the jury to show its disapproval ; ¥
of the defendant's conduct—if
|



FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 1952



2 West Beliners
Arrested By Reds

BERLIN, June 26.

Police said two West Berliners
were arrested and abducted by
Ss, recently expressed concer! Communist “



















































“We should all take a lessol entering the Soviet Zone.























Arrives Barbados

16th June, 1952
2nd July, 1952
24th July, 1952

From Southampton

*“DE GRASSE .. 4th June, 1952 ..
“COLOMBIE” .. 19th June, 1952 ..
*“DE GRASSE” .. 12th July, 1952
*Not calling at Guadeloupe

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

From Barbados Arrives Southampton
*“DE GRASSE” .. 29th June, 1952 .. 9th July, 1952
“COLOMBIE” .. 18th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952
*“DE GRASSE” 6th Aug., 1952 16th Aug., 1952
*Sailing direct to Southampton

©
Haberdashery

Ribbo: Torchon,

Laces, Oottons, ome, eae

Pins, Clips, Soaps, Powders,
oo, at igh

ties, Panties, etc.

AT LOW TO THE
EARTH
e

CHILDREN

Boys’ Fancy Shirts 2 for $3.00

Boys’ Vests—37c. up.

Children’s Panties—37c.
’s Rubber _









Of
JOINERS & CABINET MAKERS
‘We have an assortment of

MIRROR GLASS

AND CHROMIUM PLATED FITTINGS
» FOR SAME.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Streets

POPP POS SOOOSE,

3566)



‘ e

»,

’. FOR SALE HOUSEHOLD
x Vogstable, Dishse—#1 20

1% © Congoleum 29 in. wide— Oe

ie ‘i Plastic Table Covers $1,29 up

Is “TRINITY COTTAGE sad many oer tihane vosh es

is Bed Sheets, Bed Spreads,
. Blankets, Mosquito Nets, etc.

YES IT’S

Derricks (on sea-side) St. James

Three Bedroom Stone House, with usual conveni-
ences, fully furnished or without furniture. Standing
cn 3 roods and 10 perches. Immediate possession.
Mortgage can be arranged. Inspection invited by
arrangement.

: GIGANTIC
SALE

For further particulars ’Phone 2959. The Barbados Pr. Wm. Henry Sirtet and x

Import & Export Co., Ltd. Plantations Building.

PKL

Swan Street. 3

25.6.52—5n. ¥ : DIAL 3466. %

» 5

Â¥$996669905 995959699569 S9S9BS 9959S 99999 9S OSS SOOSSSSG, SOSSSSTETOSSSSSSOOSSOT



ie
&







FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





ERR









1YP939990909990999900955;
22 BY CARL ANDERSON Son Conn

Bots. Cocktail Cherries

| +4 |



Pkg

}

|

j Po Icing Sugar

| Bots. Lemon Essences

| o Vanilla Essences

| Jars Mayonnaise
Prepared Mustard

| Currie

| Tins Fruit Salad

» Pears



per tb
Cheese per Ib

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

Headquarters for Best Rum.
| CSCC OB OOEBSS
POOSSEPOCO OVS SSSS9SSSSS

s a
' Holiday Entertainment
$
‘s
: Tt
Â¥ .
% °
- A
» {
e
i> =
S
|
ig
Â¥
% MIXED VEGETABLES in
: tins
SLICED HAM
| LAMB TONGUES in tins
| CORNED MUTTON in tins















FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....







WE DIDIN'T GET MUCH
'. FROM THAT LOT BUT











poerienceriierinan, | pmmnentcupenpaiicgstptetonecneies
MAS.DE -AZLON | | POS/TIVELY! WHAT :
(DENTIFIED | BEATS ME iS WHERE r,
THIS AS PART | YOUNG HAY HAS

OF THE STOLEN HIDDEN THE REST CF
PROPERTY? = «| THE STUFF. WE'VE HAD

PERHAPS THEY RE NOT
WORTH FINDING IF THEY




FOR FINDING THAT
FUNG IN HIS LOCKER,

1 *O NEVER Have
LE, BELIEVED 'T OF
e ey YOUNG HAY.





Sk TCO





NINN Rs

N RCT ethan

H\ -
Yt ae
heh La ade



ROAST BEEF in tins

WOODLEY -- —~ 4) WC YES DAGWOOD, +)" [THE NERVE OF THAT) OS

DO YOU KNOW) | 10 CIES TWO.) | [ery Coutine Ar 5 VEAL LOAF in tins
wnaTsTIMe (?) i | Hy TO FIND OUT jj



:
°
g
x
x
s
‘
LUNCHEON BEEF in tins
WwW DOES wooDLey )
pape WS xO) s And Our Popular
SLEEP WI \
NOISY PARTY Yu
GOING d
Dd
‘
%
+
%

HIS HOLISE



ag? |(Poeialae

2 Rah, he

TS ty # KX pS A IN
cw ae

FIVE STAR RUM





? "
Ve :



Ne

INCE & CO.
LTD.
8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.

AEEE EEO OE LOO







IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL

en ne nme see en
—

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











? 7
THEN THE BOY'S HE 1S ON AN
FATHER IS ALIVE? } IMPORTANT MISSION
WHERE? <_ — IN ANOTHER
SOLAR SYSTEM! IF HE
SUCCEEDS, THEN WE
ALL HAVE A CHANCE
TO LIVE...

7 ...1F NOT, THE
CITY OF ICE IS

DOOMED! WE

WILL ALL PERISH /

“[\


























i SS... anes
LOOK, QUEEN MARNA!

I LANDED HERE BY
ACCIDENT — THEN
FOUND RAY CARSON /
ALL I WANT NOW IS

TO FIND DR, CARSON





BUT IM AFRAID
THEY ARE/ AND
DR. CARSON Is
RIGHT IN THE
MIODLE OF







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


































7 / low
AND LEAVE! YouR R ee a : Usually Now
LOCAL POLITICS ARE
MACARONI & CHEESE tins .. 23 20 Carrs Table Water Biscuits ... 1.58
Carrs Cheese Crisps .......... 1,32
‘ 3, z ‘ Pineapple Juice . iii. cise ees 36
PINEAPPLE tins ey ewan ee 64 Dried Fruit Salad 1-lb........ .73
Dried Fruit Salad $-lb, ....... «39
Candles in Colours ........... .B9
OXFORD SAUSAGES tins .. 69 64 Candles In Wite <.6......ces 55
JOHNNY HAZARD SULTANAS 1 lb. pkgs Se. 58 PAG 3 Ob iraate ie be een Wa Reed Bde 1.34
3 : : DARINE MING TRA oo oiisciccccesccees 1.54
cal coeds has DAME GRRe ee I yee sca ve eeu bes ens 1,35
— / : i =e PAL! INLE GREE ae i ‘ 9s Be MUI iad said 4 hey. 3-4 + 9 cebu Neem ese 1.07
ACH, VE MUST GO! NO,SIREE, PAL! .., UNLESS YOU AGREE PILCHA 2 es x 25 29 N ) é Ae
7” es vib onsir PLEASE... HAND OVER THIS GUN SAYS WE TO ClIT ME IN ON YOUR RDS tins 4 : EXOD Suet eas CMMI DE 6 ss 50.0 0 050 0b 0'0.e i eaetee he
§0...YOU KNOW I FOUND OUT! AFTER THE OUR BRIEFCASE! WAIT FOR THE CoPs/ LITTLE RACKET/ LACTOGEN 24 Ibs. ibaa d « Man ea ace 3.49
ABOUT THE MONEY, OLD LADY WHO SAVED ME d nti : ee se Ae OL CLINE caer ecasaeee wer bane 40
MEIN HERR! WENT TO GET THE BEER Bottles = ay ‘ 26 .22













D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
The Place Where Your Dollar Further



F
Ny Goes












ENJOY YOUR SLIMMING

By SHEILA HUTCHINS & ANN ROGERS





IT WON THREE
THOUSAND BUCKS
ON A TELEVISION
PROGRAM - AN’
I SPLIT WITH









Ou! yOu
WANT THAT






SEE-IN FACT- I'D
LIkKE-TO SEE THE
TEN DOLLARS HE

YOU need not become a good crank to get slim, You will be comfortably, They have compiled over 200 recipes for excit-
surpised to find that you can eat almost all the mouthwatering ing things—all low in starch content—which you will want to
things which you see on the cover, and still reduce your weight wo on eating long after you have attained your ideal weight.
The best way to slim, say the authors is not by starving, not This: book includes two tested diets, one for ten days’
by taking medicing not by violent exercise, but by eating the limming course, and the other for a reducing programme of
right kind of food. In recent years most of us have been eating three months. A special section shows at a glance the calorie
far too much stodge, which is both dull and fattening value of four ounce portions of over 200 ordinary foods,

Sheila Hutchins and Ann Rogers are both extremely inter- Dr, Brian MeCormae in his Foreword says: “An intelligent
ested in the pleasures of the table. and want to bring back the combinations of the recipes will make those ugly folds subside
fun into eating, waile nelping you to slim successfully and without any tears at all,” ‘

Sale at the ocate Stationery.
iid Be deuian On Sale a the Advocate Stationery





THAT'S FUNNY! = \ JOE
LOOK! THEIR t,o off |
CAR'S ON THE OTHER

SIDE OF THE TRACKS...














LIL! RAN ON FOOT IN THIS S

——
DUDE AND THEY WOULON'T TRY TO GET AWAY yrs PPLE LEEPER LEELA ROP OPEL AR AAE LP ELLE TTTS,
OPEN CO
Ps



in a
wide
variety





LILI MUST BE
FIVE MILES UP






With every oles | CHECK THIS LIST —

should include a supply

of
r( ILL TAKE CARE OF THEM,SERGEANT.

MARCH THESE PRISONERS TOTHE

WHOEVER HE IS, HE ‘W VEAH, START !
AME INTHE NICKOF J& MOVIN, YOU. !
IME,ORWED BE c!

Tins Morton’s Fresh Herrings in, Pkgs. Mixed Nuts in }’s and 1's,
al }’s and 1's, Tins Creamed Wheat, 24 oz. 2
ALLEYNE ARTHUR'S [fins Morton's Fresh Herrings in| Tins Chelsea Fruit Cocktails in 1's
Tomato Sauce in }'s and L's. and 2}'s.

Remake Tins Plumrose Bristling Sardines Tins Koo White Grapes in 1’s and
Special Rum Tins Rock Lobster 64 oz. | "o's. ve

Tins Kraft Fish Supreme, 8 0z. | Tins Koo Purple Grapes in 1’s and
Tins Bronte Roast Beef in L's | 2\'s s

+ 24's. %
ALLEYNE ARTHUR [Bt Si c.Soetiet :
A Tins Rosco Luncheon Beef, 12 0z.| Bots. Heinz Chili Sauce, 12 oz. y

Tins Ranch Veal Loaf, 12 oz. Bots Heinz Chili Sauce, i2 oz.

Tins Trim Pork and Beef, 10 oz. | Bots Heinz Sweet Mustard Pickles, ¢
& Ovs Utd. Pkes. Tale & Lyle Cube sugar, 12 0%. ¥

1 Ib, “WE | Bots. Heinz Worcestershire Sauce, 4
’ 1 és ° . Pkges. Tale & Lyle Castor Sugar, 65 oz. and 11% oz. %
“Your Grocers” — High Street 1 Ib Bots, Demerara Cassareep.

3 ;

4,4, 4 44,4454 4 44,44 4,4
CLL ALLL EEL LLL LALLA LE COO OOO PCE OEES BE CCF9 S98 SS9SSSSSSOSOCIOR



SOOOCOOOL SOSSSOOF OSS SESS SSO SEES:

POLL ESFP PSE SF FEOF SESS OSS
-



LLL OO?







PAGE EIGHT

Know Your Cricket

10, Il &

By O. 8. COPPIN





Laws 12

I SHALL deal with three laws to-day that govern the
care and maintenance of the pitch—rolling, mowing and
watering, covering and general maintenance.

LAW 10—ROLLING, MOWING, (i) The umpires shall instruct





MAUREEN CONNOLLY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1952 %

Swordfish, College Win
Water Polo Games

THE Swordfish team struck amazingly good form in
their Water Polo match against Snappers, the team which!
is at present first in the Cup lineup, and defeated them in a}
rough, fast game by three goals to two. i

In the other match, Harrison College defeated Whip- |
porays 4—1. |

For Swordfish, Herbert Portillo scored two and his}







Ss
| ALWAYS
| AHEAD !!









AND WATERING THE PITCH.

Unless permitted by special
regulations, the Pitch shall not
be rolled during a match ex-
cept before the start of each
innings and of each day's
play, when, if the captain of
the batting side so elect, it may
be swept and rolled for not
more than seven minutes, The
piteh shall not be mown dur-
ing a match unless special
regulations so provide. Under
no circumstances shall the
pitch be watered during a
match,

Special

Notes to this law by the M.C.C.
specifically point out that “Speci:t
Regulations’ within the frame-
work of the Laws are those au-
thorised by the M.C.C. in respect
of County cricket, or by Overseas
Governing Bodies in respect of
cricket in the countries concerne:.
Such regulations do not apply io
matches played by touring tea:ns
unless in the M.C.C.’s Notes and
Interpretations of the Official
Laws, or unless agreed to by both
parties before the visiting team
arrives.

It is the umpires’ responsibility
that any rolling permitted by this
law, and carried out at the request
of the captain of the batting side,
is in accordance with the regula-

tions laid down and that it is com- ,

pleted so as to allow play to strt
at the stipulated time.
Ignored

Unfortunately, I have seen these
instructions too often ignored in
the conduct of local cricket. In the
First Divtsion there is an effort by
umpires to carry out these instruc-
tions but how often in Intermedi-
ate and Second Division games is
this rolling left to the groundsmen
while the umpires relax in the
pavilion with a cool drink,

Another point that must be
borne in mind is that the lime
allowed for rolling shall be taken
out of the normal playing time if
a captain declares an innings clos-
ed either, (a) before play starts
on any day so late that the other
captain is prevented from exer-
cising his option in regard to roll-
ing under this Law or (b) during
the luncheon interval later than
fifteen minutes after the star, of
such interval.

Heartburn

burn and it would be well to di-
gest it since it has been known tc
happen that captains averaging tc
the minute for victory have dis-
covered, often too late and to their
cost that they have less time than
that for which they had bargained
simply because time for rolling
had been taken out of the playing
time because of the provisions of
the Official Notes to these Laws.

Australia

In Australia, South Africa and
New Zealand, if at any time a rain
affected pitch is damaged by play
thereon, it shall be swept and
rolled for a period not more than
ten consecutive minutes at any
time between the close of play
on the day on which it was dam-
aged and the next resumption of
play, provided that:

This has caused much on

the groundsman to sweep and roll
the pitch only after they had
agreed that damage caused to it
as a result of play after rain hag
fallen warrants such rolling addi-
tional to the, provided for in Law
10.

(ii) Such rolling shall in all cas-
es be done under the personal
supervision of both umpires and
shall take place at such time and
with such roller as the grounds-
man shall consider best calculated
to repair the damage to the pitch.

(ii) Not. more than one sucn
additional rolling shall be permit-
ted as a result of rain on any par-
ticular day

(iv) The rolling provided for in
Law 10 shall not be permitted on
any day On which the rolling
herein provided for takes place
within two hours of the time ap-
pointed for commencement of play
on that day.

Mowing

The pitch may be mown under
the supervision of the umpires be-
fore play starts on the third day
of a match (or on Monday of a
match starting on the preceding
Friday or Saturday), and thereaf-
ter on each alternate day,

I have included the Australian
version for those who wondered
at Hassett’s tactics in the First
Australia—West Indies Test and
also from the point of view of re-
rd if necessary,

LAW 1I—COVERING
PITCH.

The pitch shall not be com-

pletely covered during a
match unless special regula-
tions so provide; covers used
to protect the bowlers’ run
shall not extend to a greater
distance than 3} feet ii front
of the popping creases,
Covers are not used in these
parts except in Intercolonial and
Test cricket, Complete covering
of the pitch is usually restricted
to 24 hours before the start of a
Test match and to a special week-
end covering.

The covers for thé bowlers run-
up are usually about 18 ft. long

of which 74 feet onby projects on

THE



to the pitch over the bowling
ereases at each side,
LAW 12. MAINTENANCE OF

THE PITCH.

The batsman may beat the

pitch with his bat and play-
ers secure their foothold by
the use of sawdust, provided
Law 46 (Fair and Unfair
Play) be not thereby contra-
vened. In wet weather the
umpires shall see th the
holes made by the wiers
and batsmen are cleaned out
and dried out whenever ne-
cessary to facilitate play.
These two laws call for little
comment from me. However my
one observation is that with re-
spect to Law 12, few umpires car=
ry out the provisions of seeing
that holes are cleaned out and
dried out voluntarily, They must
be appealed to and even then
quite a few have shown some un-
certainty as to whether they ara
empowered to do so, ’

I hope to see this rule rigidly
observed by umpires this season,

eipenally if there are many wet
playing day:



Bright Light Wins Trial
Stakes As T.T.C. Meet Opens

(From Our Own Correspondent) «

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 26.
The Classic Trial Stakes for three-year-olds was won

by Barbados-trained, St. Vincent-bred Bright Light ridden 75 4-6, 3-6, 6—2, 4—2,

by Sonny Holder as the T.T.C. four-day Summer Meeting

got underway on rain soakec

Running behind Bright Light on
the heavy track was Barbados-
bred First Admiral ridden b)
Yvonet with The Ambassadress
third,

Results:

FIRST RACE
BAYSHORE STAKES
About Five Furlongs, Class C
& G2, Maidens

1—-Hope Dawns, 2—Magic Gave,
3—Prussian Maiden,
Time 1 minute, 48 seconds
SECOND RACE
TRIAL STAKES TROPHY
About Six Furlongs (Nominate)
1—Bright. Light, 2—First Ad-
miral, 3—-The Ambassadress.
Time: 1 minute, '9 seconds

THIRD RACE
COLONY STAKES
About Five Furlongs, Class F and
F2, Four Years Old and Over

1—Osear, 2—Holigay, 3—Siella
Polaris.
Time: 1 minute, 34 seconds.





1 Queen’s Park Savannah.

FOURTH RACE
T.T.C, PLAT
About One Mile and 130 Yards
Class A and B Only
1—-Hellican, 2—Harroween, 3—
Landmark.
Time: 1 minute, 53% seconds.
FIFTH RACE
ST. ANNS STAKES
About Six Furlongs, Class B1
B2 and Cl Only
1—Castle In The Air, 2—Foot-
mark, 3-—Modellink.
Time. | minute 16% seconds.
SIXTH RACE
ST. CLAIR STAKES
About | Mile and 130 Yards,
Class C and C2 Winners
1—Monroe, 2—Leading Article,
3—Farren Star.
Time: 1 minute, 532 seconds.
SEVENTH RACE
CREOLE STAKES
About Six Furlongs, Class D and E
Onty
1—Mary Ann, 2—Cross Roads,
8—Mark Light.

Time i minute, 183 seconds.

_They'lll Do It Every Time sent + tao By Jimmy Hatlo





We STRAWBOSS

Vo “< oe WHEN HE'S
1S PHONING HIS HELLO, TOOOLES:. te LING LONG-
SWEE MEAT => HIS HOW ARE YOU, DISTANCE, SHE'S
SECRTTARY 1S “ALL / HONEYBUNP “UH VERY BUSY PLAYING

BARS NO WORK “+:



~ 5
: £ivg FLSTURED Srmpica Te, inc, WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED 7°47

WAIT A MINUTE“ER:
=) TLL CALL YOU LATER’.
WHEN L GO OUT TO
LUNCHON AN QUT-
SS SIDE PHONE! KNOW J
Fj WHAT LZ MEAN? LD

Hb





—

ae
eg
—

~

et



we |
|
|

brother Nestor one. For Snappers, Kenneth Ince and George |
McClean scored.

Throughout the game Swordfish normally gets around well, was|

had the edge on their opponents. very slow, Bannister overdid his
Herbert Portillo was getting back arm shots which were in-|
around swiftly, outswimming tended to befool the goalkeeper,

players who marked him and

aoe but which through the frequency |
pall

many .times procured the of them had no effect. Ince was!
mainly through his zest. nearest his usual self of the Snap- |
Geoffrey Foster who was in good pers team, but he was scarcely |
form, positioned himself well for given a fair chance for a real |
passes arid though he did not good shot.
score, took some near shots at the In the College-Whipporays
bars. Dick Reece and Gerard match, Geoffrey Jordan scored
Jordan in the back lime weru three and Alan Taylor one. For
about the mainstay in negativing Whipporays, Spence scored the
the valiant efforts of Snappers. only goal.
«J Kenneth Ince and Delbert Bannis- This match, coming after
‘ ter, but these two, Jordan and f§nappers-Swordfish match,



the
was





sultry conditions



MAUREEN CONNOLLY, United States Women’s Champion with her
coach Eleanor “Teach” Tennant, pictured on arrival in England to
play at Wimbledon.

Britishers Eliminated From
Wimbledon Singles

(From Our Own Correspondent)
By DENNIS HART
LONDON, June 26.
There are no British players in the last 16 of the Men’s

Singles at Wimbledon. ‘This afternoon the last two repre-

sentatives, Tony Mottram and John Horn were beaten by

seeded players. Mottram lost to the South African champion

Eric Sturgess and Horn to the American Budge Patty who

won the title in 1950.

The remaining eight seeds alsa the Argentinian A. D. Russell
came through but not without 6—3, 6—2, 6—4. t
some minor scares, Frank Sedg- Doris Hart and Shirley Fry be-
man, Gardnar Mulloy, Dick gan the defence of their Women’s
Savitt and Ken McGregor all Doubles tigie WNP, a8 one e~,

M a » passing i 6—0 victory over the British pa
Mion mer @ im Miss M. P. Harrison and Miss

Tony Mottram lost 4—6, 3—6, J: M. Trower.
4—6 to Sturgess. The South In the Men's Doubles titlehold-
African played a grand all court @!S Frank Sedgman and Ken
game but Mottram contributed to McGregor defeated the hard-hit-
his own defeat by inconsistency, ims Swedish pair T, Johansson
At times he played like a world-
beater but on other occasions he
lapsed badly.

In the first and second sets
he lost vital points by serving

THE WEATHER
REPORT

double faults. He was steadier in YESTERDAY

the third set and broke through Rainfall from Codrington:

Sturgess’ service to lead 2—1. He nil.

held his own service to lead 3—1. Total Rainfall for Month to

The next three games went with date: 4.44 ins. é

service and the English champion | Highest Temi + 88.5°R

then led 4—3, Lowest Temperature: 72.5°F
Wind Velocity: miles per

Sturgess sensed danger and hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.999 (3
p.m.) 29.961,

turned on the pressure. He broke
through Mottram’s service, held

his own after being 15—40 down, TO-DAY.
and again won Mottram’s to take Sunrise: 5.46 a.m,
the match, Sunset: 6.17 p.m.

Moon: New, June 22.

Horn was
0 gnatch for Patty | righting: 7.6@ p.m.

who won 6—1, 6—1, 6—1.

athe fitness of the 39-year-old | High, Se we oe
merican Gardnar Mulloy id ce ‘

dividends in his gruelling otha. Say Bide 19.16 sm, 19.08
gle with S. Stockenberg of aan

Sweden. After four fierce sets in







both players a
were considerably affected, Mul-
loy's strength of service carried
him to a 4—2 lead in the final set
and then came the sudden end.
Stockenberg retired with cramp
leaving Mulloy the winner by

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Courts of Appeal and Petty
Debt, 10.00 a.m.

played well was Albert

and N. Rohlsson 6—2, 6—2, 6—2.
——————————

ee were troublesome and kep' dull, but College combined well
t
the bi

The other Swordfish plage . ho
eather-

head the captain and goalkeeper
who saved many a good for
from Ince and Bannister especial-
ly. His ability in the bars, too,
was heightened when it is known
that he played with a_ sprained
and necessarily bandaged thumb.

The only Swordfish player who
did not altogether pull his weight
was L. Best who stuck behind a
Snappers’ player even when his
team was onits most dashing
offensive. He is potentially a
good player, but his readiness and
ability to sum up the position was
not at all good.

The Snappers team did not al-
together play the type of water
polo they have been playing this
season to put themselves first in
the line-up. F. Manning who

Indians Win
Second Match

(From Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, June 26

The Indian tourists recorded
their second success in England by
beating Combined Services at
Gillingham today. _ Services,
forced to follow on this morning
under the two-day rule, were dis-
missed for 178 and the tourists hit
off the 69 needed for victory with
the loss of only one wicket.

Two days also sufficed for Essex
to beat Kent who were dismissed
twice in a day. In the first innings
only left hander Hearn offered any
resistance, batting nearly three
hours for 55. In the second in-
nings Ray Smith claimed five
wickets with his mixture of
swingers and off spinners.

Championship leaders Surrey
collapsed surprisingly at Guiid-
ford this morning and surren-
dered first innings points to
Hampshire. Their last five wickets
fell for 16.

Leg break bowler Jenkins is
having a successful match for
Worcester against Cambridge. He
followed up his first innings 85 by
taking eight for 82.

Former England player Jack
Crapp hit his first century of the
season for Gloucester against
Middlesex.

Scoreboard

Essex beat Kent by an innings
and 143 runs. Essex 456 for eight
declared; Kent 145 and 168, Smith
five for 72.

The Indians beat Combined
Services by nine wickets. Indians
225 and 69 for one, Combined
Services 115 and 178.

Surrey versus Hampshire:
Hampshire 151 and 216 for seven;
Surrey 137. Cannings five for 46.

Gloucester versus Middlesex:
Middlesex 294 for seven declared
and 39 for one; Gloucester 331 for

vers well supplied with and were quite masters of Whip- |



Attractive |

porays. Their ready strong
swimming Jordan had no near Styles
rival in this mateh for his good
playing, his ability to sum up the d
position and above all his judg- an
ment.

Colours

The teams were:—

Snappers—K. Ince, D. Bannis-
ter, M. Browne, G. McClean
(Capt.), Archie Clarke, F. Hazell
and F, Manning.

Swordfish—H. Portillo, N, Por-
tillo, G. Foster, D. Reece, G. Jor-
dan, L. Best and H. Weatherhead
(Capt.).

Whipporays—C. Greenidge, H.
Weatherhead, A. Hunte (Capt.),
T. Yearwood, L. Spence, P. Potter
and D. O’Neal.

Harrison College—J. Cabrol, G.
Jordan, A. E. Taylor, R. Feldman,
S. Grannum, K. Armstrong and
C. Evelyn (Capt.).

Large Brim

with





Bound Edges



Priced at $7.87 and $8.00 each

Cave Shepherd & Co, Ltd.

10, 11,12 & 13 Broad Street

;





Dutch Labourites

Score Gains
AMSTERDAM, Netherlands,









June 26. |
The Labour Party scored
important gains in the Nether- : he bt 2
lands Parliamentary JHlectios) === = SSS
while the dominant Catholic} |
Peoples Party and Communists BA BADOS rd ND Y | |
have lost ground according to ; n .

unofficial returns.
The results from Tuesday's
balloting — the third postwar
General Elections gave Labowr-
ites a gain of three seats in the
100-member Lower Chamber,
while the Catholic Party and
Communist lost two seats each,
The Catholic Peoples Party got
30 seats, Labourites anti-Revo-
lutionary Group 42, Christian
Historical Union 9, Peoples Party
for Freedom and Democracy 9,
Communists 6, Political Reform~-
eds 2, and Catholic National
Party 2. —UP.

Swedish Officials
Deny Report

b STOCKHOLM, June 26.

Sweden officially denied that
another Swedish military aircraft
was shot down over the Baltic

Sea this morning.
am. G.M.T | Ves

ANNUAL HOLIDAY

Ova CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note
that our WORKSHOP will be closed as from Monday, |
16th June, 1952, to Saturday, the 28th June, 1952, inclu-
sive, forthe purpose of granting our Workmen their
ANNUAL HOLIDAY.

Arrangements have been made for emergency work
to be undertaken during this period and the receipt
of repairs and delivery of completed work will be
continued as usual.

Our Merchandise Department and Office will be open
to business as usual.

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

White Park Road.
St. Michael







At about 8.30
Stockholm receivers picked up a
radio message of an unknown ori-
gin which claimed that another
Swedish aircraft had been shot
down. The message was repeated
half hour later. A Swedish De-
fence Staff statement said that im-
mediate investigations established
that all Swedish military and

on aircraft were accounted @ WALLBOARD MOULDING
Th sig -
Russians shot down a Swed @ STANDARD HARDBOARD

ish Catalina search plane over the









Phone 4267 for

@® UNITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD SHEETS

\’ thick, 4’, x 8’, 9’, 10’, 12’
(for covering joints)

SHEETS |

6—3, 4—6, 6—3, 6—3 looks com-
fortable enough on paper
til the middle of the third set it
was anybody’s game.

Sedgman forced Washer to
deuces before the Belgian held his
service.
heat as his own efforts Washer
cracked and Sedgman took the sct
6—3 and went on to win comfor-
tably.

table 6—0, 6—1. 6—4 win over 86 for no wicket; Yorkshire 292.
able —(), pi, — ! rer e - ; . ee ee eal
A. C. Van Swol of the Nether- | % COSSSSSPPVSSSSSIOSE $ COO LOPE DSS
lands,

K. Nielsen of Denmark 8—6, 6—4,
6—3,
lia beat South African N. M,
Cockburn 6—0, 4—-6, 6—4, 6—-3.
Herbie Flam of America beat T.
Ulrich of Denmark 7—-5, 6—2,
8—6. Vic Seixas of America beat




ROSIE -THE -RIVETER
ON THE TYPEWRITER:

ae

Baltic on June 16 which was look-
ing for a Swedish D.C,-47 which
disappeared on June 13 and is

five declared. Crapp 103.

Court of Ordinary, 11.00 a.m.
MI x versus Leicester: Leices-

Bask 1, ¥.M.P.C,, 7.30
Frank Sedgman favourite who ee ee oe

; é .m, ter 325 and 81; Sussex 190. Walsh y ; re
has not yet clicked into top gear Poli Band at Nurses’ Home | seven for 97 and 13 for no, aay a ere to have
took four sets to dispose of Philip Annual Dance, 9 p.m. wicket. acal ean d
Washer of Belgium. His win of r :

M.C.C. versus Oxford Univers-
ity: M.C.C, 389 for seven declared |
and 106 for no wicket; Oxford
325. Leadbeater five for 119.

Glamorgan versus Northants:
Northants 213 and 106 for two;
Gigmorgan 263. W. E. Jones 67.

orcester versus Cambridge |
University: Worcester 295
251 for six; Cambridge 185,

Notts versus Lancashire: Notts
271 and 91 for ao wicket; Lan-
cashire 200, Butler five for 38.

but un-





In the sixth game of that set
four

DO’S AND DON’TS

FOR CAREFUL
DRIVERS

Exhausted as much by and

What you need are the lif

giving vitamins and mineras
of YEAST-PHOS. Enjoy !.

Titleholder Dick Savitt had to|| DO gs you would be done by. t ersus Warwick: |
pull out his most powerful ground |} DON’T insist on your rights: are and 134 for two;
shots to defeat his fellow country- your obligations are more Warwick 195.
mae H. Likas 6—1, 6—3, 3-6, | important, Scotland versus Yorkshire:

i eclared and
Jaroslav Drobny had a comfor- | Scotland 381 for nine decli



. ts ;
e
Mervyn Rose of Australia beat Gu 5 B ee ,
m t
Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth a:
Loose Teeth mean that you ma»
have Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth ¢:
perhaps some bad disease that wl.
sooner or later cause your teeth |
fall out and may also cause Rhew
matism and Heart Trouble. Amosa
stops gum bili the first day
ends sore mouth and quickly tig!)
ens the teeth. Iron clad guarante:
Amosan must make your mouth w«'
and save your teeth or money bac
on return of empty package. («
mosan from your chemist tod
e crarantee protects you

Ken McGregor of Austra-

THINK OF
THE FIT



Third Annual
Benefit Show & Dance




THIS MEXICO CITY?
WAIT UP!!

WHA? WHO?
HULLO!

72

In Aid of The CH. CH. C
ST. JOHN’S BABY K
LEAGUE CLINICS

At DRILL HALL,



Garrison



FRIDAY, July 4th 1952 at 8.45 Pom
Under the distinguished Patronage

A vv O R S T E D ||| “The Star Buds School

of DANCING








in a variety of classical dances
such 4s Ballet, Musical Comedy
' A Novelty Dance “Kitten on th
Or ILY e Kevs". A Solo Danc Rose
}
The Bud Parasol” et
Ry kind permission of cx
AT Michelin and under tt direc
of Capt Raisor \.R.C M
| M.B.E The fe * Band
P.C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD Se
. . . ad ? % ADMISSION $1.00
$ | |
‘ . Dancin tte he Show. Ticket
“TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING % I] from Committec “The Stari
3 Bud” B and Refreshment
| FSSCSSSSSSSSESOSSSSSSS SOS 9OSS GO GSS SSE O98 SOG OS 9SSS



4” thick, 4 x 6’, 8’, 10’

@ TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS

Ya’? thick, 4’ 6’, 8’

SHEETS
Mi" thie’; 4 x: 8’, 3? x7
3/16” thick, 4 x 8’, 3’ x 7
ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS
3/16” thick 4’ x 8
ALL THESE BUILDING BOARDS ARE TREATED TO

RESIST THE ATTACK OF WOOD ANTS AND OTHER
TERMITES.





@® PLYWOOD

@ TURNALL

Phone 4267.

Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.

a











C. B. Rice’s

Merchant Tailors







Full Text

PAGE 1

FRIDAY II \l W, 1952 c. \I:I: \i ADVOCATE PACT -IMS HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FUNT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS a GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG lHt NEBVE O 1HAT) GUY CALLING AT ir^TVO A M JU5T J\ TO FINDOu' THE TIME r'-* ~*m&8S, FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS VEAX. HECK UMLAUT... I FOl.NPCIT.'*FTE*TME C. ? LAP/ WHO SAVEP VE WgNT TO frEJ THE POL BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES I Ll TAKE CMS C* THEWCEsWANT. Jrt&BCH THESE Pfil*tJOTWE JEEP AN t> WIT JOB ME TU EBE. HEKNOWSWJWTOJT EVBJyTHINO' 6IVE0CCEPC (HAWHEri-'OfAtT; VAOINBIAJE* JLlMMOTWAtK SUE? aaflflB* —t UIM vACEVleilEIC.HE CAME INT*.WCKOf TlUE ,C* WO BE PEAPPUCW VEA. START"" WMM.SM "VITACUP" % rCOUMAH^ t kVlTACUfc V .,! ,1,1, „i our Ifrana In s I.... .Kill. N|>, illusion ii in,I Swan Slr.cl Usually Now MACARONI & CHEESE tins PINEAPPLE lins OXFORD SAUSAGES llns SULTANAS I lb. pk((s. PILCHARDS lins BEER Bottles .23 .20 .70 04 .69 04 .63 .58 .25 .22 .20 .22 Can-. TabU Watag Btaoutta 1.58 \/^F~M L ;tl is I heose Crisps 1.32 1 Pineapple June Druid Fruit Salad 1-lb .36 < .73 i l)i nil Fruit Salad '-lb .39 1 Candles in Colours .89 J .55 DAKJEE KINO TEA 1.54 EARL GREY'S TEA . 1.38 HOT CIHK'()I.ATE .49 LACTOGEN 2( lbs. ,. 3 49 APRICOT FILLING .40 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE < % I O \ \ \ l> I I. II MII\<. By SHEILA HUTCHINS & ANN ROGERS YOU neud not become a good crank to get ellm. Ytu will l>r •urpiaed to nnd thiit you can enl %  lnvost .ill th< things which you MY on the rovi-i n weight. The best way to slim, suy the authors Is not by xturvim:, not by taking mr.,.< %  iting UM right kind of food. In recent years mont of us barff bwn MUllf; far too much stodge, which ts both dull nnd f ilti Sh'-il.i Hutchim nnd Ann Hogrn. an both extreme ly Interested In the pleasures of llir bible and WtUl I" bring b.ick the fun into v^/v/rt*,', v,v,v>v>VrVrV>vVr*>'..w,*#*,-.-, •••:;:•*•*; %  *'• %  •U'*'i%'.%'S.U'*'*',%%U**&***,U'SS**ft''*'*S*'*''*'*''''''**'**'**'''"\ in a wide variety With every order you should include u supply or ALLKYSi: AKTIII'R'S Special Rum ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd. "Vuiir l.riirii<' lli|(h Slrrrl CHECK THIS LIST lin. Murlnn. It'.U llrrrtllK* •" } %  . and Is. in,Haffton'a fntk II"MM>in I'IITUUI "imr In ,*• and !' %  %  in. PIWBraaa Itn-llinc ^ardlom I'm. H-k I ..t.M,. t, ../. Tinhr.iL I i-.li Suprimr. ft % %  / Tina Bronte K-iast Beer In l'. fftaj >.li-i.in, i" onii-d -- 14 %  HH BatM I i-iurwoi. Heef, I! wi. Tin* Itjioh \eal l-of. 12 SB. Tin. I rin> I'ork .nn| l,..r. 10 of. Pk*. T-le A loir I ii IMMi(,r. I lb. *1 I'h*. Ulr A I.'l.l-.U.r MiMf. I III |'ks Mised Sots b. V' *i 1 < X tin-, (triimrd Wheat, 24 OS. at til\% f heUea Fruit (oekUlls in l's O ,„,i if.. ;. Tins K.., While t.rapen in |*l and j[ lins Kim I'urrle drape* In Is and ** Hots llrlni Chili Sauce, 1? at. •> II..I. limit Chili Sauce, iS M. X BoU Helm Sweet MusUrd I'b klr.. I lloU. Helm Worce.tershire sauce, \ K\ Ol. nd II'; CM. BoU. Ilrmerara t'aaaareep. vov^'rV^-.',^^^-.'.^^^^^-,^^^^v%  vvv>'•,*-f.^^^^^-,*,',--^^^^^ %  '.^^^



PAGE 1

PAC.I; I (H R HXKHtDOS ADVIHAT1. FRIUAV. JIAF 27, 1(52 BARBADOS.^ ADVOCATE rrl>U4 b> Ik* J I ridal. June 27. IS2 is. Attlee Takes On A Part-Time Job A New Boss Takes Over The French Reds (By SAM WHITE) FAMILY I lies I TO-WGHT .tierson delivers th first of i vn. i ..1 i;ilks which are being sponsorci bj the Extra Mural Department <>f the University College of the Wes, Indies. The theme of the talks u the school child as a member of the family. to be given to a study group and it is understood that the public is no* ttand. speakers in the series include Mr. (BdtltatlOM] Adviser to the CoUptfoOer far Development and Welfare) who wilt jive two lectures on the Child the Parent and the Teacher. The lion has been made that these two lectun I ottghl to be open to the public in view of |fr Nk-ul's especial qualifications In thfid/ if education. Among his many other educational activities Mr. Nicol has lectured at Cambridge on behalf of the Ministry of Education on Educational Psychology bo post graduates. His \ iews on educafion ousjht to be welcomed by large numbers of people and it would be a great pity if two such valuable lectures should be confined to two dozen or more members of a study The interest In education in Barbados is so pronounced that the approach of the University College extra mural department to this subject is somewhat surprising. The work of the extra-mural departir.ent is little known in Barbados and the holding of a study group to discuss the school child as member of a family offers an invaluable opportunity for the extra mural department to bring its existence to the attention of the island as a whole. The importance of the family as a social institution: the importance of the child as a unit of family life is not a subject for two dozen "experts" to discuss learnedly in a corner. The recognition of the primacy of family life is fundamental to the progress of any people. Only last week the National Union of Teachers in the United Kingdom in o memorandum to the Royal Commission on Marriage and Divorce noted that childion who were deprived of a parent on account of divorce, separation or desertion usually lacked the sense of security necessary to their well being and development. "They feel different from other children and often suffer a sense of shame i rtun SkMy *r •*.-.. particularly by other children why they have either no father or mother. Frequently they answer evasively, or by half-truths and they feel resentful, inferior, and at a disadvantage and consequently lack of confidence in themselves." 3n Barbados conditions are far unlike those of Great Britain. If statistics are to be trusted the majority of people in this island are born outside wedlock and marriage is not the accepted pattern for liv%  Bfl together between man and woman. Among some women (how many it would be interesting to ascertain) marriage so far from being considered desirable is regarded as the means by which a man's interest will IM' lost and the status of wile is emiMdoied similar to that of a dtudg* Meanwhile children are born and if they do not die, grow up with hardly any knowledge of what the word family noons. The subject which has been chosen lor discussn.n by a study group under the arrangements of the Kxtra-Mural Department of the University College of the West Indus is not a fit subject for an attempt to arouse interest in some aspect of SjdUestlon. It is a subject which has Iwfii fur too long carefully pigeonholed and forgotten because of its staggering social implications. Barbados has in fact been trying to build the kind of civic-mindedness which is common in advanced countries of the world although it conspicuously lacks the basic raw material of highly civilised ltfe-normal families. Recognition of this deficiency throughout the region was made by the conference of social welfare officers who met at Hastings House in March and who were recommended by the conference to make "family and home" the central theme of their research programme. It If no easy task in a small island where "family life" is not the normal pattern of osdstonca to change the status quo In which the impossibility of revolutionising public opinion about this important subject has been a dominant attitude. It is to be hoped that the initiative which has been displayed by the extra-mural departmont ol the Uiuversity College in arranging this series of lectures will not be wasted through confining discussion to a relatively small study group. Only by focussing the spotlight on the losses which tht majority of Barbados' children sustain i)' i e ol any roe i family life will rea be made. A tudy group cannot do TIM blaze of publicity alone will achieve ration in the accepted pattern of living followed by the majority of BarbaMrs. All lee now sueivi Wednesday morning behind the counter %  the Great Misvnd#n (Rucks) Food Office. On Duty weeks -he pans .ii an extra two days. She say*-. "I volunteered with other* lo keep the office open, otherwise people would hav to * t" Amerh*m. live miles away." Cbisf stays on Britain* tep postamsn, Sr Harold Scott. Commissioner Of the Metropolitan Police, u likely to ratlrs after the Coronatum. He had planned. I am told, to leave Scotland Yard next December, when he will be W. but decided to stay on for the biKKest job of his career. W.Ui Assistant Commissioner Ronald Howe. Sir Harold hi IB) Stockholm for the btaniaUos %  i • of police chiefs. The appointment in 194* ' this life-long civil servant broiuthe tradition of having commissioners with a military background. His Immediate predecessor*, lyir.l Trcnchard anil Sir 1'hilip Came, were botn airmen, and Lord Byng. before them, a soldier. There is speculation over his atjoMNOf Ont psadldats Ii •' %  'lieved lo be 53-year-old S:r Theobald Mathow. Director 4 Public Prosecution*. 1.000 im hour The Duke of Norfolk has Just reopened Arundel Castle lo itw public. And Arundel is quite a business. It competes wilh the Duke o( Devonshire's ChaUworth as the most popular of the aristocratic houses. Since the war, visitors in the four months' season have risen from 80.000 to around 130,000 In three hours at WhiUun there were 3,000. The duke t,ilk.v like a luisine,* man about the castle. "We arc geographically placed for the summer season." he said to me. explaining how his visitors come rn.uuly from the southern cosat.il resorts. Tor this reason he does nit Opsn on Saturday — "becaus" {•conic are ekSher coming o>i holiday or just going home." What is it like having people n> IIIIK\IM II ARM ASTLL invade your homeYou kVI gel swas Itom Uie sound of feel on wood," muses the duke. "Is U worth it?" "Yes" he says. The duke has 400 Ayr*n.rand Galloway cattle. Now hv plans to start a timber business. Hi I.I. ol %  day DebuUnte-H e i r e %  s Sarah Cheater Itc..U> w.il be the "brute" tomorrow at a debut IMS dress show in London. Sne will wear a gown by "Big Eleven" designer Michael Sher..rd. It u. made of 200 yards of go Id-embroidered while organdie. Does her role In the show hold any happy augury? Says Miss Beatty, IS and beautiful : "I think you should be at least 23 before you get married. If you marry young you don't know enough about people lo know your own mind." :: rim dance Young socialites are just back from Paris after one of Ms* most %  pectactilaj parties held lh. re since the war. It was given by Baron 1'hilippe de HoUischlld for his daughter Philippine in a chateau 25 miles from Paris. Among Ihe 2.000 guests who danced In the floodlit garden and the painting-hung galleries were Orson Welles, pianiit Arlur Rubinstein, and Archduk" Itobert of Itapsburg. \Hhi I -in.; Syne What would yuu be prepared lo pay for the original draft of • Aul Lang Syne", the most widely sung of Burns' songs, in the handwriting of Burns? Scotsmen all over the world are discussing that now because Ihe manuscript will be auctioned at Salheby's this month. It hus never been sold before. It Is not In perfect condition. but there is no disputing tie.'. Scotland will regard it as one Of its national treasure*. No doubt some rich Scot—and the world is full of them -Will be after it. Experts think it will fetch £800 at least. The manuscript of Burns' song "The Winter Night" fetohed £340 In IMS. His "Strut ha linn's Lament' 1 went far £260. But neither B4H the appeal of An .i Lung Sync." Our him fans Where do British nlm* can. most money? Sir Alex aiu %  < Korda tells m* that after North and South America. "Germany Is my best marke" Since 147 hi" fl-ms have earned about IU.OSO.000 mark-., represenUng at the present rates nearly £1,000.000. Many of them have been old dims like "The Thief of Bagdad, "Lady Hamilton." and "Elephant Boy." But now the Germans axe seeing more recent pictures such as '•The Third Man" and Tales of Hoffmann." Originally, German earning* of British films were "frozen." But since September British producers have been able to bring them out. Briefly . gjOn his way to Malt* for .. month's training with the Fleet, the Earl of Dalkeith has stopped off at Lebanon to stay with textile millionaire George Axid.i. the man who bought Hitlers 4,000-ton yacht unite. g> A roll of French lace worio >:100 a yard is 10 be part of trance's Coronation present to the Queen. I Billy Hullm will not. after I. put the famed GiUing Castle panelling In one of his holiday camps. An appeal for £0,000 10 return It to its Yorkshire caslle home has succeeded. Butlin has UsSrsfora withdrawn his offer 10 buy it. at Before going to the South of France Greta Garbo lunched with an old friend, Cecil Beaten, of course. On being first Your columnist lakes a bow. A week ago you read here last Sir William Haley. DirectorGeneral of the B.I1.C would !>e the new Editor of The Times. For a few day* there WM silence. Then, on Thursday evening—confirmation. • as I hope the equilibrium of Sii William was not disturbed by reading the news five days bofore Ihe official announcement I hardly think ho would disapprove. No newspaper editor would be likely to condemn a columnist's anxiety lo be first with the news. —L.E.8. PARIS Sunday Polo II> T1W Duke Sels*lHr. Humbug* Off ON Tucsdav, June 10, the Duke of Edinburgh celebrated in31st birthday. Some of our Chadbands and Sligginses have been raising their evebrows because he has been playing polo matches on Sunday alter noons. What unmitigated humbug! To motor on Sunday Is apparently commendable, to stop for a drink at a pub or attend a cinema at night is lawful and therefore not to be criticised. But to mount a horse and piny a gome that draws thousands of people into the open olr Is to offend the proprieties. They said . THE famous Prince Consort WHS lampooned by Ihe wits because he was earnest. Industrious, and conscientious. On their tongues "Albert the Good" wag an Ironic jest. To-day their watered-down descendants criticise the Duke because he Is young and spirited. Only u fcycopnani would attribute lo royalty nothing but tutblanusbad virtues They are warmed by the same sun (when 11 ..JM>V,IIM and chilled by the same cold as the rest of us. Yet. In their dedication to the MrVKS of Hie Stale, they give UP many liberties that ordinary jieople enjoy. PRINCI PHILIP, even If he MiITers bores badly, is entitled to say To biases" to those liverish curmudgeons who would rob him of his youth and stoop his shoulders before their tune! Martial city IF a visitor from Mars had dropped on I-ondon last week he would have believed us to be ihe most militaristic nation In exOUB carriages were rattling their gray through the streets, squadrons of cavalry were cisttinni; lo the front, naval units were on Ihe move. In other words the Royal Tournament bad opened once again for business. At the preview luncheon Head, our youngish Secretary of State for War, tumid on his suave, humorous, melancholy charm. Perhaps, like lt.imlei. he Jests to hide his uWughti THE best Uiing in Uie Touniuir.cn: 1 n lu-n a company of (By nCVKKLIV BAXTER) Commando.. ,il,< .1 pet pc-mliciilor wall. 85 feet high, and engage the enemy. Like flies on a celling, they defy the laws of gravity, and it made me .lw/y wsWhInK them. It was slightly disturbing ty find the bands playing song hits from "Kiss Me, Kate." and "Call Me Madam" for the musical ride. Surely British music is pood enough for British horses. HAD our friend from Mars gone to the Horse Guards Parade on Thursday morning he would have been more than ever lmpressed by our military preparedness. And If MarUans have any sense of beauty they must have gazed in wonder at the setting. Against the lush green of the trees and the shimmering little lake in St. James's Park wero Ihe cavalry with their breastplates glinting In the radiant sun. To the north the bombproof walls made the Admiralty look Hag .. hrleaguired medieval fortress. But no Klear IF I may say so, the Guards officers brought on unexpected sense of drama into their commands. Even our old friend "Stand at case;" sounded like the drawn out cry of someone being tortured on a hill top. It is o x dos equipped to ride in ucli a race. The first r^qu rcment for such a race I* thnl ihe cyclist must have a free wheel and two brakes. Knowing the major, uOf %  vclists in the : would Ilk* to add thai the only type ->f racing tluA I %  ild I*? track rating. Ro "i racing ID Fm the foim of either Road Tun %  Trial or Road Mas*. notafl In Road Time Trial racing. u-r starts a minute in:10m his tcllo* If a rider catches another rider hi is not allowed to take pace from or pace for this rider. He has got to pass this rider or stiv a distance of about live >uni. i-'hind. In this type of racing. the course for a 25 mile race wouM he 12 and a half miles a any advantage gained on the mitward trip would be lost o-. Ins homeward fcjdc The only regulations in t!ii type of racing are the laws of the road. In England a cycle must have one brake if fitted with a fixed whee' must have two brakes if Attt 1 vitii .1 bfss vassal. A bell Is also compul*orv. Now In Road Massed Start ractOfj where all the cycles must be fitted with free wheels and iwo brakes, all the nde|StrMr and .1 t %  bout twenty live M hour is Ba&ntalnSd over U.c entire distance. It Is %  known fact that In th? M n Massed Start whiei on the same course as used for the Motor cyi m riders attain a speed of ti.1 mp!>when coming out of OsO mountains. For this type cf racing cycles are usually fined with ten different gears, so as to cope with the difference of terrain as met with en route. In a massed start race, the course Is usually as hilly jpossible and course* are known to U dude gradient.* of one in four. In the 1M2 "Tour de France' some riders rode with fifteen gears, obtained by having llv-* cogs on the free wheel ratchet and three different siied chainwheels The correel gear ratio to suit the particular part of the course is quite easily obtained by the manipulation of one of two gear control lever*. Local racing cyclists whoso longet competition race is li miles, would do well by slicking to track racing. To Mfe a local racing cyclist lo ndc ta %  150 kilometre race Is like asking McDonald Bailey to run a marathon. They do for the distance. NEVILLE SMITH 'Radcot', Rouen. St. Michael. 23 1. M When French Communist leader Jacques Duclos was arrested, two pigeons were found in his car. What did he intend lo do with them — eat them, as he says "with green peas," or use them against the nation's security? Now a jury composed of the President of the Paris Pigeon Fanciers' Club, a professor ( from the Natural History Museum, and a military specialist, will examine them to decide whether they are courier or edible pigeons. Meanwhile the pigeons remain on ice a: Paris morgue. With the Communist Parly's official chief, burly ex-miner Maurice Thorez, undergoing medical, and possibly political, treatment In ; Moscow, and his deputy Duclos in jail, the leadership is now in the hands of a man who is a specialist in what will undoubtedly be the party's new phase—carefully organised' outbreaks of violence by armed professional rioters. Duclos is a brilliant parliamentarian with an acid wit and personality likeable. The successor, 66-year-old jowled. dignified Andre Marty, is a dour fanatic, detested and feared. • • • Marty inherited revolution. His grandfather was executed in the lo^O Paris Commune, and Marty fled the 1919 mutiny of the French Mediterranean Fleet. He served as a political commissar in the Spanish civil war, where his bigotry and taste for summary executions earned him an unenviable immortality in Ernest Hemingway's novel. For Whom the Bell Tolls. Marty has long chafed at the parliamentary preoccupations of the party leadership. Now, at last, his taste for violence and knowledge of street-fighting are likely to receive full play. • • • Next to him will be Leon Mauvais, a stocky man with heavy-lidded eyes, the fourth of the Big Four of the party. He. too. belongs by instinct and training to the old daysof pre-parliamentary respectability. Only 50, Mauvais moved into the leadership after his port in the 1925 General Strike and has stayed ever since because of his re-' markabte abilities as an administrator and organiser. Moving into the places left vacant by, Thorez and Duclos will be 49-year-old Francois Billoux. a trusted servant who brought I back instructions from Moscow recently for 1 the new 'Get tough" line; and portly 59-, year-old Benoit Franchon. boss of the Communist-led French TUC. BOTH WAYS Headline of Ihe week. — Paris's satirical weekly, Canard Enchaine, makes the best of two worlds with a headline: WELGOHOME. UDOWAT. • • • Communists arrested in Nice during the anli-Ridgway demonstrations were given an early release if they could produce membership cards of the Nice Football Club so that they would not miss their club's match against Marseilles. QUOTES OF THE WEEK KI.SA MAXWELL: You know, it's just as important to know people like Anita Loos and Maurice Chevalier, as it is to know dukes and duchesses. • • • Author WILLIAM FAULKNER: America is part of Europe. Europe provides the brains, America the muscle. NO MEDALS ON his departure from Paris General Eisenhower wore no medal ribbons. Reason: He was awaiting formal permission from Washington to wear his latest medal, France's Mednille Mllitairo. preferred not to wear any at all on French soil until permission had come through. GRADE A IT looks as though the day is dawning when you will be able to tell the grading of %  civil servant by the furniture he keeps. The Mutual Security Agency in Paris has issuet! a circular telling employees exactly what furniture their rank entitles them to have in their offices. A State department Grade A employee, for example, is entitled to, among other things, "Executive desk and chair, visitor's chair, nigs, wastepaper basket and water carafe." Grade C employees, however, will get aj mere "Desk, chair and water carafe." World Copyright Reserved —L.E.S. Tfll Taxpayers The Government should print the full story of Harwell and follow it up with frank reports on its four other huge atom establishments. I can find no other instance outside dictator-ruled countries where such a vast sum of public money has been spent in peacetime without any accounts being shown to the taxpayer. The scheduled expU'sum of an all-British atom bomb this year is being hailed as a great achievement which should dispel all doubt about the handling of the project. In my view it is a national disgrace that it should have taken so long and cost so much. PHOTOGRAPHS Copies of Local Photographs Which have appeared In the Advocate Newspaper COB be ordered from the . ADVOCATE STATIONERY "And You Should Have Seen Ihe On* I Caught Yesterday !" GUTTYHUNK — Pure Irish Linen Rod Lhm Wilh .1 N Iba. breaking atrain. I'll t III.KS alao ttoek: FISHING LINE with a breaking alrain from 3'.. Iba. to 3 lba. C. S. PITCHES & CO. Ph. 4471 A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE FINE RECEIVERS • -TI 111: TABLE MODEL EADIO MK (-TVBE TABLE MODEL RADIO MM* 5-TI'BE TABLE MODEL RADIOORAM ••• I-TVBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOORAM •••• l-TI'BE FLOOR MODEL RADIOORAM (WH Avlamatle Three ftprea Chanaera) fi£aV LET I'S DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS AND JOIN THE IHNimills OF SATISFIED OWNERS. &f DA COSTA %t CO.. LTD. rf aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaoaaaaa tj aaaaaaaaaaa a aaaaa****' LINEN SHEETING White & Coloured 72" and 90" I.INKS HEM STITCH PILLOW CASES LACE TEA CLOTHS and TABLE CLOTHS CHECKED LINEN TABLE CLOTHS with matching NAPKINS 52" X 52 and 52" X IV Da Cos! a & Co. Ltd. mm i ii MM aaaaaaa'^ COCKTAIL TEMPTERS Care's Craraeea caie'a Ckeeae Battalia Cheekaaa Aaparana Catllao rualefi Net. Leheaar Paaaa DUUaa rail a> l.u aeaa Cataaarad Onions Eaafcaaay Clcaretles CnarehBaan's Cigarettes DESSERTS (UsUrd Powder 4 oi.. B os.. 1C os. Dmert Pod>ra < horolalf Vanilla. iu.it-1 Hcowh .t.irii.-l While lirapes Giuvaa Apricot. Apples ENJOY THE BEST 9? Prunler Brsndr. Martel Brandy Vlelle Care (•rand Marnier l ur.il II Cremede-Menthe Perfection Whisker Burnett's Gin Kjndemans Gin Gold Braid Rsm S rears old FRESH VEGETABLES PHONE G0DDARDS WE DELIVER "M MMIUMM I M I IM I MM



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE KKIDAV. JONS T!. 1*52 Know \ our Cricket Lamm t(k ll & 12 tl\ n I I ol'l'l\ 1 SHAM, deal with three lawi l*xlay that govern the UKI ol the pilch •railing, mowing and. watering, coi i %  I tinl maintenance. M \l III l'\ (DWOIIt LAW 10 ROLLING. MOWING. Wli \l IKIS(, III! I'IT( II I'nleu permute*) bv tpeetal rriuUHom, ihr rilth *bll ual I..rolled duHiix j match am.rpi before the start ol raeh miiiniv And ol --.ili .ti> play. hen n the captain ol the b*tim< •ride so Heel, II m- W -Mrpi and rolled for nnt nwrtv than %  •*• %  minutes. The pitch shall not he mown dur K a match unless speelal reculallan* MI provide. 1'nder n<> ctrcuimtanees Oiall thr pitch bewatered during a match. umpire* sruill [he froundaman i" iwaap and roll the pitch nnly afler they had .? damage 0M1* jl.i. il'ti MIII lta rrantl MCfl rolling addltproi for in La*w 10. Special i (Mj i..w pj tha M C I %  Regulation* within the DWD< work ol the Law* ate those •< %  itaortNd bo %  •• M C C In respeu i>t County orient, M by Ownrn Mfi iii.ket IB tha count,i. i Such regulation* do not -ii-i>l> '> matches pl.tjirt by lOUliDf 1 unless m Mo' Mil %  Notes lotnri I 'in, ..) ,, f mitch Laiw, or unless agreed to by both match ,. rolling shall in all cas aim IV itralla— West Indi.T, % %  ni is in acca I from tha po.nl of view %  >, %  <-lion* laid down mid that it is ff % %  i f in<-e*sary. pitted so as to allow play to It i i \n II—COTKUNG Till: R| thv stipulated time. f*IT II. Ignored I "e pilch "hall not be comUnfortunately, 1 have seen U>' orred during inatrucUotu too often Ignored n nialch u.ln. special regula i H lions •>' protect s on %  ranted taw l opUofl in regard lo rolU PfJ Swordfish, College Win Water Polo Games Tilt SnrordAsh UMID ^.i torm la thell Walrr l*i.in RM t. at ptantni nrsi in Uw Cu| lineup and defented them [n a rough, fast name by three uoals tu two. In the other match. Harrison Coltafji OMMntnd Whipporays 4 — 1. For Swordfiah. Herbt'i t PortiDo scored two and his. brother Nestor one Fw Bna i The only SwurdAih player who ng undei thai l-i or (hi the lunchaon Interval later t fteen iiiinutrifUi thja si.i sutii Inlarval llearthiirn 11ns has caused much h d it would bl well t ice it has I-T-II known t( happen (hat captain! •<' %  > ite rw vlctot %  lovered. often t<"> late and t" then cost that they have les.> I that for which they had bargained simply because time for rolling had been taken uui of thi time because of the pro the Official Notes to the i Australia I LAW 1. MAIMKN\,N the use of sawdust, provided Law 16 iFair and I'nfalr I'layl be not thereby contravened. In wet vw-.iih.-r the a rim in s si i.dl ee lli.u the holes made by the bowler* and batsmen are rlesned out and dried out whenever necessary to faeniUte play. MAUREEN COMNOLLY. United Stalo* WODND'I Champion With her coach Eleanor -Teach" Tennant. pictured on arrival in England to play at Wftnbledou. • Britishers Eliminated From Wimbledon Singles I From Our Own Correspondent) Bv DENNIS HART LONDON, June 26. There are no British players in the last 16 of the Men's Singles at Wimbledon. This afternoon the last two representatives, Tony Mot tram and John Hum were beaten by seeded players. Mottram lost to the South African champion Erie Sturgess and Horn to the American Budge Patty who won the title in 19511. The remaining eight seeds also the Argentinian A. I> came through but nat without 8, 8 2, 9 —4 some minor scares. Frank Sedf!>"" Ila man. Gardnar Mulloy. Dick ?*" *£ only goal. This match, comiog after the; Bniippers-Swordflsh match, dull, but College lombined well and wenquite masters of Whipporays. Their ready strott:| swimming Jordan had no near rival in thli match for his good playing, his ability to sum up the position and above all his Judgment. The teams VMM Snapper*—K. Inee. D. Bannister. M. Browne, G McClean (Capt.). Archie Clarke. F Hazel! did not altogether pull"his weight and F. Manning, was U Best who stuck behind a Suwdfis'i H Portlllo. N. PurSnappers' plaver even when his tillo. G. Foster. D. Reece. G. Jnrleam was on its moat dashing dan. L. Best and H. Weatherhend ofTeruuve. He is potentially a (Capt). good player, but his readiness ..nd H'hlp^rays—C. Greenidge. Il ability to ium up the position was Weatherhead. A. Hunte (Capt.'. not at all good T. Yearwood. L. Spence. P. Potter The Snappers team did not aland D ONeal. together play the type of w..ei Harrison College—J. Cabrol. C, oolo they have been plnying this Jordan. A. E. Taylor. R Feldman season to put themselves first the line-up. F Manning S. Gtannum, K. Armstrong Kvelyn (Capt | Indians Win Second Match (ftom Oni < LONDON. Jun. 2*. The Indian tourist raeordi I their second success in Englaru* by Russell beating Combined Seri GiUIngham t 0 d %  y s nd Shirley Fry beforced to follow on this morning defe nce of their Women's under the two-day rule, were di.iOF Savin and Ken McGregor all l"ublea UtM with Jn easy W droppe.1 aeu, before pua-ing into •-; "U'or.v over the RrlUal the frii1h round. Tony Mottram lost 4—6, S—6, 4—8 to St urge*. The South African played a grand game but Mottram contributed ... htf own defeat by inconatotency. n Swedish P-' Dutch Labourites Score Gains AMSTERDAM. Nethevlamto, June 28. The Labour Party scored important gains In the Netherlands Parliamentary Elections while the dominant Catholic PeopleParty and Communis"* ( ground accordiiiK to P. Ha M Trowcr. i the Men's Dou At limes he played like a worldbeater but on other occaJlotu he laiwed badly. In the first and second seta he I'.-it vital point* by serving double fault* Hi -2. missed for 178 and th tourist hll '•";•'" "^'l returns. ..if the 09 needed for victor, Itb '""•! %  '"" Tueaday.-i the loss of only one wicket balloting — the third port war Two days also suMU-ed for Es><\ Ofneru KiecUoiis gave Labouihies titlehoid. "> be' Kent who were dismisses! Ba a gain of three seats in the twice In a day. In the llrst Innings 100-memoer Lower Chamber. tho Catholic party and unist lost two aeata each, hours for 55. In the second inThe Catholic Peoples Party got KSJ? SS^M^ff Tens ^^^":-^'-"^w These" tw~"i" 0 "i,r*I 0 TTJ' i„... double faulta He was steadier In • call for little lhe third set and broke through r mment from me However lUoa .s that with %  peel tu Law 12, few umpires out the provisions of Metaia St urge*' service to lead 2—1. He held hi* own service to lead 8—1. The next three games went with In Australia. South Africa and "^M dole-* ..re cleaned out and T"'?'.*. -1 i" e En ,u,h champion New Zealand, if at any time a rain dried out voluntarily. They must 4—3. Itwagaaj btj plaj ippMlad b and even ihon thereon it Khali i nrapt and Quite %  feuhave Aown some utollwl (or .. permd nol more than certainty as In whether the} IM u^ZTak laii '_! ten eon.ve.-ulive minute* It any empowered to do ^, ihrrmgh UatnuiK service, held tune liclwoen the close of play | hop., to m Uua rule rWdb HMTJZIZ ^."f. ,5 ^. d ? Wn on ttaday on whirl! it was damob rUJa. m! ,-?'-J ^ Blln won M'** !"!" '! to take aged and the next resumption of fapeuallv f there play, provlr*— s %  ' %  en .-.l danger uiKi pressure. He broke %  nled I Bright Light Wins Trial Slakes As T.T.C. Meet Opens (Kioni Our Own Correspondent) < I'MRT-OF-SPAIN. June 26. The CUKk Trial Stakes for three-year-olds was won 'caving Mullov by Hathados-tiamed. St. Vincenl-bred Bn K ht Li K ht rlddtti by Sonny Holder as the T.T.C. four-day Summer Mee'ina got underway on rain soaked Queen's Park Savannah. Hurunng behind Bright Light on the heavy track was I bred First Admir.il i Yvonet with The V,ntaiisadl>.ii llurd. Results: FIKST RACK KWslloKK SIAKLS About Five lurlonns. > I., i A CW. Maidens 1—Hope Dawn 3—Prussian Maiden. Time I minuti i SECOND RACK TRIAL ST.iKI> IRIII'IIV Alwat Six Farloms i Nominal el > 1—Bright Light. 2—Pfral \ mir.il. S—The A) Time I minute. r> t.Yonri' THIRD RACE OOLONV ''i \Kt s Abnu* Hvr lurloiu-.. lias*. gad Alnul Hi PI, i %  'H Years Old and <> l—Otr. I Time: I mlnub I KOUKTII HACK ITl. PLATE About (lite Mile aad Uo Vaids i kM \ and R Only 1 Hellican 2 -Harroween .1 Landmark. i minute. 53< secondv FIFTH RACE s| \\NS STIKI-S Ahnul Six IIIII.IM.Claw Bl B2 and < 1 Only tie In The Air, 2—F.-ilnaark, 3 Uodalunk. I'lint I mmuie I6( icconds SIXTH RACE VI (LAIR STAKES About I Midand 130 Yardv i % %  C and t Wlanera 1 Monroe, l Leading Arti'K. 3 F-rien S' r TUTM I minute. .>:t^ -e,-oiid SEVENTH RACK CREOLE STAKES I in l. %  at--. CU* l> and I QS MI. .T.I, 2 flow Road*. I—Mark Light. Time I minute. IB' laaOJsdl the match. Horn was no match for Pnttv who won 9 —I, 8— 1, 6—I. The fitness of the 37-year-old American Gardnar Mulloy paid dividends in his gruelling gtrugglo with S. Storkenberg of Sweden. After four fierce seta in sultry conditions both players %  %  %  eonaloj rabfa aflttdad 9u loy s strength of service carried him to A 4—2 lead in the final s. t and then came the sudden end Mockenberg retired with cramo leaving Mulloy the winner by 7-5. 4—6. S—8, •—2. 4-2 Krank Sedgman favourite Wha has not yet clicked into top gca. look four sets tu dispose of Phllln Washer of Belgium. His win of f—3. &f —. 6—3. g—3 looks comfortable enough on paper but until the middle of the third set I was anybody's game In the sixth game of that <. Sedgman forced Washer lo lour deuces before the Belgian held his service Exhausted as much by heat as hll own effort:, Washer cracked and Sedgman look the JI 8—3 anil went on to win comfortably Titlcholder Dick Savitt had lo pull out his most powerful ground ll feat his (allow COUfUJ man 11. Ukas ' 1 <• 3. 3 t; 6 3. i Drnbnv had a comfori table o. g—i. 6-4 win otei A. C Van Bwol of the Nether-I lands. Mervyn ROM ol Austialia beal I K Nielsen of I>eiunark 8 ii. << I ti 3. Ken McGregor % %  ( Austru' ha heat South African N M Coekfeurn 6—o. 4—8, 6—4, 8 3 Barbie Pm of America beal T Ubteh of Denmark 1 —5, 6 2 8—8, Vic Seixas of Anmii %  .. THE WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY Rainfall from Codrinrton; nil. Tola! Rainfall (or Month i" dale: 4.44 bss. Hilhrol Trinprrature; H'r Lowest Temperslore; 12.5 e F WlDd Velocity: 11 mlV> P" hour. Barometer (I a.m.) tf.!*9 ii p.m.) 29.HI. TO-DAY. Sunrise: 5.46 a.m. Sunset: 6.17 p.m. Moon: New. June 22. Lishtrns: <> p.m. High Tide: 6 21 a.m.: 7.2T Low Tide p.m. 12.14 ii 17.48 nings Ray Smith claimed live 30 seats. Labourites anti-R wickets with his mixture of lulionary Group 42, Christian swingers and off spinners. Historical Union 9, People* Party Championship leaders Surrey for Freedom and Democracy , collapsed surprisingly ul GuildCommunists 8, Political Reformford this morning and sun-en„,_, 2 and Catholic National derod nrsi innings points to i>..., o i* l> Hampshire. Their last live wicket. fell for 18. Leg break bowler Jenkins i* having a successful match for Worcester against Cambridge He followed up bja rust innings 85 by taking eight for 82 ronner England play Crapp hit his llrst century of the season fur Gloucester against Middlesex Scoreboard Stvediah Officials Deny Re/mi t STOCKHOLM. June 1!6. ofnciallv denied that another Swedish military aircraft was shut down aver the Baltic Sea this morning. Ei be.t Kent by an innings *,*„',,h^*"" * "V, P MT vt 141 tuns. Essox 48 lor Hnt SSS I S!?. """"• e**> "P WHAT'S ON TODAY Courts of Appeal and Petty Debt. 10.M a.m. Court of Ordinary. II.DO a.m. Raskel Ball. Y.M.P.C. 7.M M Police Band si Nurses' Heroe Annual Dsner. p m. DOS AND DON'TS FOR CAREFUL DRIVERS M as DOJC'T Insttt uuld be done b>. yimr rlghls: IW obllsalions are more important. I %  "-'-'''**v-*'*-****,*.*#***-*,*'.-ia>'>r ami declared; Kent 145 and 168. Smith rive for 72. The Indians beal Combined Services by nine wickets. Indians 221 and 69 for one. Combined Services 119 and 178 Surrey versus Hampshire: Hampshire 151 and 216 for seven. Surrey 1S7. Cannings five for 46. Gloucester versus Middlesex Middlesex 294 for seven declared and 39 for one, Gloucester 331 for five declared Crapp 103. Sussex versus Leicester Leicester 323 and 81; Sussex 190. Walsh seven for 97 and 13 for no wicket. a. a M.C.C. versus Oxford University: M.C.C. 389 for seven declared ..'m 106 for no wicket. Oxford 325. Leadbeater live for 119. Glamorgan versus Korthants: Northants 213 and 106 for two; Glamorgan 263. W. E. Jones 67. Worcester versus Cambridge University: Worcastci 29* and 231 for six; Cambridge 185. Notts versus Lancashire. Notts 271 and 91 for .M> wicket; Lancashire 200. Butler five for 38 Somerset versus Warwu!-.: Somerset 247 and 134 for two. Warwick 195. Scotland verso.Yorkshir e Scotland 381 for nine declared and 36 for no wicket; Yorkshire 2B2 iag< ul an unknown origin which claimed that another Swedish aircraft had bean shot down. The message was repeated half hour later. A Swedish Defence Staff statement said that in mediate investigations eslablishci thai all Swedish military and civilian aircraft were accounted for. The Russians shot down a Swedish Catalina search plane over the Baltic on June 16 which was looking for a Swedish D.C.-17 which disappeared on June 13 and ll now generally believed to have met %  similar fate. —V.P. They'll Do It Every Time .—%  By Jimmy Hatlo IY M-X* STR4WB3SS ^• %  kj 40NIN6 HIS oW^CTUE^T—rllS L*-X r Waai you ot.-d are the llf mnumand oMocri I Ol Y6AST-rH(J> %  ,to the fall! You'll ft t, healthier 'v.i' %  YEAST-PH' Gums Bleed Illandlnc Dunn. Bors Xloulh i :.. % % %  •• Tsotli inssn lhl you n iisv* Tyorrh^. Tr.nch Moulli i parbaps tm b J n -IsO auarar.Arttsssa nisat nuaoTou'-mou'ri %  ul H * T-POT t*ta or mon> i a rrturn of mptT i-'Vui" A WORSTED SUIT $65.00 ONLY AT P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO.. LTD. "TOP SCORERS IN TAILORINC 7'.-.-.-.-,'.-,*,'.'.-.-.--'-'.-.v.-.'. Third Annual lii'iirlii Show \ Ham iIn Aid ,1 Tt. < ll CM ... ST JOHN'S HAI1Y WOJA. LXAOU1 i ,1 IIKIII It. I I ...IM..., Ik Slar liuilV'.IK.I n( lUMIMi ass) diiKn li M BJ.,.'. K inn on u>r . gl Dan Th %  Ml •"',. \ k c i laauauoH Mas %  Th aud Bud" H-r ai.a 11^ IrnHmrni. Priced at $7.87 *•* $8.00 each Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street VVM \l IIOIIHAV tn.i CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that our WORKSHOP will be cloned M from Monday. linli June. 1952, to Saturday, the 28tb June. 1952. inclusive, £or"lhe purpose of granting our Workmen their ANNUAL HOLIDAY Arrangements have been made for emergency work to be undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and delivery of completed work will be continued as usual. Our Merchandise Department and <>''i will be open lo nuiinrs* us usual. THE BARBADOS t-Ol'MHE. Ill H hii, Park Road SI. Michael Phone 127 for • I'MTKX INSll.ATINC. W.AI.I.HdAKII SIIKKTS %  Muck. 4'. X H\ II'. 10' |t • WAI.LIIOAKI) Mill I.DINC (for covering joiiilsl • STAMIAKII HAKIIBOAKII SIIKtTS i" thick, 1' \ ii' !' %  • RSriUD HABDBOAHD SHEETS '." tl^ick. 4' (i'. V • ri \ Mi inn SHEETS '.' IFurk. 4x B', 3' x V I If thick, 4' x 8'. 3' x f %  TUKNAI :. ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS 3 lii" Ihk-k 4' x 8' AU. THESE BUILDING BOARDS ABE TREATED TO HESIST THE ATTACK OF WOOD ANTS AND OTHER TERMITES Phone 4267 Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. C. B. Rica* .Hrrrlianl Tailors


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E6O8IULPH_E3YUG2 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:50:11Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02919
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

FRIDAY JIM! -''. IM2 RVRBADOS ADYOCA'lt PACK nvt Chief Justice Confirms Decision JUDGMENT FOR $ 90 GIVEN TO NURSE IN the Court of Error yesterdav, the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore coniirtnetl the decision of the Petty Debt Judge and the Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal who had uiver. Judgment for $90 to Rhoda Bradshaw, a nurse of My Lord's Hill, who had claimed the money from Maude Chandler of the same district for attending her for nine weeks while she was sick. Mr. G. B. Niles appeared for Chandler in the Court of Error, buf he had not appeared in the other Courts. Mr. Niles argued >eslerda* that there had been no contract between Chandler and Bradshau There had been evidence of a fricnuh relationship between the two parties evidence that the* helped each other with wathlni and that Bradshaw would eat at Chandler's. He could not conceive a woman like Chandler whose income was $3.74 a week, employing a nurse Work Started On Barclays* New Building Messrs. Barnes and Co., who have been awarded the contract ^ for the temporary premises of at $10* a week Barclays Bank (D.C. and O), have Confirming the decision of the besun work on the site and hope p eIt> Debt Judge and Their lionto complete it in approximately ours Mr. G. L. Tavlor and Mr ten weeks' lime, Lt. Col G. S. A. J. H. Hanschell. the Chief Bridgeman told the Advocate. Justice said that Mi N~U-on he,.,.. half of the appellant Chandler Col Bridgeman Is Senior hM pul forward certain submis. U. Administrative Ar Cliauffeur Met HIGHPRICES FOR Death By VEGETABLES Misadventure LfijOT lly shy whan wartng A nine man iur>' yesterday re-'*out the price ol '.ii< lurneu a veidivt of death by mis:hich they haw in their tray* and 1 advevu'-eto Mr. C U Walwyn.'ta'keu. particulwly when the** rRESHrROIHSCOTUHOJ ^ in vacuum tins P s O-_^5'^' 'hllect of Messrs •Jons which In his view Watkbis and Partners Architects covered hy the Judg or London and the West Indies ih c y appeared in the proceedings with headquarters in Trinidad. He came over here on Monday Points Of Law by B W.I.A. in connection with the erection of the banks temporary H < a,a ne could no1 entertain premises as well as to consult with an y %  "•gunwnt on the question of Ihe bank gene-tallv. 'he facts, his on.y concern being with regards to points of law. lie said that it is honed that the That was different from cases permanent structure for the new 1 which came from the Original bank will begin very shortly after Jurisdiction of the Assistant they have moved into their ternCourt of Appeal Hence, although porary premises. he fait a certain degree of gymLi, Col. Bridgeman returned nathy for the appellant in view to Trinidad last night bv B.W-I A 0( certain matters which had He was staving at Caorabank b ** n DUt b*' 0 !" htm b y Mr. Nile*. CATEGORICAL DlNIAL tlial their Swedish Air Force CaUlina violate* Soviet territory Is made by crew members as they return to Stockholm after being shot down by Bad MIGa The Swedish government. Incensed over the Incident, hai made heated protest to the Russian ambassador. Charges that the unarmed plane opened Are on Sovin have beel. openly challenged by Sweden Punishment of guilty Red fliers and appropriate indemnities have been demanded. <7nternaltotwi/ Judge Awards Van Driver $150 Damages Acting, PDISM Cevagsar of burnt A' when the inquest concerning the death of Goulbounw What., n of Workman* St George, i Meted. "!• Wharton, a 3&-yeari Id i hauflifu.*, died on his way to the Hospital attci he was Involved in an accident while drlvlnr a car along Han*on Hill. St. tiro ge, abmt .•:•> a.m. on JlaH I Di \ s Cats' \. | a paefonnad ihe !• i •< %  „ i \u .uMiioft *ald i alad h m ithaca. i' t-. m .nj.ine* Yeats d %  > Wlata the in< lesUBned Herman Clarke and John Sr.lr who B]f**j ga the car which the deceased was i the morning of June i% told thu court that UM eai wmt* Mvaa to the II pi rissa of the road and strtacfe .i lelephosM I Kile l nr (tn-eaavd was driving It .it .i nu Hani an Clarke told the court that thf deceaAtl was not a drictke. At this -tage Mr. Walwjm oithned the facts of the inquest to the jury and after deliberation, they returned a verdict of death by misadventure. Part Of S was St re e t ill-inn Resurfaced HWH. £4 For Selling Adulterated Milk ha was not in a position to verse the decision on the basis of the arguments on facts. After making these observations. His Lordship read the Judges' reasons for their decis. In their reasons, the Judges said. "It was not disputed that the appellant was stricken with sciaDlstrict "A", yesterday lined tlca and attended by Dr. Simon Erncsta Yarde of Cave Hill, St. and that the respondent renderof the nhV :"• His Worship Mr. C. L. Walreuch couUi have UM pi iintifi 1, St. for when contained 11.8% of water. Remanded On Larceny Charge not questioned. londcrt lirearm. Incapacitated Kb rmintal was Mr. E. W. "We found as n fact that for a Barrow, instructed by Messrs. period of nine weeks the reHUBChlntOD ABanfield, McKanxle spondent nursed the appellant. It was represented by Mi E K Walobvious that the appellant ro'.t. Q.C. iri was ronccned. Ihe com*yn f "loaling a piece of deal ul.int had fallen. board the property ol "When we come to the other Ihlguid on June 25. m ,. M impcrtant part of the cane Sgl. King attached to the C'ennginnst the defendant (the shoot'ral Station prowctlted for the K ... ,h^ ..ini.iT M-.th a liMileri ''"II** fl ""> tnformsllon r-<-"ived ->me trom a man Th> ard •! obvious as being a Pru Offlcvi or a plain clothes policeman. They .11, I.JU' .li vised a plan whan lefer priwix'di. friends stnlDi IB with a remark Uke %  don't belong to me. I > thing'" ne> .II stand mound trsW % %  nast) the place on baatgi or banohi is dinieuit todssermine wrhlrti "-' %  |,t iv,. thom out from their diet, aim Die retail hawkers are left with those articles on thruhandl '" %  long oe r l ods. OonaSQUOnl upon this, these valuable items of fo.il are tUowtd l remain and wither, Unause the hawker is not prepared lo i•-•In.. Ihe price. They do not mind how dow the turno not ut""' %  ' "'" "" "' "' ',"''' herself. Dr. Simon used the word hf.cd with the llrst nccuaotlon. that the deler.dant hn* Ifven nM "Ineapacitated" and anyone who Tile case was heard on n previevidence with great frankness Rock. St." Michael, was remanded ha, had a sharp attack of sciatica ou. day and ludamenl was g.yen and candour %  "''' %  " *"" b untU July 2 when he appeared "owl '"' <" %  •' ""} '"•"" yesterday. be beltevrd when he w mjj ^.^.^ „. nr M alHlS) of C.ryesterday before rlls w..r.hlp Mr. "'i , ^ !" '"'ulent recurred when ho „red the• .ho> partly to warn rf ,„„„.,„!,„„,., s M | ch „ f |, died ^ihT'.JSSS! *"? "SS ~jsi S B?. hufr^: srvJ**-* -"• m %  ? %  < fas** =sssss vgVXVE&X& Only Scotland, trsdinonj) hiMne of tine tc-baccos, could produse lour Square (hily in l-our Square tobaixos will you tmd gstaetd teas* bssnsM with skill banded down by suscessne generations for o\cr 140 year*. FOUR. SQI IRE TOBACCOS S UNI SUNOS TO CHOOSE PSOM MADS IT DOIIE OF PAISLIT Sail Ag-m: MESSRS A S BRYnFM A SONS (BARBADOS) LTD. P.O. BOX 40!. HRIIVJI"KitTN BARBADOS VALOR COOKER STOVES Short Burner. 2 Burner Modal ffi |H 14 1 Burner Modal # 171.17 WHITE POHttl^lN INAMiU. SINTC3 With Double Oralnboard Hl complete with waste and overflow Springer, situated at Wavell lie (or herself and could eve.Avenue. Black Bock and stealing mako a ,„,,,, M we „,„,! „, one bag of stock feed valued a tiB;iunclm i | n mbj action, but ffra i', .1 £1. 13s. on June 25. Ball In the sum cf £20 was offered. Set. n. Howard attached to the Black Rock Station la prosecuting for the Police from information re.civ.-il. Analysis Of K> idenee The Judge said that self-confessed purpose of warnmolor car G—2B0 owned by Mr W II. Ilarpei ..f Hash V..I1... SI "" .. Ing ana frightening, he polnlerl 6 „ | ..,„, rttlv „, by Mr. Goul.aT..'. 'he rifle al th.van how else b( llrlu H 1Iul r „, lho ,„„,, —ild his mission of warning and wld „„ ,i the junction of "ISLAND STAR" BRINGS OIL were of the opinion lhat if she of hi' anaiyata of the evidence -""..--_Y, mission of warning and _,.,...,. made it for herself. It was only given by the plaintiff and Ihe w|i(ri n „„; n „ hmi ,„.,.„ aflaetlva' Miip Hill and llagg.lt Hall roads _^^_ — ^^_—^^__^— Thnuph I atssapl '' ttal l' al-iut 7.30 PJB. Ihe same day. ,„ „ .. Ill .dually "red lie A p^, „^,,.„i caaminatlon wa. for herself in her own „ rcd v|(ll „, n „ v „, ,.. r f„rmed mind., at the Ho.Assault pllal Mortuary by Dr. A S. Cato The IInUn, ol the rifle al the and an InaiMM ha, l,.„ flaejl wa! in mv view, calrulatci for July 3 l-foie His. Worship isonable approMr C L W.lwyn, Actln, Poll, Implication ./hen she was convalescing. "Dr. Simon states that during — the two months that he attended Vl ,,y,i the appellant, the respondent h ou „. was always In attendance, both "From ... the above we decided at the appellant's home and at his thaI app eHanl ngreed to pay the office. respondent at the rate claimed van wa*, in m "The respondent's attendance Whether the appellant envisage! lo cause that the appellant \s confirmed by tne >Fn gth of time her illness hension of the other witnesses. Had there been oppellid last Is another matter. It application of force t-. one's body II have tiecn that subsewhich is essential to constitute -' %  !" * ouently there agreement The schooner Island Star which n .^"^J*!l^,HiI,T "? rived S the C.rUS yesterJ^ -^.JJ* ,^0^' d by the 'OuW nothgve ; nd "thai'"the"re.t^ndenl was to g!S.!I"_g*rf tu. issault. "Accordingly I hold that plaintiff has mii'.wdcd I find a%  (set that the plMnin. uncred no direct physic-l in)ur> nor is there any pro.l n eegsi dav IVeU m o n n.ing "Z'^TS ihara might have been casual tn ;i""the"'icrms" "of "ihe" original Soughrr?o g drumrof va^is%s££* iBrfSfJ?-"— ******* we,c ,o ^ m K, """ i Ing oil. 20 drums of gasoline. 70 ^ en h '^ con la pieces of mahogany, live tie.ee. 5pokcn o( bv ,,, lh wilnaaM. ,{ ."reduced rale, but the delenc ? !" "," P '• "!"'?,'" T ; An Employl Nine of aiumlum merull. although sug1.000 locac CO.....HUI.. 12 cord. "Moreover. the rcpondent gested by the Court was relecled drewood and four packages of p „ a „ K have been treated ai by counsel for while $10 per — fredl fruit. This schooner is .S'Jmpioved nurw She had her week may appear a large amount suggestion that 5, h '""'.''*,,, consigned lo the Schooner OwnerslooA provided al the appellant', for a person In the appellant's " his nervou. >"""""",, ., Association. houw, money was provided her position, it must be remembered was more than ""t" !" ";'' The Motor vessel Lady Patricia t 0 buy meat and on occasions that at the time the agreement Is al'o true that the dei'nnam . also arrived in Carlisle Bay from chickens supplied, despite Ihe alleged to have been made, the upset at the tnousail lna St. Vincent. This 23B-ton veel fact lhat the respondent's back appellant would have been in nk wife was being ""'"? has its agents in Manning & Co.. door opened upon the appellant's constant nain and incapable of disturbed by the unneie sa Ltd. so that she might well have prodoing anything for herself." a) Of Page %  of Dtatrlct "A". You pay ne mor for th* GREATER EXPERIENCE rfteA gORY OUR FI.Q o g~ BEAUTIFY YOUR WITH OUR FINE A11PET IN.il.IMI -In Utae: r %  •" %  V r a ir rV I If I 44.07 Slla.ag S1*T.3I A .139.9* r.rh $117.M: $177.44 4. $137.7$ each FKENCH in Rbe: V 4" a ' " V If X II' 7" •• t" a 14' t" $14.1 54 each $7!5.9 $33*t I.KSS III' tilSCOl'NT t)N ALL CASH Pl'RCHASLS CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street. FRESH mm MEDICINES b J. I. i h.i. I ,,„ I M M:M Chemist, formerly head rhemUl to the I'aria IJI.I.I.I..H-.,,,i HmplUIsi I ItOIIONAL Tor \ i-.il.i 11, .. HI eumatUm. Obesity. Relal and Biliary .,.,„ %  iiavel. pains aid /%eldlty. pRit'i: tin [ l. strenithena A li.tn. r..i the ii..ii muscles and nerves. \ very powerful ii .in PRKK: 7 I. > Jt'HOI. for t orutlpalloi II< %  • tin. in the ml. -tun I'KKi;: I I' w.l i 'I for all diseases or the Hladder. I'M.I i. .1,.! J(|J..HUM,; PRIC't XlIT CREAMS SM>E€i<\L ^ AT I'HOI-MX & on I'HAKMACV SODA FOUNTAINS i,-..V,Vrt'A .V/.V/AV(V,'.V/.'//*V/VV/.'.V///.v////*V 7 G each bod Specials !" _J K)H VOl'ff KXJOYMt:\r — L.IPTON-H PRKN'Cll t:i)ri'i:i: per <, lb. Tin Ma. MUK BLACK Pf.PrP.K par I ol 32c. LION WHITE "PAA -tfistfi •*• raason why this airllna has baan -ftVaf chalca" af Intafnotlanol truvslan far naaHy a quartar of a cantury. NEW YORK Non-Mop Mrvic* by tl* luiunoita "El PrHl'lentc" or vu Sun Juan Irj popular, nkruisy aaving "F.l TurkU. EUROPE RsguUiat-rvice by giant doutile•dtahad "Slritf" atppefa'-world'a failet* airlinert-to Pali*. KiMie En,ny it-jpoveri In England, Iralaad PAA CfcgttH slialy to ladu 1 sod tha Orisiit Venezuela FI.,I.-I • flight, to all main nUsa ay swilt Coavair nps CUppara. Toe asa sow "By tKA" al... > anv 1 whetra-ui fact, to * omntnet and oolonlas on ill continenlt. 1 rr*f\u(i..'ii as vow '/ mi *l Agnl or I BUTE HF.ATHI-KHKAD m. HKOAII HTRK.irr. • v eeeeeeesesseeeeeaeeaa? '•: PEPPER par 1 ot. CUCOMALT per Tin MAXAM HTEAK fe KIDNEY PUDDINU par Tin HEINZ CHILI HAUCE per Bottla .... TOMATO JUICE por Tin I'ALETIIORPEH HTAf'I'OKI) HAUHAdl'.H p-( Tin HOUTH AFRICAN ROCK LOBRTEaV-par Tin DRIED fKUIT HAI.AD !>t>i lb Pkl PINEAPPLE CIIUNKA par Tin HOUTH AFRIOAN WHITE ORAPES per Lg Tin HOUTH AFRICAN WHITE ORAPEB per Bml Tin M'.II.HON B NUT ROLL per bar lf>c par box 21 39c. >1 40 6Bc. Wc. *te. Ttte. uec. 3C. ftlC. 4c. JOC. 12 SB STAJVSFBLB. S€0TTA #0. M. I I M l HI II I HHHMII I *' Ii BM? Initrii rut PAN AMERICAN ea CeMa $ c. 1*4. l,.li. H i-M|e.a-illima.1 i l w.ian I %  'I ate m ,/e/ 'iitom&ntt iltmtlmn llria.. Ili/lmm in Pink. BUM 1, Wlil, .,, ti.a7 Yd •-/'ofrojaW/aa This is a very servlceaoli art silk material, anil Is avallaoli In lovely range of plain shade.. /In till, itqm* tb—m in Pink, .silver, Champagne. Ecru, leemon. Gold, Ice Blue. '1 1 Roes and White *2 76 HARRISONS BROAD STREET-DIAL 2664



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. Jl'SE 2T. 1952 Qtvrib gaUmy M R. AND MRS. J F. CADE la H,,ilor Canada for v t-stcrday morniAg by T.C.A. was MlM K M. Boult. Matron of the Lodge School for the pant seventeen HI P.M.O. For Canada D R. CHARLIE MAN'NINO %  I Ml ha Montiml yesterday in T.C.A where he will spend thre months. He hat now gone to jo.i till wllr who left henin April or her parents in Hamilton. For T.T.C. Races M IAN CLARKE of llediffpjiun Ltd. gDd Mr Charles of Mrun. James Lynch and Co. weir pel BA night by tO .ilil'li I Meeting which started at the Savannah veitei MR AHD MRS COURTENAY RICHARDS Assistant Colonial Engineer, St. Lucia M R. Al.WiN T WASON, li.A St. who was on a two. .ii I tflth the St Lucia Government as Senior Surveyor. ha* recently been appointed Assistant Colonial Engineer of that colony. His brother, Mr H. R Wason. Government Land Surveyor ol St. Luela, arrived here on Tuas.:ig by H W I A. intrangtt fat the United Kincdon whan he will upend about two years' study loath Id aupgelg to leave on Sunday by the French SJI Da Grass*. The Wason brothers are sons of Mr. T. A. Wason, a retired Civil Servant of British Guiana now residing at Deacons Road. On Holiday M ISS NORAH 1NNISS 01 Trinidad who was in Barbados about four years ago. Is now back again for a holiday. Shi arrived here recently and will be remaining for another two ween* stying at -'Leaton-on-Sea," To< Stream. Also laying at 'Leaton-on-Sea' Mia. Gcnevieve Wade fro.r British Guiana hn came ovei l gg ago to spend a month*! This is her Bl the island and she is enjoying M much. S fftdnndij WIA fol Tunid.id the T.T.C. R.icc Meet. UghtiC. And W. Tennis Tournament St Wirelei 'I, i Married At StPatricks' Student Nurtv \ T St. Patrick's Roman Catho/fISS I'AM IIKH). He Church yesterday afteriVI „r Mrs. F. L. Reed of "Her„ Miss Lueita John, daughter hert House", FonUbelle. leturnVictoria Hospii.il. ol Mr. and Mrs. SUnley John of ed to Canada yesterday mornm* < %  ?•* %  yesterday Castries. St. Lucia, was married by T.C.A. to resume her studies to Mr. Courtenay Richards, son at the Royal Victoria Hospital Ol Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Richards uf where she Is a student nurse. She Cot", Lower Westbury spent a month's holiday here itoad. with her mother. a. given la U.K. Trade Commissioner dsn Ml ended last Fri'"*".£ ff i^Jl at Bush Hill when Mr. W A. ZES TS.*** AL.. t'fTjJtZl M R AU,mEY H -STARCK. laoa with a close fitting bodice lV1 O.B.E., II.M. Trade Commisand long sleeves and a full flared Mn *\ or ""I n "* h Wr8 J n Kkirt. Her long embimdcied veil ,1 "' i IeH for Uommic.i ycMcnl... is kept in place by a headdress morning by B.Q. —•line visit I 'as staying i Radiographer At Yale M ISS NANCY INCE. formcrh Radiographer at lite Royal returned t< morning b> T.C.A. after spending a holida> with her parents Mr. and Mrs H W. Ince of "Mormngsidc" Two Mile Hill. ir re is now on her way t< Yale University Hospital wher< she has been appointed RadiS. Crichlow emerged Men's SlnKles Champion. He defeated A. M. Wilson 6—2, 4—8, and At the conclii'icii ,,f t!„. ,, . ., -g-. n.|ii ill 111.11 ..... i • "" R 1 ,., L N i *"**>&' of l.hes of the valley and she carP"*" 1 ' h tw„ D, V"^?l "•"•?" %  ''ed a bouquet of anthurium !" lony. afte> Singles—Mrs. M. prastntl d the trophies to thl veer's champions. The other champions are a: follows : Ladies' Legye. Mixed Doubles — Mr. R. A Lawless and Mrs. M. G l^gge Man's Doubles — Mr. R. A Lawless and Mr E R. Atkinson. i lie presentation of the *„„..„„,„„,, .. h-,„ B l OH Marine Hotel. Also leaving for Dominica by B.C. Airways yestreday were Mr. A W. Tempro. Director of Frank B Armstrong Ltd.. and Mr. L Itlie^ and Queen Anne' She was attended by 1 Agatha Harte M maid of hor mil Miss Kathleen Beckle* biidesmaid. — %  wavs aner "Dcii'ims iwu mi The ceremony was conducted GreeiUdge. Travelling Represena d £\ %  A llworth" by Rev. Fr. A.'Parkinson, S.J. v l f 1 ?''! "~ ?S Cheap?'de. His* wife who ha<< The duties of bestman were perEQ !" *," !" Ione " a we k come over with him. is remaii ngrapher Dominica Businessman Leaves SHILLINGFORD Planter and Managing Director of T. D. Shllhngford and Co.. Geneml Merchants of Roseau. Dominica, returned horn* yesterday morning by B.G. Airwavs after spending two SUN, SEA AND SAND If 'absence' really does 'make the heart grow fonder,' the sun when it makes its appearance will have a rapturous welcome. The longing to bosk, however, will have to be tempered with discretion. Burning enthusiasm is all very well for %  oast things, but when applied to the sun. it can be uncomfor.able unbecoming and unpleasant. In these days there Is no need well shaped they may be, few 'or this to happen; with the legs look really pretty in their various guards and protection at natural state. First of all they disposals, we can face whatmust be entirely smooth and hairever sunshine is forthcoming with less. There are various ways of .x>mplte confidence. To keep the achieving this. You can use a dtin unimpaired, two things are wax or a shave with a safety razor leceasary—a little forethought and —or a quick and easy method— reasonable care apply a special cream which when __. ^. removed leaves the skin beautifulBefore setting forth for Jour „ )fl #nd rieeki Npltt ^p, the sohday make a note of the things QueiUun o( colour. For some rou will need to safeguard your rtrBn 0 re€son most legs take %  omplexion and your body. First, iorixer ^ Un than the rest of i good cleansing cream. This la t he body which means that when latter than soap and water for _, n lhe nuUn—you are looking /our face especially If your skin becoimnf i y bronzed, the legs may inclined to be dry and sensitive. ^ tim un cwnpromisingly white, t Is particularly advisable after Thp [^ anfwer lo this problem .x>ming in from the sun. If the skin ^ „ tmt€d cream which can be s over-heated, washlnmay eauet had in hiw different colours, rriution, whereas a son cream B ^i, mmns ^ egB can ^ tint a both cleansing and soothing ^ t „ U.K.I.V., .*a. -.-. H-*i— A gx-d i>n.UHtive cream la an d ,f t ne cream Is applied even%  JU81 rtaars ira rano m -•>>• %  ,, !h ,. .,.,..,, IS ,..t sMrscti |)u: makes which, while acting as p er hapg you want to put on i foundation for make-up fte-h be( ore the hoiiday? Too ffe. lively guard the skin at the smmti Dugt lg trouble with many ame time. women. This ca n be creaUy imirations can be ha ,:.;:"!.,,„„ KrS ' l -p '• !" ?< %  "<" ^i,^ ^-.^JT the past month staving at "l., Tuesday by B.W.I.A. and was gone up for three months hou. lon-on-Sea". The Stream expects fvlng at Crystal Waters, Worthday. nother two '" %  — Bur She Had a Haru T By lUI IK1LL "HKl.l.O. sffB, Qus-fc." -:> %  K.i-rf. "He* 'if >i d". sTjsatf," aa> swrred thiluck. "'jn you reti?" Knarf, who %  • atojt to walk on. suddenly stopped and looked at Mrs. Quack in astonishment. "Can I read?" he repeated. "Is that *hat i<-d meT" "That's what I ju*t alced you," said Mtyou or can't you?" Knarf said he could. At this Mrs. Quack reached inlu her purse which she was carrying under one ai.ig. and took out a letter, lie knew it was a letter because, as Mr*. Quack took it out. she said: "A letter." It seemed to be written on a long cattail l.af. "If yoj car. read," she said, handing the letter to Knarf. "please read it for me. I've lost my .a." looked i 1. I • Making It Out — "Can "u read?" Mrs. Qui Knarf. tquid) which wo different ways accordiruf to he result required. Smoothed on Is nalunil diadc. Summer make-up la an impurIf .he .un U brtlhl. •]• mu.t < %  "' '". •"" "f" to !" -lk v1nM- *re n heln hut thev plexton needs a darker range or „ !" ?*S S, dark oiherwS coonelie. than u.u.1. A good !X £ rilko? Jioek'^en^hey •"• l""" 1 " d outdoor) can .re' .'ken "oil* UWyMIX e. be achieved by using two V-wdm. lhe ben choice, and these 'IJ"!."' i £j,i*lre ,.• quite sumclent to stop lhe ""btcr one on top There .re 1U.Tiny wHnkle, which ore apl ove>-"h. de '" m !" £ ",„ •T.ppc.r round lhe cc, as a reHpsUck. specially c !" *"* !" IIol creln them up agaln.1 •" mm r "? r A "•J' *"*. "E he sunlight, can be smoothed out stick (neither loo blue nor a^iih^h^iJSStiS larly white. This can be brilliant as you like—the brighter vay of using it Is to soak thin tads of cotton wool In the lotion. noothing and metlc la a useful thing to take away with you and makes for A Daughter C ONGRATULATIONS to Mr i Film Show At B.C. DRITISM News of his brother Mr. Wesley Hayius in BSCksM 11' Mr. M.iynes. who St I nieinber of the lodal Police Force was \j „ nd MrB Ncv ,n e Nightengal, paying his tirst vis.t to the island „n the birth of a daughter in 33 yearsHe expressed peasSunday last. Mrs. Nighlcngal ure at the nun* changes for the the former Miss Eleanor Watson. >h Council. "WakcncM better which he has seen in itoth mother and babe are doing '* ark Road tonight BarbadOl BOt, The show starts On Short Visit M R. A. G. HAZELL, Managing Director of John H ..lid "Lite in ,Iaze Sons and Co., Ltd. of n (Li, ir .>i m „„ Kingstown, St. Vincent, arrivec &XSSKRB *£pIi> in the ideal marriage state who have DO mad of help 1, ii Interided for tns wife srho btfuu to doubt. I don't mean to doubt rhfulncss. but to doubt whether 'inwill ba - %  .>. %  to hold him and retain his love for iiniir ut for him and the children ;md yi t he |g nut IVrhapo he thinks I am 1. i.i" 1 ,-. %  r the cooking and ioint of view tint if he goes further he can only fare worse. No man in this world ever wanted to fare worse! He only goes astray because he v. ints and hopes to fare better. If he does. It is your fault and there Is no use trying to pul the blame 00 any one or anything else. You hid your big chance, in that first married year, to bind him to you for ever by the ties of happiness. If you did not do it you have failed. and there is no use heaving rocks at some other woman wilh whan he imagines he will be happlci than wilh you. Quite probably, he won't be, but the mere f >cl that he believes he will. Is a blot on your copy-book as a wife. Now. m doing all that has been advised, you ore not being an unselfish angel, devoting your lif. 1 lo your husband and neglecting yourself. A happy horn phere and a loving husband are the IIK^I important things in vuur life if only you can have them. Never in this world will you have them without a struggle, becuuse nothing worth while can lie won without u struggle. Even if you feel that in the first you of your married life, you did not bind your husband to you forever, tlvcre is sUIl something you can do now to improve nUttOTS Men ire sentimental rreaturea and can usually I-m.vid to .i woman who i'i iyi 'he old but bactaating UM of "H" >ou remember'.' Th i" must be memories of your ,.ul, mniird life worth recalling. Hut please recall them In a suitable manner. Don't %  j "Do you remember how sweet ou used to be to me when vere nrst mirrled. and now you lever say a civil word" 1 TrM notif should bo: "Do you remember th..* tree in full bloom that roll mt under oft OtU koisoynsoonr Thcherry tree in the ptfttstV bloom now, and thai reminds noof It," or something of that kind. No man can he reminded of the lovely moments that occurred; during his honeymoon without longing to recapture them. IlllS IS ill part of the persu If you suitgest to your husband that you love him and he Is happy with you and keep on sufgestiiiii it all the lime, he will believe it. If you follow this system religiously, when, in ten years' tlirn your looks have faded a lilth and your husband meets that pretty girl who always lurks the horizon and is tempted to 1 off with her. he will piuse to ask himself: "Sne may IH* pretty, but could 1 lw as happy with her as I am With MaryIf you have done your stuff, the answer will be* "No", and the pretty girl will be on her way. LISTENING HOURS HIIIM JIN* -i 00 Thr News. 4 la The Dsii, Scrvlc.. 4 IA C'l.-rlieKIIMI. 4 3D DxlllinF MUI Brnden. IN lnwii Tennli, 11* l.nt •m-lV Choir*, d M Mrrrhs.ru N>v IlvmH Mu.uo • *i Spoil' Rounil-Uli tid l*n>gramm Pstad*. 1 0' Th. Nm. T 10 Horn. N*>* •ram BrlUln. m 7 IS — l m 9 m SSUMSI-qS 1 IS West fcidl.1 DUST. T45 Song 45 I11t.rl1.a-. a M PY01 in. Edllotu .. B 00 Rinf Vu \br Cu Uln. • 43 Hvpotl (10m WlmbWdon 10. 1 The N.i. IS 10 Nt-wn T-lh. 10 11 n Dr-b.1Conllmif*. ID from II Third rrosijmmr CROSSWORD 1 1 1 • %  t 1 1 '-' u 1 • %  pi %  i] %  A SKF.D why electric lights t\ should still be burning In he empty Kingsway Tunnel, London Transport said that a • atchman had to be there to "keep away undesirable characters.' 1 To one as lonely as that .vatchman an intruder would :ave to be a thoroughly bad lot to be classed as undesirable. But i hope there are occasions when in obviously desirable character, stylishly dressed, with a rolled nbrella and a well-brushed hat. •omes sauntering into the tunnel fog n chat. />rW hrimth'ii* Ihr miiul A MAN. says my paper. Is about to attempt to rrois the Sahara on a scooter. This fcit will require a certain amount concentration, and may lead other profitable journeys. Has New Shipment . . LADIES' UNDERWEAR vhen the pads are removed not r"""' "'"i," r oaks smoothed out. m ,,,„, „ ul dr | lctoUf fnuranc. Those who Uke lo o slocklnjthe whole body. ess while on holiday should bear „ !" n ^ D .u.s II mind that bare leu can look Equipped -with P?"'1 UM S „ VK.1Y MUCH THE ""Ch as the. your holiday *ouU tEVKHSE. aecordlng to the atbe a success. Now all you need entmn they receive. H \s-ovcr. is the blazing sunshine. BY THE WAY ...By B M c/,co m foer anyone ever crossed the Gobi roller-skates? Or walked from Smyrna to Lake Chad on stilts. The world is full of fun and adventure, and I will here and now contribute a penny to a fund for anybody who W willing to ndo in a wheelbarro*. drawn by 30 TrtW in tiniirt-Hfnco of Mr*. Kofjin -OHALL we see the day." aski 3 ;| writer, "when a girl will stroke the Oxford crew^" I astkOfl 1 slip of a ihirig whnt she had to I bout this un modest suggestion. She replied"I myself stroked three of them at a party last term.' (IrtThiiiril 11I a ssMfMf "T"YO you take mustard with horse?" "Well—It does help to ease things a hit (•-•J*? 4.45 & .JO AND CONTINUING DAILY to know whom the 1. tier Is from? That's different. No*, let 0M ask you one <,uertion before I start Knarf loolted ry closely at the reading this letter." •tter. "There aren't any wonl on, "All riht. What question?" Jn*l sort of scratches, Mrs. I "Whom." asked the Goose, "wera i,uaek." I you expecting a latter from!"' "Can't read." said Mrs Quack "1 was expecting a letter from Onrply. Ukinu the letter and P-Orl |j IvaattST, stsl wit.l duck, %  t/lg it back in her purse, "fthal do He's been spending the umrm-r up hey loaea you in school anyway ?" North, Real th.North Pol.-. Ba SBtd I was going to axplain thai he would write m and tell me h *" ba -. I. ...I Ih-y never luht •nuiu 1 ha —•. Hyiiin down hrrv uiruin. Ha 1 1 road -rratchr-it %  cut-tail lest promised t" stop olT for a hUl Hut Mr*. Quack started wadillir r while in my pond." off. sa> mg to Knarf: You'd hettt-i "There! That's joit what I wanted come along. I'll find someone who i 0 know." said the Goose. "Now I can read this for me. Maybe you'll won't have any trouble reading this learn something useful." So Knarf letter." %  went along with her. "Head It. please." aato Mrs. By and by Mrs. Quack raet her Quack. An. Knarf listened caiecouain the Goose. Mrs. Quack at fully, te--s the r.oose peering hard once showed her the cat-tall leaf. at the sciatches on the cat-tail leaf, %  H'II.IU: -aid tin, Goose, laying. read as foil the leaf on the ground and wslklng 11 around it several times, "it look like a let-cr. Covsht Quack." "Thst' what it is." replied Mrs. Quack. "What does it say V "What docs it say?" Here the Goose put her ear rlosa to the leaf and listened for several minutes. "It doesn't nay anything. I can't hear a sound." "No—no! Read what the letter ,> I jii-t received it and 1 want %  horn It's from.'" "Oh," said the Go* "I 1 Da** Cousin Quack— I ei|ert to be flying down from the North Pole any day now, and 1 should be over your pond sooner or later. It will ho nice to see you and ti-!k to you whenever 1 arrive. Sec you soon. Love. Sylvester Mr*. Quack was detiehted to have bat Httteri adao well. Bat Knarf— well Knarf he wasn't so sure that the Goose had really read it st all. Rupert and the Toy Scout—34 Afmo.I 11 out* die jr.ri Mr. B>.r come irao lhe room nd Ruprrt stci that •*eh ol them 11 holding 1 IBUII net Mocking with iwcm toys "I < iiJ iivkr.(i 10 your Diddy and m. but when we got up this morning we round these I" Whit, you too?" fKcUmt Rapert. Sonxihing really odd mail hsva been hippenme. Come on. Daddy, k-i'i see if we can find out some more." So when brcaktatt 11 finished 00c %  •I AZA THEATRE* IIKIIM.l IllUN PRINCEoTHr PAUPER ntmni Errol FLVNN aAr spffiai SJH a, 1 %  GOLDEN STALLION Rov DOCJEHS Si WELLS FARGO GUNMASTER AIL.T, asstlnr* LAM1 IHn.lr -|>,-, I.I |M IN OLD MARILLO Roy HfXlSHS B. WYOMING BANDIT Atl.m "Rocky LANE HAKBAKEES PRINCE OF PEACE -\l -1.-.I.H III M(, Mil %  III II .I 1IIN MM U0.1 HAI'HV 0 %  Ol Tl AW IOI MHI Lain LA RUF. ,v OIST1N I... I Mil ffs-aar a T-sr GIRL OF THE YEAR fe Rubert CVMMIN04 FRIGHTENED CITY I ri KORVIN R-o Roseri Double SONG OF TEXAS ft I RIDING DOWN THE! CANYON IIAHUAHY II' v 1 1 Dun-Id WOODS t, • I'I II NN Ol IIIH1ANGO KtU" IinrlP. BTARlU-TT GLOBE IIHIK.KS. PANTIKS, VESTS. SLIPS. & N1CIIT DRESSES AKCdl.A SHOES LADIES llir.ll C.RADE. IN KED. BLACK, i .1! I I \ : WHITE. ALL IN SMART STYI 1 S T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL *220 YOUR SHOE STORES I DIAL 4606 — and — AT FIRNACE C KEEK Victor Mature T-morrow Mldnlsht— ( \L1.1N(. NORTIISIDE 177 JAMES STEWART — and — ORCHESTRA W1VLS bleita Miller (Orea.)



PAGE 1

FRIDAY, JUVE V, 1*52 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE rUBEJC What surprises aro the Russians preparing in Brlm? On this Day of Daemon for Western Germany on-the-danger-spot Newsmap by SEFTON DELM St BERLIN. Sunday T HE big gatei of ua* Aahalt railway station lo Berlin's American sector were as wide opan as em b*n I went there this asoming b %  *' *• atatton itself was dead. The rails between ana Ml stfssJonns were red wiui rust *oa*d never hare believed thai only eigtit dan aaw trains had been rolling In and out with the rraqnencT or any major terminal in the world %  mutters baj-red the ticket roomers Not a SOB) waa about. Only la the deserted bullet I found man f TMln t up the last few emptv casks Wtiat are the Raiuiana out to do? Moscow. 1 am S*wtak *nr ,Ml ***** *** a U pUnnlnB to reduce West Berlin to the same state of desolation and to which it haa reduced this railway terminal Tae nernng of the ssiilt station—and the other rail terminals in West Berlin — a Use ant step as a long prooMB of •. %  • %  k u i r.4*.. w..t •Cut -** io ebBlnnta from Iron Curtail, asarope u>r oaajaarous Allied brraiebsad u Berlin and ail •hat It mesna in hops for the oppressed peoplee at the East rrom now on. West Benin will bars to £(1EA,S rat rail contacts with the rest of Qer""fte itii state will b for that os> an fe^arUhly at work their own sector immune reprisal. They have shut down the atetUfi Urmlaal in Bear Berlin bacause th w%rtfeedm n run aajoofh M West. TSar coukt be cut br Allied And now Tfip Creeping Blockade 1,100 Working On S 200.000 (U.S.) To Aid t flag imuoe I'I IMU u-kai efltct hell hoi, on ih man;, b? heavtn!—he Irighttm mt." Work cut D ah u* oaaar Bast B ra bad epeelsv f tstssn madias Thesr Radio a-rU. IB tlte BrtUab sector of the city u Oatng swrsd to the Bowie: eamplawd 1 ssBtoldbV the SSM Shaky bridge A N1W Dttdge M recently been buir across the Elbe *• achoeneback. The Ruuiaru will iherefon n.i' auRer hardship should th Helmaiedi They could delay repairs aith imimnltv tnd refuse aUernstiV routes to Allied and Wes Berlin irsBlc I: would do tv hurt to ihemselve. ONT trunk mepeuiImlattc :f i ii. 'hat in my opinion the new otocaade. pinpricking uaJ un•anaatloruu as It lsTis lJt;\ to be more tBawffl than the last Orders u> West aeriin mdiutne* arialready held up tnemptovnietv u once again fltwaf. A Hamburg ftahlng concern i typical of panicky buslnes* ncn here normally It sends >uppl:cs up to Berlin on Monday. This week It has rush"-! '•hem up today. The drivers bare attic i orders to be back in Ww! Germany by midnight tonight Don't get caught in ipf oioekade*' is the order. Not the least important tnd effective of the blockades features will be that the main reaponslblllty for It will rest noi with the Soviet authorities but with the CommuniM Oovemmeni of Hen Orotewoni I think you can expect with ronndence that Moscow's first movr will be to hand over ' Herr Clrotcwohl'* flovernncnt m theor>'—a considerable slic i atithonty Ignore them rasp HE western 1 no ^civilian al avagg tha: n By into Berlin "acrois Eal : Cterman tertliory wiuiout Bast (ierntan permlailon They may even want to include military aircraft. We Mould of course, ignore *uch decision* and demands. Nevertneleas. t hev would reato an awkward situation. We must certain: v look forward to something of tha aina as the price of BM Bonn Treatj and west Oerman reannament are of the" alerted for a meeting Vlahinskv and Molotov U raeelve Bast Oertnanv into the Bastern Defence Oornmunlt> and the Oomlnform Sense t IAN all this lead u. war? 1 do not thip • to. Moscow's caret u orepsn.t. 1 os for the i-olaiioi ot Wwt Berlin would make rw %  ense of the oreludr to s shoot%  ng war. But tiicy inaite excellent serun as a prelude to the tntetiaiOca 'ion of rne cold war. That Annalt station oleaa emptv. Snd rheerlMS as It is SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC Lyttelton, Thorneycroft Are Big Uisappointments — SAYS TIMES In Carlisle Bay M VCarlbber, Willniuiad. Bafwafs, sch pmiip D>vktOne group of raw materials on „-,„ appointment, for much waa exwhich dollar expenditure had pectad of him. It was believed he been greatly increased recently held the Impeiial faith. l n tonwas the group of non-ferrous Canadian Project HI U'HAKO. B.C. KITT1MAT. Canada'. Number OlM .-.pn.-trui-tion project, is being made possible bv 1.100 workers whose asml l will be guarded by one lone watchman when their gigantic task is limshed. The man's job will be to keep an c>i on the huge lam, third largest rocktill dam In h world, which will plug up the roaring river and erttla I mile-long luke which will supply water power to th. Aluminum Company's half-billion dollar project at Kitti mat. 200 miles north of Vancouver. Main Source For Meat Tn B.G.AmtW.L The water backed up b> IM Kenn\ Dam win coura* do*" through a bole botng puncheM I mrough a raiua* Of mountains I [feed the turbines which will goolerate •Sectnclt.v Th,. electn.iij UL be earned oweji timh Iggawaa lines to the Klttimat Raaggar stag which is expected to a city of 50.000 parangs gfHhti • feu. M-.ii Once the Kennev Dam is completed, the torn .nd isrpapcghack community i|| become ghost town, presided ova by the .It hm-1 QgaOtaUaTCUw N, J The Kupiitun i-oulh Hrlti>h (iuian-i and a Beast] .,n i.i.-ully beimost imp-ntjiu lor briu>h iiuiaii.1 ,md probably The 1.100 men. the huge ear*. tll( ^ % vtn c nl(lJC n *." % ? m ^ hmw S! •<"•• The amount, they can and the equipment will be movci w.ver. undei preawnt RSBgUalong a -mlie road to the tows ttei* falls short or vanrerhooT or dismitnth-d With .on-tal suppliei> tending <" But It now i • one of the biggest dlminiah. It is important th.t tfe engineering ..prr.it HWM in t'aiu.supplies rrom ihe lavannahs b dlan history. developed to the maximum. 1 Tlte most expansive machines believed that imptoved nietl.^i. -an buy. run by the m..st mn>i sv stem* both In cuttle breedper..tor. are npptngi.nd u „, and „. hl opi-mtiMii J UM t million* 1,1 loti ,f a vnnsh* can increase produc. arl n lion roiiM.lerably. Mr. J. S. MrCarrkd by U-cub yard Kue.ld Colftit, Crdag t the Hi urks. the rcx-k is tumbled into U the nanow Neb-has... River S, killed tearing k ..nd Mini. Soil Cuuservaimi vie*-, USA., under EI.A. pn canyon to form tha pyrar, therefor.requ. lad %  haped plug which will pen bee* come to British Cuiano to advice the waters. Some lOO.ooo pi ,„. ,i..m.thuds huh should these truckloads will be needed tu 4iUopted. shape the dam. (11 i-niiu-iid..iions fall into Irs %  round-1he-elor the lattet until the spring thaw loosens the are. (Undamental. h,has inteH* grip and allows the mwiued tiiiii the St. Ignatius Agnarg to go ahead UslB *., lural ettaUun Khnuld U0) me work I* estimale-i ..t;,.w .opvd on a oimpi.li.-n-.ivc basis me amount that went ,nU> mS Tlwae plain, for the tWegsou H a Kl '' s _"' KUXMl's larue.1 nuiit of Uie St Ignatius Agr pyramid, mien completed, man's cultural Station are outlined In Passing win ie marked ...,i y hy Menwraudum in which Mr M.he great gashes in the moun('.rue M.t.mmei.d* thai >' tainslde. the hugo chain of Inke* t\;--rm.ent station no %  tretrhing back to the rockat St. ignuuus ahould be gftvelopet It will be more quiet and peacaof grating, livestock breeding an 1 man before the company control, and disease and paras in—the roar of the control which would meet 1 fui moved Rei n ikto It.' Ktrenm bed bone-dry will be stilled, beyond the dai B.G. To Boost Rice (n The Corentyne Whe., CORENTYNE. Juu Sir m -M Jiiui.i'dule aaodg ( the i-vunnah ranehcH. It 1, not pr..p. ed that the Station would b. tI upporhng and the orlginni %  I of .'ttilig up the Ex|nni. : I St.itlon and equipping it with • ... sWaUnaj herd of 800 to 100 COB t carry out the ; %  ogrsnune nj study and breeding improvement will involve cnnsid'-rable capit.il outkj There should first be a suivej 10 OataUaBD |M lioundartes. lopography, Mream-tom I it the area, if possible by ircwe^l?^, n ssiS' y "^l photograph map -upplrCountv f ,i !oBcrbic manted by a land survey. -rit m Sv% ,'*Slud,c %  ^-nnah burning open The M.l.r.^ *" Station built to supply IrrillS 12 mi IO len v,em c '" h "' u """ •iw.fromlheCanSfcm^ ,hc m,,uo "" f *"*— " ul ,lt !" population kg sMclas and grass big Bloelc II!" AgrwuUural'Devel?K nt 5f hem on lhe Corentvne toaid The main works of this IS? .ST, 1 ls e8Un iated to cost $2 UOO.000 and will be completsd b> the end of the year. The arable are,, embraced bv the project includes 13.000 serVs of rice, 5.000 aceof which befiu Scheme started, gr* llkham, and 26.000 acres for cattle paslun in the rear uf the rice lands The irrigation water will be .ielivned from the Can|e River by means of a pumping station at Manarablsi The two irrigation pumps, estimated to cost jgsKflM have already been installed gad completed their test runs. Ea rh pump consists of a 250 h.p. aflrrlees Diesel engine coupled to a 200-t n n-a-mlnut.Vkkers-Gill propeller pump. As it will not be 1 yield. Tlie erasing rat.recommend. .1 at the start Is S3 to SO Unite] OH the upland d !> to IS .icres on the Rowlands; rotutlon of grating areait.i r< 1 [i ...d !<,< the urasMr recommended ani Hia will I., made in introducing loraajl th Para, Guinea, Augus'iiif and uthei %  .1 I.-I ... Tlie oth.-i ( 1, ornm outline practn. fnt ranilai •alving seavins, w.vnlng, blootlleas dastration. the feeding .,i breeding herds with salt and b"iie •neal to combat the miunil de> i.cb-ncy evident m '.. %  INipununi Mr. McCorkle regards as mUA. I. nan., c Kelly. I rwst, PaU T. JarStM SCPABTI SION TatrasDAT rr Anlisaa I rranrla. L P^re*. B Maiunualtar r.< raarta ai.. Mr Q*ui|' Coleman. Un Calherlix ColMnan, Mr Kenneth Orant. Mr John Bmwn Mr Claaain Ha*n*>. Mr Wliliam WS, Mr* Marloria SUxr.. Mr waiiam RsangaM. Mr snamtnod L'pto> Mr. laiBSat Upton Mi" Wlnnki Sehwllk. BS> Qlerui Oalkina. Cmdt tiast, little was expected of Mi Thorneycroft. But, In fact, Mr. Claras. O Aahby. Thorneycroft gives less than little Not only does he do nothing to advance the Empire cause. He does much to impede it." The Express refers to Mr. Thorneycroft's most recent states'. John Nal netals. "What are the resources of tha ilthT" asked the Flnan1 Times. And it went on to Ust In Northern Rhodesia, lead and rlnc in Australia, tin ln Malaya In each of these (ountries pro..ient on G.A.T.T. (General Agreeduct ion could be expanded with merit on Trade snd Tariffs)—-"the the necessary investment—thouah International agreement which often the Investment needed is chokes and stifles Imperial trade." Indirect rather than direct — on "Mi Thorneycroft hints that coal In the Rhodesias. transport Britain may quit G.A-T.T. But facilities in Australia, and on when? He tells the Common, thst -.lability followed by prospecting an escape from O.A.T.T. cannot in Malaya even be coswMered till sfter the "Besides this, however, the possible to exfro dry weather condition.-. the flow from the Canje River will ~r.'. .-— "'' %  ^Z t l he augmented by supply from 1 !" ",*. ^TT the Berblce Rive, drtlvered '•""•wH*" through the Toranl Canal. The Torani Cansl is 12 miles long, discharges into the Canje some 10 miles above Manarablsi. The earth works of this Toranl Canal will be rompleteri by the end <.f this year. In addition two regulators nave to be built, one at earh nd of the Canal. The esttin.-d.-i cost of the Regulators Is SOUR 1700.000 and it Is hoped that their construction will commence In ;. matter ot weeks, the estimated :im* for completi months. Until these Regulators are completed, provision Is being made to hold water in a conservancy srea ... that is. the cattle pasture area of h a L h l, d ^? Block III south of the main water''"liTTlSSi-1 This meeting, he said, was '.led up with the recent cuts illk and flour from Canada World Meteorology (From Our Own (orreapocidewt) PORT-OF-SPAIN A Ri' m the Caribbean C>mmission thi-. wcafk disc I.r.i that a r> of tit<' Caiibbeguj rnavk by a joi the International Civil Aviatioi 1 1 MeteotuloKical OrgantsaUot iitucatcd thai abnui ^il of the personnel rnakii metiNiniioKical observations have sufficient expei • eapabiliiv t %  1 uirther training; to fil lham as super visnrs ni'H mstructors m astabUfMnj. irsd mainlaii weather services. -losed tha' assistance ID gosAgswelocy This a for the purpose of gssssung rtatai %  il territories which wish to imi-rove their national meteorologlices. Assistance which may be ob%  dned from WMO includes cs.ihlishment of a research Tlie su !bout Slse person: ii rei ssu 1 need . liu .1...: tr.nn ing through refresher courses and advanced training t-i tropical forecasting techniques A sum of up to $200.0tH | U B has t>een made available In the ._ World Meteorologlral Organisetraining centre where high grad. lion fur ll)s? to provksl n.hiiical personnel may be brought for adwiri.-e.t traimnu and. to a limited of fellowshipidy in foreign Kt'm tvtmii u keep Ihe litriitmrv rfemi / Shake *ORM H-rpa.' into ihe bowl — leave overnight ihcn flash Tksl's allNo bru.h 1. iiaedcd 'hUtpa:.'thorough acuoa cleans, disinfects snd deodorises the whole I pan— rsere*. lYclinicul YssistiuWv Fo Help Mel. Services 11 (MHV-OK-.SI'AlN, J 1 :,tein Cartbot iniiliv. noW m.'VtiHK Kani Houaa, UH I BJ ( aril>i>*. ( n 0 "i Bl iSSIOt.. learned that n sum of up I S2UU.0OU it Si had Ix-en 111 . 10 the World Meteot i.. fctl ..i OriumbMtUon rot lbs pre. ent year to proviasl In nii-ti tcsralo) %  funds sr provui.-.! under t.i< Unite,! Nations ExpSaaad I'' gramme for Teehni.nl A and are funibJ.e.1 for the pu.poa* of assisting >tates and Ten 1 Uiries which wish in inurovo H* ii.ati.Mijal iiurte.ar.>l..i;ij*l servlct. So tax -MOB hav made requests to W.M.O. fo, u-. htn.ai aaalitance In n-t.-..i to ID tlte requfrstl leve.. \\s prowUii . ; %  1 personnel |i '. ll II I I lU.'t. OP trainliig courses. 1 %  %  and traggjna cantn when* high grade personnel may b vidiug rellowahipg a dt -tUdy in foieign uillv. 1 A recent survey of Uk g Inu>rriaUonal fivii Avmti. .1 Organisation ili'AOl and Hie World KatawoloBlcsl Orginlsa1 (W.M.O.) Indicated that sum. J00 of the personnel now inskliu. l-al meteoiid..,:!! g| obsei vatio-.havo sufficient experience and .uHbttity to \H~ gtvan hirthei 1 aining to 01 Ihem as hupervtso.-. ing in'M in-bit' in t.'iblishinK ind maintaining locni lervices Furthennore about SO persons now empLiyed as foreasters need additional IrainlmriroiiKti rafYaghor counjag and idvaiii I'd training In foreenstkng lechnlqueThe gtaf> eey sis" f •• ll %  'li.it esrh| OUBtri vlited had i-eds f"i mela r 111. Some met. %  %  m ' %  I the, meleoroloi' required while it seemed desir.ifor other administrations 1 have outside iiBSlst.'incaf rasciis-dons are now takinn are between ICAO ind W.M O. with ;i view to dlseove-the most -nitnble mes-s nigh whirh these varyln">eed may be met nnd in'-t • ereement fbl Pten f>l tilsalio'*' hire In the task ll expect-d hortly TCA^it^ 60-DAY EXCURSIONS lowest fare, ever offered for air TO CANADA Rsgufar fl| g M. by NorItt Star Shyli ONLY SI4S.80 iNH I 1 I...m,.l,o .„|.., .-•' Ttaal A|at .ai.N.ia Ai.ns a to 1 ro iiiarrril'tu.'^af 1—.. tt^4 si.t.i pa... i.i. inilBlfclDrlffJ THANS-CANADA Air Un*t"j REDIFFUSI0N Offers ii Commission of $1.50 in CASH for every New Suhtrrlher brought to and accepted lv the Cumpany. KKDIHIISION will pay In addition a bonus of 925.00 tu any person who brings in twenty-five New Subscrib em in one Calendar month who are accepted by the Company. ll...' always a supply of Kecummendation Forma ready THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE 1; mil 1 1 Mu\ Trafalgar Street. MalU I Malt 1 Foodstuff Prices Will (,„ ll-:n -Of MONT6RUN *rraaa Oar Ova 1 ..r..,p.r.a., PORT-OF-SPA1N Basic f'-.dstuff prices wlU come Me,* ii '""'bUng down tn the near future. " n '* nccording to Mr. Jose de Mont^irun. director of a Port-of-Spem Inn. who went to Montreal, Canjda, last Wednesday to attend t he described as an "import%  % *""" lUmmer recess. Why ever not? are lead and zinc in Nigei ,, Must Empire trade perish while bauxite to be turned into aluml_____—-. Mr Thorneycroft cogitates'" nlum on the Gold Coast, and more -,-,„ The Financial Times eonesnbeuxiUin Jamaica and Mal-.ya MAIL NOTICE trated most of its editorial oh the as well Production in all these r as ViiMwnt^-r'ir.1*,.-.-. Anexpansion of raw materu-ls proplaces could be expanded vk nV't'ne % s r-n tainaaJas ductlon in the Empire, ft said hastened if the necessary equip'-111 b* rioad at u.e Oenae.1 p-t ofiw. the posalbllities of greater prornent were made available," The as ss-t-r-— -. J ductlon in the Empire. It said tho Financial Times said. :."?* pos-sibilities of greater production were, of course, not unknown Nor ____________________ would the difficulties which had *•_ f> rt ____ _ £jU f §_ preve-.tcsi their realization melt ft VO i PrOfl 8 Health away before a conference. Af the \ery best, decisions taken now would lake years, not months to fructify. •grits) JII Empire conferenc could do. however, and what -I? SrK f loncentraUng production ln the sterling area." continues the Financial Times One thi.ig is certain. The longer these schemes take to mature __ the greater I* the danger that pridsv morning "bv order of tne ome crisis will Intervene before Minister of Health Ramon Carhev can make a signlOcant dlfrillo —g_P> BUENOS AIRES June 36 The condition of Eva Peron. ailing wife of the Argentine President Is deteriorating fast, usually reliable sources said Wexlnesday. No medical bulletins have beer, issued and first-hand information is not available. A total of 580 masses for her will be said simultanc•11 Argentine hospitals dropped by one penny per tin and the price of flour had been reduced very materially. A delegation of Canadian flou millers, he said, planned an early visit to this Colony to discuss the -, n a rt_ g_ question of flour purchasing with Cure lirain ShttCK the H..n Norman Tang. Minister of Lsbour. industry ami Con Tram Oir Own CI-I-H— Saa) merce, and Mr. J. A. Bain, Acting PORT-OF-SPAIN controller of Imports and Export!. Head of a 36-man delegation In Mr. de Montbrun's opinion touring the West Indies and Trinidad Is not doing the best South America. Dr. P. Nicholson thing by purchasing the cheapest during a brief stay In Trinidaa dour possible on the Canadian this week, told Press re prese n tsmarket as many of the cheap tives that the ordinary table sal: brands could not give full sstlsmay be the solution for all shock fsctlon for baking problems snd a care for brain % %  shock, if expertmerrtsJ>Hng carried out were successful 1.1. M) 3 IXJLtN Dr Nicholson and the other members of the party who belong Benjamin Yarie of Carringto the Southern Society of CHnilon>1 village. St Michael, recal Surgeons of the United State' of Arr.eTira. were intranslt on the ll Bro-'K According u> Dr Nicholson, salt treatment would be very "V much chesper than plasma treatDa ke.tr,, HIII. ment and b wo*uJ be a good lead it the property of the Water treatment for surgical shock Works Department ported to the Police that sometime lune 23 and June 24. 156 lbs. Of n from a hut on j 1 2. P. N S. WARE POOLE POTTERY DENTON CHINA ALL PRESENTS WRAPPED SEE on: IHSPLAY ir .THE CORNER STORE



PAGE 1

Abbora ESTABLISHED 1895 FKII \Y, 1UNI n 1962 %  fiucs rtVE CENTS Britain Wants Consultation Eden, Acheson Discuss Problems Of Yalu Raids LONDON, June 26 *ureiKn Security Anthony Eden met U.S. Secretary o! J State Dean Acheson to press British demands for a bifigor J voice in Kuiean strategy following the controversial Yalu bombings. Eden received Acheson at ihe Foreign Office ^ shortly after 3.00 p.m. to talk about Korea and the Yalu bombings which have raised a political storm and caused uneasiness throughout Europe and the Far East. It is assumed that Eden pressed on Acheson for improving consultations between the United States and the Allies in Korea before undertaking any operation on the scale of the Yalu raids. Field Marshal Earl Alexander British Defence Minister and Minister of State Selwyn Lloyd brought the proposals back from their tour of Korea and consultations in Washington Alexander submitted them to Prime Minister Winston Churchill, and the British Cabinet this morning when he made a full report of his tour of the Korean battlefroiu and his talks with United Nations* Commander General Mark Clark and his visit to Washington. Inform. Alexandr is satisfied *ith the military situation HI Korea bui believe* Britain should be represented by deputy command** in the United Nations command to improve aison between the two major l U lSS ir. Korea. Louder Voice, More On Korean Strategy IKE MEETS PRO-TAFT DELEGATES Planes Blast North Korean Airstrips SEOUL, June 28. .In mi ilghler-tMimbIruyud kw* CommUtUS) .1 North Korea near Ihe capital city of Pyongyang in anothei ..u.ul. to beat down growing Red air power. American pilots claimed the total destruction of one strip and 75 per cent damage to the other. Air operations stepped up all along the front as US. air force Minded advance. Communist positions and simply build-up areas. Atti King tighter-bombers throwing rockets, demolition and !, ml*, struck Time ep.uate uppl> centres levelling supplv stacks and storage buildings. Atrforcc ic|>r' Reds ^ufTered heavy losses as air force planes raked mortar and srtiUsn positions, troop bunkers and rail lines. Sabre jets flew screening cover ihe bombers. In the Rround war a United Nations raiding team beat off three Communist armoured vehicles 1 a platoon of Red infantrymen occupy a hill north-west of Y> chon after five and one half hours fight. Covered by some flghterbombers. Allied soldiers finally succeeded in taking the hill fron. dug-in Chinese troops by charging in %>lth flame thrower".—I'.P. Eden and Prime Ministci Win•Inn ihwchill were caught unprepared in Parliament this % %  < %  < k %  1 the Yalu river raids. TI 1 not told in advance that the raids were coming. Labourites mixing prlat and part) 1 ilftM sailed into the Kovernmcn! for nol having a bigger say in Korean I I soui.es added Britain •ISO favours the immediate creation ..( a special Uniteii Nation! political advisor) group to warn of political repercussions in Europe and the Far East of seemingly such purely militar> "rations HS ihe Yalu power Open plant Joined Britain In .t.., iharlal Nehru, Joined Britain m dcpi ing the raids as Acheson and Eden having covered Europe ; rid the Middle East in the first talks Tuesday were turning to the Fi.r East this afternoon. French Foreign Minister Hob, t Schuman was expected here tonight to expand talks into ih-' Big Three Foreign Ministers C011ferencc lo-mon, %  H to support the ilritish demand fOf greater voice in Korean deOBg ;md to press the French lires for co-ordinating Big roe poUey throughout the Far Fast—Knre.t Malaya and IndoChina. United States Ambassador George F Kcnnan to Moscow ) 11 arriving to-night from Germany for talk* with Ache.-:n. Meanwhile a Foreign OfT'-e spokesman, confirmed that the list bombing targets in Ko. "a agreed to in Washington last >. ir by, former Labour Foreign Mo %  etary Herbert Morrison mclul < power stations but he ssnahasll ' that .the agreement provided 1 "ii quite different set of circi.i Those circumstai t "ong Communist air 1 tack on United Nations for.breakdown of nrmistic talks < r breach of the armistice after conclusion. None of these circi 1 stances the spokesman said 1 1 vailed during ihe bombing of tile Yalu River power static they prevail now —I'.P U.Se Proposal Faces Veto By Soviets UNITED NATIONS. New York, June 20 A U.S proposal to itu-1% %  Russia's demand for the United Nations appeal to all countries to ratify the 1935 Geneva protocol b.i lining germ warfare faced a Soviet veto in the Security CounII to-day, A vota bringing Russia's fifth eio mio play was expected when the Council meets at 3.00 p m ED.T.. and although the elevci nation group was certain to return %  majority for the Unite t States resolution to send the Russian appeal to the United 1 % % %  %  :II.I:JH ni 1' inmisston, Soviet Delegate Jacob A. Malik s lone negative will kill tan plan. Malik served an UnpUott BOeV I yesterday that he would veto. In KM eouna of his lit minute derm nriatl oB of United States for 'allure to ratify the Geneva proUMOj which It helped draft 27 years ago. Malik told Ihe Council that Hie pio|MKal to (ommit it to the subsidiary Diaaniiaineni Cmmiasion was a substantial matter and therefore subject to veto —U.l'. Russians' Ideals Impressed Foreign Office Traitor LONDON. June 26. William Martin Marshall. British Foreign Office ;ed u-ith giving secrets t nit I it' when he worknd at the British Bm'. in Moscow, it was stated in court here to-day. Mar shall a quiet 24-year-old bachelor said in a statement t" lha in.lico after his arrest, "people at the Embassy were not my class of people and 1 led a solitary life. I Wl In* pressed by the efforts of the Russian people and their Harrison Demands Reds To Explain PANMUNJOM. June *6 Chief United Nations Korean tni gotiator Major General William K. Harrison had Communist delegates bewildered foi the llrst time since the long struggle over repatriation „f vat prlsou|H began. Hanison hammeied at embaiussed Reds without a letup at to-day's 35 minub? armistice meeting demanding a satisfactory explanation of how 1 hey could oppose voluntary repatilatlon in Korea after Russia had introduced the principle during World War II. Top Communsn representative North Korean General Nam II was hammered under the heat Harrison's pointed remarks and the United States General ind cated he intended to make the best of the Red's precarious p Lion. For the llrst time m recent months Hanison refrained from asKinc for a recces of the long stalemated truce talks. He repeatedly had said further meet%  useless until Reds u -eady to come up With nr* proposals o'i 1 1 ideals." The radk Oils And Fats Talks Here Nexl Uoi.th A Regional Oils and Fals con-j faraace is to u beM bar* next decide whether the liveyear agreement due to expire at %  tinued. and if so. for what period and on what terms. The date for the eonft 1 nd the Barhave not yet been News reaching Barbados hew• ihe effect that the Trinidad data Tang. Acting Minister of Labour, Industry and Commerce: Mr Owen Papineau. Economic Adviser, and the Hen Harold Robinson II 1* expected mat Mr E. V Whar•on of the Coc -.! operator's third Ct his arresi Army, Civilians Build a* Case Againsl Plotters PARIS. June 26. France j i >lexi civilian i.l military le^al brains to build he c W agninal French Ci nmunists for both external .ml 1 plotting against U. state. At the same time came %  "•ports of new arrests aat' rothe*. After .1 four hour fgff u et meeting yesterday. Minister of Justice Leon Martinai.d-deplat announced the pooling plan Ministers discusst 1 problems arising from rnceni police raids of Communist ht-adquarters and the Commut 1 i 1 on trolled General Cnnfed. r.ition of Labour (CGI) oAci 1 ** iru jtf noilt fiance and va,i us arrests were made They said civilian aulborittal searching for inenca thai i' mmunjaja were plotting against Bin-i %  %  jf hi country were finding increasing supporl for more •ariotl | rgea that the partv was guiUl I f intelligence with a tgft^ %  1 power. The order for airafi t 'oanpfa Armgndo, 4:*. a militant Foulon Communist, wai it tied last night by the inatnictJna magistrate Fernanri Rnih. "olica said Armando who dtl appvared several daya ago !. iS a valid C^achoaiovaktan (l sa port and reportedly made a lane trip to Prague last monlh inlormed sources said it fy believed that police wisheo tr question Armando on n*" i s for his frequent voyages behind the iron curtain Meanwhile authorities gave more information of the Baltic Bin ness Marie Enka De Bel -ested in Toulon two days' | and jailed on charges of plot 0IN 0WI0H1 0 MNMOWIR | ouiiiaiaUoa |ok*> al Ua Denver pro-Tall taanibera M the Utah 'liicaso The> art Mr l t-irlici. Euenhowei told a "rv.h rta srfll win the noroinatioi ve th BVfatai geoersl ralleu , %  said the baronesa wht. iivtru in the South of fianc and claimed to be a paint frequently visited the Qland of Lavanl text of !>,Mtnir picture* T yuidexl missiles reseanh I French Government. Th worn,... ab-ait six feet tali V .-ears, born nea. Idya whocam.' The. fc j.„| m 1944 after the liberation of ft the alleged prey said she was "interested" in ng carried out there by Ihe descubed her as on elegant to Franca In 1928. Man Confesses Plol To Kill Syngman Rhee PUSAN, Jun. H Knn Mi Yon, 70-yeai-old Korean patriot who igjd hi tried to kill the Emperor >( Japan aw yea i I In plotted an unsuccessful attempt to aasasHinute ti. %  ill President Ryninnan Rhee K •.. admltttd to police he was ramonalbla DM abortive attempt >>n lun-"' life and said he would ti> it again if he had the chance "If the President weir hot' I would kill nun" police quoted Kim as Hying In his m Police Grab Anti-Malan Agitators JOHANNESBURC:. J -;.-..„ • ,..,. %  inctudou sn I"' 1 ; %  cm leader and *hiu pji-nember of r.irli.imont. were arre^JtPd tnda> on the ftr^; Europeans rnmowigh Of nori• dancs to Prlnw Maaaftai DuniPl VUI II. ^ "uniust n %  Pmldonl <.f rheTranvaal Indian fongm* wg 47 Indiana ; ,II ( | Af'-.„s %  rr--l' at Bok*btBM Iiwtian .ind na* %  .%  .'i. %  .,, uais". niarrln-.! ou IM4 %  1 U H rer Hit kKaV %  1 U OUI tMTIi.il-. Arrt>#ted Waana s ulu 1 ral s-Tretary <* the African National Congrana WM trirvi., ( .„.! .,!.. {. 1 within the Muuicipol area wtlh•ni-eaead !i AM %  ai %  oiuntears WJpl gCH H .:i andapW .1 r. .a-der. Then thtf r %  :r --. group* earn arttl marohed %  % %  : African N-n., .,] WODMO Brighton white bridai th. i otlei France. h.became a nnmh ., „f | hl Communlll O. •jania,. (.i-mio" ! %  "* lion and was requested u bacaUM she was H forai^i l-'n'nch citi/i-u in Deceinh. bsiuin from poliUcal tctlvitle She became n naturalized 1949—U.P. Diocesan Assembly Fail To Elect Tenth Bishop — Appoint Committee (Kroin Our 0*1 < orreouonilenl) ,, ..... ANTIOtTA, Juna U At imAntigua D„,., Kl„.l,„al Assembly summoned ,, etoet a ten h Biahu.. for the !)„„„,. ,„ .success,,,,, t„ Bishop Nathaniel Newnhan, Davis aftn two days deliberation 'lrin>: which six ca dales. Bishop Jamra Huuheh Blihopol Birmingham. ArchSaacon H for Anl.Kua Archdeacon Bloomlielrl for St K,t„, Dean Hake, for Antnjua. D^n YounR for BrltUh (huana and Rev Sir Percy Maryon Wilaon Christ Church f S Leonard s. Ennland were considered. White House [ssossln Sentenced IcgUlator whu ... prison for hi right for Independftiri' f 1 %  > ,t Japanese rule Is a member nf th< Kurean IJcinocraiic Npttonnli.' Pftrtv. RhpeA prlnripal oppoltiur> in hilight with the National V-MTlltl Police said the eonspirary to kil 1 Khee as hr addm %  %  e of the Foreign Office, nerltabty acquired secret md confldenttal informat Sevan Perish In Record Heat Wave. NEW YORK, June 26. The eastern two-tin, 1 ... record breaking hunt wave aa a blanket -A oven hot air stretched from N Y 10 Omaha. At leaal seven pot %  ajd—four of them d>ownirm victim.* whu perched while trying to eacape tb heat. Scuiae 'H citizens *ere prostrated by the sibling Qeat wave and many wot ken fled offices and faetorl oler retreats cold U"i>\ moved >iu*l> into Ihv Great I ii I lazo. 3B-year-oid I-uerto Rlcan. who look purl in Ihe att'-mpt.-d assassination of Pres.doi.' heard hla sentence to die in the alectru chair at a prison hero. Collaio was convicted of fl-t ncgree murder in the death of a While House guan fellow .-mintryman s.torm-.| 1 leMdern luprame Court 1 ravai 1 'ii Collazo'. apiMtii nothing can aav Rim nos •' 'aid: There nothing turthi n %  '— I M*. No candidate received thr two-tMnii majorttt •IW The Aaaembly leh-iMle,) lt ,,.,„,., ,,. Cojmi „ lee compriiieil of ArrhbUhop Alan Knight for BrlUah Oulano Bishop Spenee Burton for Niuau and D shop V.my Mandevllle for Barbados wlih power to add to their number Thin AiM>mb|y at. lendcd hv 42 dclegatea, 22 clerical la> was prealded over by i"on Hilt %  fellow athemblymau Noli Yoiu, io"f. 1 •.-•! plo'tltiK ..11. inx The Miw a t-< *i— w -awhe WJVnii-ke-l ii|< Killl'.H reputation ..:a l>ghln f..r Korean freedom during Oil long Japanev occupation o< Koi^ii was recounted by iiro Rhee .ihsemblyman Lyiih W'oii Hong. Meanwhile top leaders of Korea's National police and mai tlal law commander Major Gen era! Wong Yong Duk nubmltteil their realanntiona to Rhee for hnv Ing failed to protect him properly \ government spokesman said 'lie. f.-lt ifspunslhlc for thin-lli ^pfi) 'bis year. Marshall was i be accompanying the delegation as advisers round. The heal -an unofficial 104' at overcame referee Rubv Goldstein and forced Urn &• ring after the tenth round term knifed Into New York killing one perUld injuring down morei agn u> be found anywbore i An.ern | Brm recently r<; laboratory-san Itan um Rico. Rio D Janeiro ai will be -ei up in Havat during a recent trip %  awareness everywheri Latin Puerto i l growmc staved of Tiinidad,to Uke papers from his pocket and hotteat June 25 on record. than) to riMnsTsrii -rr —D.p. n— v.r. -k City the the importance of better health -.ing ihct cnntr.butes to Civil Servant Gets 2 Years I'OHT-OF-SPAIN. June 'JO Carl Drayton, first class rWl in the Public Health !> %  | licre was sentenced to two year on each ot thirteen countstwelve fraud and one larceny— when a jury after retiring *oi three hours brought him In guilty The sentences are to run conrurrentlv am COHENTYNK. Jun. Ilritiah ll-bermen wen rested by the Dutch (Surinam Police on Saturday lasl for Bah log IB the Corenlyne River. Th men were held prisoners In Nick erle, the second town in Btirfnan at the mouth of the Corrnlfix River heports slate thai the men Iff ii-Li.,l in Hue.' rtshing i>ot early Saturday morning JIK when they did" not return bonn On n relaUvas became informatfon later reached Spi nig rand on ihe British sldi of the nver. that the men wer %  ITS Isd and %  .-•ken In NlckerU On a previous occasion i 'B.C. nshermen who SfStS arrekti foi uniting In Ihe Corenlyne ha> ilUni $700 00 H c AnniversaryRioters Jailed TOKYO, June M J.ip.niese and foui Ka>ara .irn-ated in connection with Knll-Amencan riula here an.) II Osaka In which two United S' ii": military pnUce were Injured .' < in American Oenerul had ••> •• tnrown at him. Police rinded 'wi places near Osaka In searcl' • leaders of tho riots yesterday Cumniunist-led demon ti marked the second annlvas'-ry at<. iiui, %  • W1U1 Uui u %  Vrmei poUca m i n and A., iinei Africans In the train a clenched I Shouted \l .. KM. | | Africa" Oar* Bud \ %  1 Africans pushed past e police .uui ma where th. Black Mi ehar* orr.. r %  deni I Then l %  ni. iolei tsn i i of leneji Kai Hu recentSupprca1 I %  i \< %  ".is nr.,! %  Hall :tltci : i i %  M,nia%  rrum c %  ... of t'ommui %  ti .i i Ti n i He | :. ppeai r.r. St. Peter's Ghurdi Geta New Rector Rc\ A J Ha inducted Itecior of St. PeterS pal I .. %  • %  < L. iv. riTi,; An iuli-.iei.il Hutchlnai n pat foi %  %  goers ii I lUi from all over t. %  The enure CeranUrns it i from low wtiU'rmark on i British Mdc id Uu'.ch teriltd Itecently .irrangcnicnla w being negotiated whereby Bnl Jubjcila would be allowed Ii >r righu in th river, but no > clslon has yet been psaeaed %  f (he Boundary Ii eral Is Ui be cot |en I United Nations. P.A.Y.E.IsB;sl For Everyone Clerks wiio pay Income Tax, In Barbados, the Uatroductloii are generaUy in favour of a pay-[of such a system would requlr. %  :% %  -.-'. %  'I'AVC, mten --. .--tir.v. up f adeqUii'^ Of raOseaon. They feel that thb. machinery fo cope with tho tr would in some moaauro relieve wtrk ,„ maiUnd collection In thi ihem of having to pay larae sum. way. and this was pointed ou< •>t money st raw time, and als*. by the Hon. the Colonial Secrefacditale the eolieetkaa of thb; t ; ,rv during a debate In the legislative Council a year or two Many of them point ou* that aan These extra clerks would be trained In the the under the present system the: receive Income Tax Bills far fairly lam* sums, and more ofteti than not they experience difficulty in paying the tax. The iniroductiori of 'uch a system U purely a matter of Oovcrnmrnt policy, and Government Officials who have to do per, with the collection of Income tion. Tax decline from i iiiiinssnllng on n sk the matter for this reason. The system of pay-as-y. earn operaten in the Unitcfi uaj*l Of America, England other large induatrial count J .• %  and a decision was recent token In Jamaica to Introduce thr IayssBBi thwl of collecting, and busiM house* would have iploy aporlallr trained staff ll with this type of work. %  .me Tux DepaxUneni mill lUM-p MCCOUnta of thos>i cons who are liable for taxan, and when the employer* iks thr deduetluns and pa o the Department, the amount aild be credited to the Individl*a account. In the event of km-N.-. reaultlng in any reduethe pay of the employe*'. the end of the year it Ii 'hat the account is overpaid, there would be a refund. Winners ol more EXHIBITION PRIZES than any other Bakeries in this island. WHEN BETTER BREAD IS MADE WILL BE PURITY BREAD Dial 4529 Orders Delivered Promptly! BAKERIES t.IMTED Canon A. W Johnsoi Bl Pater delivered the i while Rev, C.C ConlifR c| St George who wa oy Rev llnleh rend the wc-Hid ..f the start ot the Korean wai itylBibhlesson Aitei hurling lire bombs st OSSka comleerera pound housing American families I 'lerg) aren at the UP. Incctory.



PAGE 1

PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. JUNE M, 1*51 CLASSIFIED ADS.r OTMC %  —| *mx uum TtLFPHORE 330B nv\ run OKAXT Mar rtavarai will -W-r ddrru at %  i n. Markiv. .CuraMe) BOM Vci'.iInkalM. H-i iiolpr. Ni -. %  Rd in Ch Kir. Hull. Wi.iaboirow 0*1 Jur* Mth lie. I-m-i-i te** place Ih ., I. Ada Watllie • • %  •tat'. Ultht %  tl < a* Ir IN MF.MORIAM w. k*r ba><' %  Bill, who W. .1 on 17UI da* Jim.. INI "SiM|> on Wil T-ph. yo.tr Ua* Your UIiag hand* waU toil %  PY* tho.* I AM w. d .1 %  M God giant )a> iv>w ftamM i Mr aViaard Hm thuanendi. I Lrwia mu-eei. Mr. Stella L-afla la, •M ramll' Mra In*: Sealv ta.at.-r laoMly. Mr Ki-tace Campbell IM itsi lleT*>*rt. GMM twit .all %  urn ia i %  !•.*. gnnc r HH.I hi" rail o" % % %  Ha'ii' V LVSCHI iieaovr-i grla Juar HI' 1HI. Owl lv r.. -e I.ad IMI. falling. Softly .round hag .Iron* arm. -*h.-p. %  • %  -Weep Itv r it heie. and I'm %  •he fftdsd a* Ude. i • murmured. Dar BrSBM %  i-.i-ir.ii-n-ii by the I%  Mailvon ibrolher-ii. It BMkaj p 1 IrieaaB R] i. %  FOR MALE AUTOMOTIVE CAR IMI lliiiman mUn ai gaod -. near A Cave Sti.pi-rd ai Co CAB or,. M : JSM T at >r CAiV-DiKlir Super-Deluge. Flint CUea sidillon and ><*ner-driven •)•• Dial **M H M--I f NOTICE r*au*R Off T I i < r Appiteariona far on* or mo** vacant Vr.tr>aahibttu r. t. .able at ,h ap^lic %  iMa Jordan. Cwllon St jaw St AUaana Chapel IT %  M •• vaeaalla ^PP" fMI *DOAK INDI BT AOBII t I Tl BAI. RANK ACT. IU r Ik* rradirara baldlnf .•r.un, Ha.. %  • M-aplaalallaa mi iaaaaa TAKK NtiTlCE thai I. the Owmr. .. •w abnvo PlanUtion am about to ob Of at** i.ndar tha fAR-M n-.ulh aqdan IMS Iwayi wall carad CortdlUoii Dnna only IT.HO mllaa Ph-.r holla OAVc MM H.. I.AMROVTm. don %  AM In axcallaiit ordar i Taylot. (lan. ltd. m*H le.toi Appt> Mi Aa-rtrultui (>• abova Act •apart of M Datad Ihia ISth day l Juna laJ SYBIL J ROCK. Ownar • 4f-n OKB i|> Au.tln two ton truck and n... I< Aiiatin A •• rat Tatoaharva 4H1 f V ffrott Co Ltd m \;i vjn a BCM v .'' %  to, HoaaAMk KI.ECTKICAI LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICt ia appllrallon of Samuel E William. ahopkaapav ot Worthing; Via*, holdar ol Liojuor Llca-naa N t U-l [." ',.. year 1H1 U> 1MU Aid" Art. IMS. %  th* raaa may be •Ml REAL ESTATE %  TOMS WALL DltlkOiO HUV ... r>.%re.: Itoad. Cbnat Ctiureh Tfca dwelling houa* containa living room t-6 badroaraa, luMnaaaUa. uauai eonanlancaa. Government w.t-r lo-iia Wired t->r el.. %  in applKallon to tha tenar.t Mr Into. xtwaan tl.e hour* tilllim and I p in tto ,i.,.. %  M will ba aat ipetili.ii, at lalay aTitn J

p m VEAHWOOD A ItOYCE •oUCIWra Tnaundarilmed v. ill aet up for aal hi pui.in i~ompatm inatant at 1 p m AIJ. THAT reruin MaMUMJa 0 Dwellim hoiaaa toaalrKr ttli tna Ian, tall m 3JB7 aquaie (eat HI uata at th# corne. i Stn-f W tha> .It* ol tliuUalowri Mrs. McShine Ctoncerned Over British Ignorunce ~ llfc-KLIN. Jun* M. %  . „-„ PoiJaMid two VTm baWliMf^ 1'ujadas-Mc.Siiit.e. h-inur chair man of Ihe Itini V( re „ [MU< | ^^ %  bductod by dad Lea*ue nf Women Voters, recently expressed concern communist "•••op** poUc*"' *i ai the ignorance of colonial affairs shown bv many peoplr tnr bottkr trf the Briusb secu* in Britain *" ul u e Soviet zone. The arrosi She hH pen.in.lly rxpe.renced thla lack of kr.owled R e '^Z,^,^^ 5Xg"Z£. sing this she recalled that she was once amazed tc rfd virtu ^j y ^ Beriinen rrom!S :>hwoman say. "We should all take a lessoi> enuHna th soviet Zoo*. ,n, ud lean, to m Mt er '"8"^" '^ n ,„„ ^.^ „„,„,. has done. —aa if she were a foreigner. The remedy Ini Jnd ponh ^ a Wf unofflelal obaerver |Pmadaa-Me3oln ob "d. "tr an hlmaeU In a ...r ConeaeraUv. Womana' Ihouah our own local faanaaUa"TJAWZ, IrreiadS Sm-' Annual Conference in London Uve ar. non-parlj," aba ataUd. ""„7.. ^^^ ,-S Sinlaht . .h. mk And she w M plaaeed would be a rood plan 11 U ""' '"l^T^'" .Mtofi* m u> li, .1 thai Una matter waiflwa., rould davole a UHle more Ume to ' ^^^'"^L'^ratt'^ii ipecidl (consideration. A motion lh<.-Irvlorate." hn-hanrt'^ abarnre followed Tho butiSalow hn.aau aa CASVI1 -HI, tlte l.i,d ItoritO tunlamtiil by rneaiurament Mil aq It. altuata Nav> 0>iden> Chrt-t Ctiurch i >ii.laminar an apall vrrantlah foe aoutb and aaat, combaaad drawina t.nlet, bath ind kllchen with Kara,;.and rooma lo wo aervanla and aHu •-..' tailed Inapactlon dial 4*M Eo further parttculara and conditiona o apply lo — corn* CATTORD a co %  s M— • i> u'ei -A" tha Wi day of July. IMS II A Pollca V-tHHtrale. i Mondi... LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The. apa>tleailnr> ol BaalHrc Ralle -horkerriei of Oanlaan I ./.rial holrjar "I i raataa No m ol IMS aranta,! lo Jamaa E HolllnEaworlh In r eap-rI ol %  hoard and %  runitled "h"p attaenefl tc radklanca at Oardan l-and. W Michael 'or permlton to uae aaid Liquor LieaiiaV at aaid pramiaaa Garden Ind S> Michael Dated thii Milt day of Juna. IRaJ To-—H A TAIJaTA Shq Polkea MagkaUata, rxalrlet "A" J E. llOll-aNCSWiiHTM VWMIII HELP I MulUid 3-aprad a u la ..anfar* ThbWaat wt -raui#ara. n-i ehaawinaird wear NIL Lanhlev ad .. Ti.-.I v.m wn' %  wlttj %  I J prr. naaltata LaarUfd. IM 11 Baa ROMI airaat, :-M*iowa sf • M—t i n "jWfloii" ctVEeWtiai Rtaiji Pi li-m. Apply In Peiaon. Sl.a •*%  " l faa v aa v aa v aV %  li aWraUari Muat h.. up to Trial BM'ik' %  %  IM M with .%  P-oapact' .... wnt'itg with hill .tmivM RXFRIOEHAniH i olor in paiint ""Hi Jardan. CarlMa. s Alb-.,. Chapal. one lefnsai'kni(t ordar, La Bov ItAl'IO -MUUHI km. IM M i tab*, i rv.tr. • Brad B.— %  M IM tafeUatt <\ a Ure.iUr.u C-m Coairt, l> | h day of July. IMS I i will ha caaaldUNDER THE IVORY HAMMER %  y tosdriiWIii r i ^ aid I will aal rrkiay Jiana STM. at Maaara ran I I tISI A FOl.VII SwacirtWk.Tit—t • .1.* ol nndar p.aaaa ralurn am to Oawakl liienman rritara, St JoatnV n M—: Sweejwatabe TWkar-Serira AA KKA Einder plaaaa wiiin i %  Clyda Nabl Cobaiia/ H1U. Ch Ch XI • 43—I VWIMMiniMA BIO MCiNEY by valung Rrdil a >our .para lima. Oat a aupoi m today • M—Mi 2 West lt< liners Arrested By Reds BDVa ihe aaflsrvda urfed •ituretii should u inilu<-'.ce to ensure that 'through inUiidiataytnc at least "until thr our oducatlonal systatn erery fnd of the year." During Ibis young person Is given an aoru-| liinc, in keeping wilh her B ..tit.,rtd up-to-date picture of party policy, ate intanoa to ih Comiriofiwealth and Empire,, thr woman's section of al inU\\' Nev. Communist regulation adjao Uv a today demands Weat Bcrllners who have property or jobs in the Soviet zone to move that they can more easily parties She attended the Nationtlwre from Waat Berlin. Other asex.'. foi themselves the lmpor-1 al Conference ol* Labour Womeri Wnt Bcrliners are no lont>w partanc<' of emiaration." 1st Rhyl in April and the Woman's mined to enter East Germany. Liberal Federation this month. Mrs. Pu)adaa^McaV^ne was in-i _^_^_ ^ — 'erested to hear Lady Husjglna, 5, Sor^^n,r ion,nl,eru ual CHANCERY SALE -v.*. %  iferenee has also flvasl nAsaAJXia Mrs. Puladas-McShine some Ideas! „tli" il!t orth Importing into Trinidad.' ua data '.opacinW 1 the agenda suggested f British women should such International comi as UN O. and I.L-O. Erwtai i^ed proaerVy will be aat up far aala at tlie Ranntiauon r. Petv-aan U noon and I p m lor Uva lum and on li not Ihap ao>d It will ba tat up on each tuttee-ding plava and during HM a-me houra until aaid Full parueu"It would be a good Idea." i commented Mrs. Pu]adas-| McShine, "for us to ask ourselves 1 at home if more women could alt I upJV pnca"c9.M on the various government com-1 Data ef Saia rtw nlttees (and this is one of the ,im* of the League.) We should Rtutrstitm oav.. hare in the things that are going rd June. iffu. in In our country. No society an make real progress without the help of women." NORMAN MI-ES iPlainUfli JOSBPH UNSS1MVS TUnOfft .Daler riea-M, -ALL THAT Cart-in place o panral of ana t. Kill In th* pariah of Saint Michael and (aland abovaaaW oi utvttimt auilT-aUt UaOAiaiind algpt i.tii.lred and ninety aqi jUou u -bjtling and baundlng an land, of J C Koaart. Walt ha ..ti olhar laadi of the Dafem and on U>t p..bla road *r ho al QgainiMSst iins badmeai. fact or thela•anda of Ullan raad loading w tha pubua road -the mma may abut and bound loget even the ChurchlU, SHIPPING NOTICES TVIlea Maan-t-t. TAIJMA Dial -A" ST S SI I LIQUOR UCKNSE NOTIO. Ttuappllrallon ol Dnrla Raava* ahoti Iteeper r-l Ruah Hall ri.ildrr of IJqur i | %  SBd ahlnale ahop al PnlrAald Road Cat Dat-d To— E i rfTT"-V""OIL\!'lirR Ivp f ss—' MISCELLANEOUS iiousr i r %n "* On B %  • x X X C'o Advagau P* ii 11 -cm .. mtitHMfig i-io>ir u9ieai^aii % %  M t Y %  1 ly e-i r.tliei. r rantfti %  aach new you. u %  ;.'.• a '. 11 % % %  4 r.ah ended • u a %  at v.iari vivn „ r.i, I CM-IN "' .,.„„ tha HaTWQ TWENTY .FIVE l>l!IAH! etIB Ba ram IWdiauataa lor SS racaa.mti liona In one calendar .nrinth MS}**) VM TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH i th.irthand 10r I'a. til.. aVniihaa JOHNSON'K STXTIONHtV and HAKllUAKL ORIENTAL PALACE UtaMJQ.'ABTEBS rOR -tirvi vms I'Rl M i .I.1A CUWA CETLAJN THANI'S lT. Vm BrRl. DUi M VASIUVt; MAtlflNES-Hooter i. %  i*. M K H li. rt. CO Lawwl Br-d flti.el Dial B1SA LIVESTOCK ri.W r>... o calf In a lew 4>n Wioiie S •llgrim. Chapal Oap MECHANIC AL MACHINEUaed Haim—tlc Sine sawing felachi'ie In mod condition AP i.lv RalUna* Bhlit Eactor.. SI 8S ~]a Carltan Pianos, aolld mihoii ff> S* S I I'nce ,"> "0 each .; W >n Co Ltd llr.-.l Sit..t POULTRY Jordan, Carilon MISCELLANEOUS I'MURMSlini) IIOUSK— To rent 'ta* anvtlmr balween Aiiguai and iivambar. loa a long partod In Haetmi St Laurence area Dial MM be %  -e.ii S-ll noun nlbVln At CESSOR1ES. Halt nuial.. ?^ I This iVwk'tt Spvrial MEAT PIES 8c. each B .RB.niis AKEHIES jTII. DIAL 4758 JAMES STREET l'ltiga, T lleaman 8 M -In \MIUIBS at every de-cnp %  laaa. China, old Jew.-la. Sna It %  atarci'lnarB Early booka. Map*. Ai rapba etc., at Oonlngoa AnUqua Shop diotdiiig Rt.aJ Yacht Club. M ctsat ttui i, Rulba. R c d mi n %  B. French Chalk. Split BUck Valve < Redman a Taylor"BEACTY SOAP Bung r with tha Milk and WILKtW" Baaulv 1. >i akaa today from your S glril. Village || I. 3Mh day ol JIM*. ItM MrLEOD. Baa Mag .tra.e rwats m-.-rs AIM'i %  li 1 ii* npn'l*atia>ei *"1 he con.;. IJ.en.lr.* Court lo be held i rat MnndI J..l>. WOLgOO FOR IIEVT llath. Open V*i KIAT A IIOt'SE Tiitly luinlahed. H..I FIAT 'Co*' Cot oppoatle Roval. mnlalning onr badroorn, mini r.-m., kitchenette, tallel and balri Rini %  H ,., anon M, A E Taylor si s pe-& AV St Piiilip Coa1. full larnlahrd Foi Jul*. Nmemhet December onl< Dial 44TS IB B W-l I ii lilllt RIM. nalltB — Iteaul'.l 1— well lur.l.hed For montha r, ul>. September lo Derernbaa Appa L Glob* A Co Ltd Tgl 140) NEWHAVCN, Crane Caat. fulty BaTlahed For July. Noyiiuhar. Decani er onl' Dial 44TS It • -t f n .lining at I Apply n s ss%  I'l IISO\ Al. Ti,.. luhlli' an> hvreb> warned afali jivmg credit to my wife. mil sluutrv mee SMITII. a* 1 do uot h. i ..n.ible for her or anm elM contracting ani debt or d.bt. in i MM unaSM by a written order aim McnoNAin ivrmEY. i on SAUB MFSC ELLANEOUS Ju.t i.rrlve.1 ire l..ii| H i. PI haatda, M 8 Hi.-RAILINOa Fkif OflVe .bio for an Ofaea. L %  I.I i i.i w s MI r Detlclo'i. Maraarhlno Charrlea ... Bru.ee Eveiv one a dellgM Knl*hl I td !) I Mli GALVANISEDSpecial ofl.r lor 10 dart IJe-t qual'ti Engllah galvanlgad i Tyra Co. Dial SSM 11 I aiihecrtb. -"w tthe DaR. Tatataaat r.igland-. leading naiiy Kewapap-nvtna In BurbaAna be Air amir a %  i -a after pnhliretton In linden I t Ian Oata e o Advaeata Co. •aral RapraaanUtlva. Tel till ItlaV-l SANICANS-Kltctie. Sanicaii" rub enoh O W BR kd St IT S 12 t T1A SETS S4-pl-erte.(>raw>d Te M. V. DAERW00D ill hsrTivlha at ILirhada-. > on Tt'ESDAY. July lit and ;I will be salllnt on THURct\ DAV. Jul* 3. for 81. Lurla. i[ St. Vincent, f_.rer.ads. ArBba, ^ S i.trptl'ir I'saseniera and Jj ^ r reign I. High Prices For Vegetables • From Page 3 li.id gone through during the dg iilch had elapsed. Withering Such ihlnga as okraB, and tomatoes which are In very short supply and far which there Is gi eat demand are among the .. %  ins which are allowed ivithar. YesUoUay, a hawker was seen to offer four very small okras which looked as If they had been picked a week or more ago housewife for threepence. The housewife remarked not wlthottf diidaln, "Do you expect me to pay sis cents for them? After all. vou peoplo should have a conscience". But the -ellcr replied: IIJVP your money and go. Leuvr my okras where they are." and the dUgiisWd housewife left without her okras. There were three other trays with okras In iiuAlleys, but the same thing obtained. Tomatoes, all shrivelled and looking its if they had never received n pint of water, ore being offered st 54 and even a* high as 60 rents per lb. Small [•teen t.iiiiatoet are sold one cent each, and sometimes two for three cents; peppers are a cent und a penny each, and cucumber*—anything from 14 to 2plc from whom we buy will have to sell us st a proper price. : hcv w|TJ not be able to rob us. Kd we in turn will not have to v barge high prices in order to mats, enough to enable us to buy food." Another hawker was not inlar.•sled in whether a central marketing depot was set up or not. She said "1 am quite happy here." What I sell I sell. What 1 don't •all 1 carry home and my family .ud I eat". %  All M.P.B Including Primo Minister, Mr. v muviuu, rind time to attend com*erencca., ROYAL NETHLRLANUS however small and insignificant, %  STFAMSH1P CO .AiuNii raoM BCBOPE v v STITNTOH j7lh .line. IMS IIF--T1A 4lh Jul>. IMS COTTTCA Mth Julv. ISM .h.M._ill Kith Juu IMS HAnXMO TO flROM M R ORANJESTAO 1Mb Jul.' ItM SAIUNO TO rD*ii. rASAMAKirt' AND RRI11SII Ol 1A.NA M 8 BONAtlUX *tl> June ISIS M a BTiacroR nth Juiv. isst K Bth Augu.l. IS6S -MUM. TO rtUNIDAD A CIRACAO \\ %  HpinERBORO IStri Juna. mw Baston Leaves I After Rescue Search Talks Mr. W H. BaaTN n o Radio Com[ nunJeationsj Civil Aeronaut.cs, Authority, San Juan, Puerto Rico rft gaTrl • %  11 Airjioil mornlliK 'or Martimuiue about ten o'clock in his private Lusombe 1 Sllvabe aircraft after attending an informal meeting of Sea. Air and Reivue Search In the Caribbean vhich took place at Hastings | House. He VVH accompanied by Mr. R. Ya-oni. District Airport Manager f the Civil Aeronautics Authority HI Martinique. Others returning home yester %  day aftci attondlnn tin nuciim; were Mr. L. T. I'earce. District Supervisor of the Civil Aeronautics Authority of Atlanta. Mr. RManmucller. Airways operations Specialist attached to the Civil Ac onaulics Administration at W.ishlngton. DC, Mr. W. W Ward of the Civil Aeronautics Authority, San Juan. Commander Reed and l.t Commander Nat wig of the U.S. O) is4 Guard. Mr. R. Olbrin. Dl%  ector of Civil Aviation for the K *n-h West Indies and Mr. Carl A.nstini. Director of Civil Aviation In Trinidad 11 dad nrHHiLkA 4tn .o only). HE'STIA Wat r Ml SSON. B July, iR P Tha HVV. "CABlaUnatrUI 1 S accept Cargo and Paiaengeri lor J \ Dominica. AnUgUa, MonUeiial. J \ NtrrB. and St Kttti Date ol 1 \ Sailing to be notlned *. *! Tha M'V 'MOaUBCA" will 1 A .ccapt Cargo and I-aaaengera tor 1 Jy Dominica. Antigua. Montaerrat. ..nd SI Kill. Sailing FriQ day. STth Intt CACIQVB npi* and L'AHIRK" will accept ,,*e,. lor Bt >Cnt. Granada. St Ml SCBOOMBB OWNEBSASSOCIATION (IMC.) CaaaUaaa — TaU. Na. SMI ,W/MV/AVM'.4*e*<*Y/ Canadian National Steamships SOCTBBOLKB CANADIAN CRUIBEJt CANADIAN CONSTKUCTOR LADY RUDNXY .. Bdaa — 10 Jul) 10 July — is July II Jaay IS JulT Juqr M July NoinimiiM) LADY NELSON CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR l,AY BODNEY If JdlV IS July M Jut* VAN DRIVER AWARDED DAMAGES at i i .mi page & t'-uUng oi the horn ot the van. but there can bv no ju-uiii.sluU ri %  or the steps he ullimately decided upon to show his annoyance wiln the conduct of the plaintiff. Disapproval "The result ol tHe employmc.it of dead.y weapons such us a rule undoubtedly is. cannot be too strung.)deprecated In a civilized i immunity. "Had this case been tried by a iurji it would have been open to the Jury to show Its di'approv;-! of the defendant's conduct—if It tell so minded—b> IWBRung exemplary damages. "Bill the pif.im, IN the Judge i sssesslng damages—when hs MIS without a jury—is more exact tnd circumscribed and he can by words of co give expression to hi* feelings of indignation at the defendant** conduct mry can only show by inflating the damages awarded. "For the result. I award the plaintiff si 50.00 and costs to be tared," he concluded. MchVnzie appealed against this '.d intent. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.— AfeaU. .-.-.'.'.-.','.', -.-,-,'.-.-,'.o<.'.'.'.'.'.'. --'--.' ;:_ '.-.-.'.'.'^> a'a'*i>**g JaAfc C lt 6 u TRANSATLANTIQUE Salllnc. Iron, Sonlhampton lo (.u-.rluupr. Haranilaac. Barbados, Trinidad. La liaalra. Coraaao a Jamaica From Southampton '"DE CRASSE 4lh June, 1952 •COLOMBIE" . lth Juna, 1M) •-DE GRASSE" 12th July. 1352 Arrtaea a.r aada. lth Juna, 1M1 2nd Julj. 1952 .. 24th July, 152 CONQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY IgNACffTr? "''K*'" 1 '>" •""-pro**') majKifiM. i.e.. Phangrtfir., C ~^~-J CarTgiBt. Aeatylialicylrc Acid—and QUININE Thaw tour mednina*. KtantiflcsJIy balanced, work gynatf•wic*"/—th" ti way tha-y retraya pgln fsit, raaiora yoa*r icftta of wall.ba.ng "Not calling at Guadeloupe SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE i M.,,1 Barbados Arrives 8othampUB DE GRASSE" "COLOMBIE" •DE GRASSE' .--*.*e*-'e'-'. 2Bth June, IMS .. th July. 1M3 13th July, li-52 .. 25th July, IMS 6th Aug., 1952 .. 10th Aug.. 1S5S ng direct to Southampton Qt special Interest to JOINXKS & L AH1NET MAKERS We have an assortment of MIBROR CLASS alfD CHROMU'M PITTED FITTINGS FOR SAME THE 1 i:\Tllll. KMl'OHII u Corner Broad and Tudor Streets FOR SALE TRINITY COTTAGE" rjuci#7< r it wa.comadbyDcxtorl Over 12.000doctonind oantltta t Great Britain alona itta it )n lhatr lurgaTiaS I revert, coldt. head it hat, loothacha, rriaunv.rifn, nau'iljia—(hit vrondarful new ips-crnc brtngi you tmtilagl, quicV rellaf from til of thaas 7 com liltkt. You can buy R i two-tablet en.slopes— >o j" to bring quick ralM from a bout of pain. Or m handy 20-tsblet boac. Or in SO-tabtst bottla. ksaf one ol these in your houM. ARM r OUR SELF AC* IN ST PAIH SET 'AHACINT0D*r/ 'SUCIN' M) aaat In legal Bralaia tad taath afrioa aadtt M aaata SSSBtS Derricks (on i side) SI. James Three Bedroom Stone House, with usual conveniences, fully furnished or without furniture. Standing i n 3 roods and 10 pen lies. Immediate possession. Mortgage can be arranged. Inspection invited bv arrangement. For further particulars 'Phone 2959. The Barbados ImiMrt 8t F.xport Co., Ltd. Plantations Building. 25.6.52—5n a-V*e Me. ay Parson Orsy S 3 11 Bport Tweed U SO Tropical W B2 Bocks—3 pairs for ... 11 on Vasts—S for 1.00 RandkercalafB—4 for .. II 00 and a hast of other Oooda at tursctlva prices. Haberdashery aUbbons, Torchon, Edge*. Laces, Cottons. Combs, atair Pins. Clips. Eoaps, Powders. Creams. Lotions. Toys, Nylons. Hankies. Btaoss, Hats, Mtghtlss. PanUaa. stc. AT tOW TO THE EARTH CHILDREN Boyi' Fancy Shirts 2 for S3 00 Boys' Vast*—37c. up. Chlldran's Pantlsa—S7e. up ClUldrcn'i Rubber Saadala — IM. BSST Ohllairao'i Sa*a-l% atT Olrls* Straw Hats ii e up Shouldtr Btrsp Bags esc. etc. •t esoM. HOUSEHOLD v>ggtsbW DiskM—II 20 Shallow and Boup Plates— 3ec op CongolsnB tO in. wlda— BBc. Crettonas SOc. and II 49 Plastic Table Covers 11.89 np BtrSW Mat* BOc.. 90C. 11.04 and Many ethsr Itassa raeh as Bad Bhaeta. Bed BprtaSdn. Blankets, Mosquito Msta, ate YES IT'S THArvIs GIGANTIC SALE 9 Pr. Wm. Henry SirraH and Bwaa Baraei. D1AX 3444. W//. ',^-,^*^'.e*^t





BHavbados



ESTABLISHED 1895





, FRIT AY, UNB 27 1952



Britain Wants Louder Voice, More

Consultation

Eden, Acheson Discuss Sete eae ce

Problems Of Yalu Raids.

LONDON, June 26.

Foreign Security Anthony Eden met U.S. Secretary of
State Dean Acheson to press British demands for a bigger ;
voice in Korean strategy following the controversial Yalu *
bombings. Eden received Acheson at the Foreign Office ag
shortly after 3.00 p.m. to talk about Korea and the Yalu —
bombings which have raised a political storm and caused

uneasiness throughout Europe and the Far East.

It is assumed that Eden pressed on Acheson for im-
proving consultations between the United States and the
Allies in Korea before undertaking any operation on the
Field Marshal Earl Alexander,

scale of the Yalu raids.
British Defence Minister and Minister of State Selwyn
Lloyd brought the proposals back from their tour of Korea
and consultations in Washington. Alexander’ submitted
them to Prime Minister Winston Churchill, and the British
Cabinet this morning when he made a full report of his
tour of the Korean battlefront and his talks with United
Nations) Commander General Mark Clark and his visit to
Washington.

: Informed sources said Alexand-
er is satisfied with the military
Situation in Korea but believes
Britain should be represented by
a deputy commander in the Uni-
ted Nations command to improve
liaison between the two major
Allies in Korea.

Eden and Prime Minister Win-
ston Churchill were caught unpre-
pared in Parliament this week on
ae | \the Yalu river raids. They were
p > | 4 net told in advance that the raids
e. ' |were coming. Labourites mixing
jnational pride and party polities
;Sailed into the government for not
having a bigger say in Korean
{moves, The sources added Britain
also favours the immediate crea-
tion of a special United Nations
political advisory group to warn
of political repercussions in
Europe and the Far East of
seemingly such purely military
Operations as the Yalu power
plant attacks.

Joined Britain

Indian Premier Jawaharlal
Nehru, joined Britain in deplor-
ing the raids as Acheson and
Eden having covered Europe ond

North Korean
e _@
Airstrips the Middle East in the first talks
Tuesday were turning to the Far

SEOUL, June 26. (East this afternoon.
wane ee aenkciae th French Foreign Minister Robert
North Korea near the capital city| Schuman was expected here to-
of Pyongyang in another attack to/night to expand talks into the
beat down growing Red air power.| Big Three Foreign Ministers Con~
American pilots claimed the total| ference to-morrow. He is expected
destruction of one strip and 75|‘O support the British demand for
per cent damage to the other. a greater voice in Korean de-

Air operations stepped up alljcisions and to press the French
along the front as U.S. air force; Gesires for co-ordinating Big
planes pounded advance Commun-| Three policy throyghout the Far
ist positions and supply build-up | East—Korea, Malaya and Indo-



PANDIT NEHRU

Planes Blast





areas. {China. United States Ambassador
Attacking fughter-bombers|;George F. Kennan to Moscow
throwing rockets, demolition andjalso is arriving to-night from

Napalm bombs, struck nine sep-}Germany for talks with Acheson,
arate supply centres levelling : , ;
supply eae and storage build-| Meanwhile a Foreign Office
mgs. Airforce reports said the|spokesman confirmed that the list
Reds suffered heavy losses as airjof bombing targets in Korea
force planes raked mortar and| agreed to in Washington last year
artillery positions, troop bunkers|by, former Labour Foreign Sec-
and rail lines, retary Herbert Morrison included

Sabre jets flew screening cover| power stations but he emphasized
the bombers. that the agreement provided fox

In the ground war a United|“a quite different set of circum-
Nations raiding team beat off three | stances.” Those circumstar ces
Communist armoured vehicles and|were: strong Communist air «t-
a platoon of Red infantrymen to|tack on United Nations forces,
occupy a hill north-west of Yon-| breakdown of armistice talks or a
chon after five and one half hours|breach of the armistice after ‘ts
fight. Covered by some fighter-|conclusion. None of these circuin-
bombers, Alliad soldiers finally|stances the spokesman said pre-
succeeded in taking the hill fron] vailed during the bombing of the
dug-in Chinese troops by charging| Yalu River power stations nor do
in with flame throwers.—U.P. they prevail now.—U.P.



Russians’ Ideals Impressed

_ Foreign Office Traitor

LONDON, June 26,

William. Martin Marshall, British Foreign Office
Radio man charged with giving secrets to the Russians,
felt himself a “misfit” when he worked at the British Em-
bassy in Moscow, it was stated in court here to-day. Mar
shall a quiet 24-year-old bachelor said in a statement tu
the police after his arrest, “people at the Embassy were
not my class of people and I led a solitary life. I was im-
pressed by the efforts of the Russian people and their
ideals.”





: ——--—- The radio operator’s third court
{appearance, since ae er
i j » 13, took two a ic
Oils And Fats Talks aan meena and the ae
T ‘ were cleared from the court for
4 75 minutes “in the interests of the
Here Next Month State” while four witnesses gave
A Regional Oils and Fats con-|secret testimony. And police dis-
ference is to be held here next|closed for the first time that Pavel
month to decide whether the five-| Kuznetsov, Russian Embassy, Se-
year agreement due to expire at|cond Secretary, had actually been
the end of August should be con-|arrested and searched in a pollca
tinued, and if so, for what period|ftation after being watched talk-
and on what terms, | ing to Marshall. in a London Park.
He was freed after his ee:
; > P Ce tic credentials giving him immun-
sah ee Ie “one thre ene ity from arrest had been checked
bados delegates have not yet been
named

The police court Magistrate com
mitted Marshall for trial before a

I ge 2 y at the Central
3arbados how-|Judge and jury a ¢ L
ever is to the effect that the Trini- |Criminal Court, London’s historic
dad delegates are Hon. Norman | “Old Bailev”. The case will come
Tang, Acting Minister of Labour,|UP in a few weeks time Revie
Industry and Commerce Mr going from the dock, Marsha .
Owen Papineau Economic Advis-|clared “I deny all charges”. J. S.
er, and the Hon. Harold Robinson. | Bass {
It is expected that Mr. E. V. Whar-| operator

News reaching












ton of the Cocoanut Growers’ jless Service of the Foreign Office,
sociation, Mr. J. H; Dent of the| Marshall inevitably acquired secret
West India Oil Industries Ltd., anc d confidential information. He
Mr. C. L. Blachfie t all first came under observation in
Manufacturers’ A Ap this vear. Marshall was seen
be acct 1g T ad, to om his pocket and

c¢ papers f

to Kuznetsov. —U.P



ielegation



prosecutor said that as an}
in the Diplomatic Wire-;

On Korean Strategy

Army, Civilians Build
Case Aguinst Plotters

PARIS, June 26.

France pooled civilian and military legal brains to build
the case against French Co:nmunists,for both external end
internal plotting against the state. At the same time came
reports of new arrests earches.

After a four hour GMiinet meeting yesterday, Minister
of Justice Leon Martinatd-deplat announced the pooling
plan. Ministers discusse problems arising from recent

| police raids of Communist headquarters and the Communist
controlled General Confedcration of Labour (C.G,T.) offices
throughout France and various arrests were made,

| They said civilian authorities searching for in-
criminating, evidence that.Communists were plotting against
‘6 ~.t@rnai security of the country were finding increasing
support for more serious charges that the party was guilty
of intelligence with a ae power.




ANTHONY EDEN

The order for arregt of Joseph Armando, 42, a militant

Toulon Communist, was igsued last night ty the instructing

|
i
|
| magistrate Fernand Roth, Police said Armando who dis-
appeared several days ago his a valid Czechoslovakian pass-

U.S. Proposal

Faces Veto
By Soviets

UNITED NATIONS, New York,
June 26.

A U.S. proposal to shelv>
Russia’s demand for the United
Nations appeal to all countries to
ratify the 1925 Geneva protoccl
banning germ warfare faced a
Soviet veto in the Security Coun-
cil to-day,

A vote bringing Russfa’s fifth
veto into play was expected when
the Council meets at 3.00 p.m.
E.D.T., and although the eleven
nation group was certain to re-
turn a majority for the United
States resolution to send the
Russian appeal to the United
Nations Disarmament Commission,
Soviet Delegate Jacob A, Malik’s

Di i
ative j i a =
“athe ate eee W2LOCesaM Assembly Fail

yesterday that he would veto. In

eosie @ tu Shes LO Elect, Tenth Bishop

port and reportedly made a plane trip to Prague last month.

informed sources said it was believed that police wished to
question Armando on re

sors for his frequent voyages be-
hind the iron curtain, M

nwhile authorities gave more in-

formation of the Baltie roness Marie Erika De Behr ar-

rested in Toulon two da ogo and jailed on charges of plot-

ling against the state’s seclir ty. They said the baroness who

lived in the South of Franc. and claimed to be a painter,

frequently visited the land of Levant on the alleged conf
text of paiting pictures. Thoy said she was “interested” in

guided missiles research being carried out there by the

French Government. They described her as an elegant |
woman about six feet tall, 5) years, born near Riga who came

to France in 1928. They said in 1944 after the liberation of |
France, she became a member of the Communist Organiza. |
tion and was requested to ¢bstain from political activities

because she was a foreigner. She became a naturalized |
French citizen in Deeember 1949.—U.P,





failure to ratify the Geneva pro-
tocol which it helped draft 27
years ago, Malik told the Council
that the proposal to commit it to
the subsidiary Disarmament Com-
mission was a substantial matter
and therefore subject to veto.
—UP.

Harrison Demands
Reds To Explain

PANMUNJOM, June 26.

Chief United Nations Korean
truce negotiator Major General
William K, Harrison had Commun-
ist delegates bewildered for the
first time since the long struggle
over repatriation of war prison-
ers began.

Harrison hammered at embar-
rassed Reds without a letup at
to-day's 35 minute armistice meet-
ing demanding a satisfactory ex-
planation of how they could oppose
voluntary repatriation in Korea

= =
—Appoint Committee
(From Our Owr Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, June 26,
At the Antigua Diocesan Electoral Assembly summon-
ed to elect a tenth Bishan for the Diocese in succession to
Bishop Nathaniel Newnham Davis after two days delibera-
tion during which six candidates, Bishop James Hughes
Assistant Bishop of Birtaingham, Archdeacon Hilborne



for Antigua, Archdeacon Bloomfield for St, Kitts, Dean
Baker for Antigua, Dean Young for British Guiana and
Leonard’s, England were considered.

- : No candidate received the

mi . necessary two-thirds mazjorit

Wh ite House after two ballots. The ane

e tee comprised of Archbisho

Assassin Alan Knight for British Gutana,

P Bishop Spence Burton for Nassau

, J ‘ and Bishop Gay Mandeville for

Sentenced Barbados with power to add to

r _ ton, tended by 42 delegates, 22 clerical

Srlaphin dutien Wolk Wee i WASHINGTON, June 26. | and 20 lay, was presided over by

ipoteae, mS resentative}. Oscar Collazo was sentenced to| Archdeacon Hilborne,
North Korean Generhi Nam Il Cie Se en eee Aes

: thea “e| Officers’ Club Army Base, An-

Harrison's “pointed remarks. 'and sre see Ws g*| Cau, overlooking the seeding’

the United States General indi- pay , it is elght years singe the
cated he intended to make the} Standing straight and silent Col-| last’ Assembly.

best of the Red’s precarious posi-|lazo,

Rev. Sir Perey Maryon Wilson Christ Church for St.
delegated its powers to a Commit-
their number, This Assembly at-

was hammered under the heat of 1 by Judge F. Letts for the first The meetings were held at the
38-year-old Puerto Rican, fhe opening service at Si

tion. who took part in the attempted| John’s Cathedral was attended by
For the first time in recent|assassination of President Trurnan| His Excellency Sir Kenneth and
months Harrison refrained from|heard his sentence to die in tie| Lady Blackburne and a tremen-

asking for a recess of the Jong |#lectric chair at a prison here.| dous congregation listened to
stalemated truce talks. He re-|Collazo was convicted of first} forceful and stirring sermon
peatedly had gaid further meet-|“egree murder in the death of a|preached by Canon Yerbury. The|
ings were useless until Reds were! White House guard when he andl! preacher indicated three charac-
restty to come up with new pro-.<, fellow countryman stormed Benes Preble “for a victorious }
oo on the war pron dee Trumen’s Blair House residence. a tor’ Volen” rtue, V for Vision
em. —U.FP.

The Supreme Court previou:ly
turned down Collazo’s appeal and
nothing can save him now, Cel-
lazo’s attorneys said: “There is

Seven Perish In
nothing further we can do in

Record Heat Wave \:our.’—or,

NEW YORK, June 26.
The eastern two-thirds of the
United States was blistered by a
record breaking heat wave as a





Civil Servant |
Gets 2 Years

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 25
Carl hd Ange first class clerk
i

Heat Prevents
in the Publie Health Department

f t Go vt here was sentenced to two years
raid NY. i onke. ‘At cee Press nfereswe on each of thirteen counts—

seven persons were dead—four of WASHINGTON, June 26. are i. Ah re eeeny
them drowning victims who per-| Truman cancelled his usual) tires hours brought him in guilty
ished while trying to escape the|weekly Press Conference to-clay| The sentences are to run concur-
heat. ause of the Intense heai in| rently —cpy

Scores of citizens were pros-|Washington.; The President’s Press :
trated by the sizzling beat wave|Conferences are h in a large

and many workers fled offices and|conference room in the old State P A y E I Be {
factories for cooler retreats, A|Department building. This room is} I efe E elie Ss Ss

cold front moved slowly into the|not air conditioned and the electric
Great Lakes region but most of |fans have to be stopped to enable



Clerks who pay Income Tax



In Barbados, the introduction
the rest of the nation had no/|4uestions and answers to be Ne. are generally in favour of a pay-lot such a system would require
chance = relief. “"las-you-earn (P.A.Y.E.) system the setting up of adequate

Yesterday's heat wave was re-

of collection, They feel that this
would in some measure relieve
them of having to pay large sums
of money at one time, and also
facilitate the collection of this

ported in dozens of cities and the)
Weather Bureau predicted that the
thermometer would spiral to!
farow# 100° Fahrenheit mark | For Caracas
vagaiz to-day. | tax
One of the victims of the heat CHICAGO, June 26, Many of them point out that
wave was middleweight champion| Parke Davis and Company 4-|under the present systern they
Sugar Ray Robinson who attempt-|noyunced they would soon erect 4|receive Income Tax Bills for
ed to wrest the light heavyweight | new manufacturing laboratory on|fairly large sums, and more often
crown of Joey Maxim but suc-|the outskirts of Caracas to make;than not they experience diffi-
cutmbed to heat and lost by a teeh-|about 1,000 drug products and|cyjty in paying the tax.
|nical knockout when he was un-|Which President Harry Loynd| ‘The introduction of such a
able to answer the bell for the Said will be one of the most mod-|cyctom jc purely a matter of
fourteenth round ern to be found anywhere in Latin | Government policy, and Govern-'
The heat—an unofficial 104° at|America. mem Officials who have to do
ringside overcame referee] a. § saan thas noleted with the collection of Income
h irm recently completed a];
Ruby Goldstein and forced him laboratory-sanitaritim in Puerto) Tax decline from commenting on
to leave the ring after the tenth/pi.g Rio De Janeiro and another|the matter for this reason,

Laboratory









round will be set up in Havana. Loynd| The system of pay-as-you-
The electrical storm knifed into during a recent ‘tip to Latinjearn operates _ in the United
e New York killing one per-|America saiq there is a growing|States of America, England and
u a dozen moré'gwareness everywhere abroad of|other large industrial countries,
i w York City the the importance of better health|and a decision was- recently
June 25 on record. nd everything that contributes to|taken in Jarmnaica to introduce the

} —UP. it—OP. system,

arrested and taken to Nickerie.



, work in making collection in this
‘way,



GEN. OWIGHT OD. EISENHOWER »
oomination jokes ai his Denver

tion tn Chicago They are Mrs lv
Earlier, Bisenhower told a srnali. |
he will win the nomination over
the five-star general callea an



Man Confesses Plot |fiicicisccee
To Kill Syngman Rhee}: ”

andidate tor the GOP Presidentiat
‘aio, headquarters with two of the
pro-Taft members of the Utah uc‘egation to the Republican conven-

isolationist,”



. Police Grab
| Anti-Malan
| Agitaters

JOHANNESBURG, June 26.
Sevanty-eight coloured people
including an Indian and an Afri-
can leader and white ex-member
of Parliament, were arrested to-
day on the first day of a non-
Europeans campaign of non-
violent defiance to Prime Minister
Daniel Malan's “unjust race laws”.
Nana Sita, President of the Trans-
vaal Indian Congress was one of
47 Indians and Africans arrested
at Boksbi Indian and nati
location : 1 20 miles from hy
efter 50 yolunteers to the ec:
paign, marched on thie “we to
intending to enter the location
without permits,

Arrested

Walter Sisulu, General Secretary
of the African National Congress
; Was arrested outside the location
entrance and charged with Being
within the Municipal area with-
gut @ pass. Earlier Sita addressed
150 Africans and Indian volunteers
in Johannesburg City Hall and ap-

ied to them to maintain order.
ie they formed into three



B Priest and Mrs, Lioyd V Pine.
nad-picked group of correspondents
n Robert A. Taft of Ohio, whom
(International) |



African National Congress colourd
—Gold for the w ealthy; Green for

coloured

Thirty Africans including two

women were arrested outside New





PUSAN, June 26, Brighton railway station, Port

Kim Shi Yon, 70-year-old Korean patriot who said he mage beth after they used the

tried to kill the Emperor of Japan 30 years ago, confessed) Whites only” slice pant nee

he plotted an unsucgessful attempt to assassinate the con-Son the station, platiovm.— While

troversial President Syngman Rhee. police and Africans had a discus-

Kim admitted to police he was responsible for the} sion —s Acrgens in the train

: z i ; i save i ‘niche i Salute ;:

abortive attempt on Rhee's life and said he would try it Be tthe ““Mayibuye a i ieee

again if he had the chance. “If the President were hero, If (“Gome pack Almea”,

would kill him” police quoted Kim as saying in his jail

cell

Kim, a veteran legislator who
spent 30 years in prison for his
fight for independence from
Japanese rule is a member of the
Korean Democratic Nationalist
Party, Rhee’s principal opposition
in his fight with the National
Assembly. |

Police said the conspiracy to kill |
Rhee as he addressed a public |
gathering on Wednesday was 4d > |
rectly linked with the Nationalists







Kim who was arrested alon, wig]
tation assemblyman No \
ol c e G Dose BRO “
vn the ny .
was picked



Kim's reputation as a_ fighter
for Korean freedom during the
long Japanese occupation of
Korea was recounted by wens
Rhee assemblyman Lyuh oon
Hong.

Meanwhile top leaders of
Korea’s National police and mar-
tial law commander Major Gen
eral Wong Yong Duk submitted.
their resignations to Rhee for hav-
ing failed to protect him properly.
4 government spuseemna said
they “felt responsible for the near
success” of the assassination at-
tempt. uP



B.G. Fishermen
Arrested By Dutch

(From Our Own Correspondent)

CORENTYNE, June,

Thirteen British fishermen wer+
arrested by the Dutch (Surinam)
Police on Saturday last for fish~|
ing in the Corentyne River. Th
men were held prisoners in Nick
erie, the second town in Surinan
at the mouth of the Corentyne
River.

Reports state that the men Ipf
as usual in three fishing boat.
early Saturday morning anc
when they did not return home
their relatives became worried
Information later reached Spring-
lands, a land on the British sfde
of the river, that the men were

On a _ previous occasion 14
B.G. fishermen who were arrestee
for fishing in the Corentyne har
to pay fines totalling $700.00 B.G
Currency

The entire Corentyne’§ Rive.
from low watermark on thé
British side is Duich territory
Recently arrangements wer.
being negotiated whereby Britis!
Subjects would be allowed fishing
rights in the river, but no de
cision has yet been reached. The
question of the Boundary in gen
eral is to be considered by the
United Nations.

For Everyone

machinery to cope with the extra

and this was pointed out
by the Hon. the Colonial Secre-
tary d a debate in the
Legislative Council a year or two
ago. These extra clerks would
have to be trained in the the
method of collecting, and busi-
ness houses would have to
employ specially trained staff to
deal with this type of work,

The Income Tax Department |
would keep accounts of those
persons who are liable for taxa-
tion, and when the employers
make the deductions and pay
into the Department, the amounts
would be credited to the individ-'
ual’s account. In the event of?
sickness resulting in any reduc-|
tion in the pay of the employee, '
ind. at the end of the year it is|
found that the account is over-
paid, there would be a refund.


















































A body of Africans pushed past
the police and made for the street
where they were ordered into two
“Black Marias’ and taken to the
charge office. The whole inei-
dent lasted only tet ~“Mihute
There was no violence

£243,671 Is B.G’s
Sugar Balance

(Prom Our Own Corcespondeet

GEORGETOWN, &,G., June 25
British Guiana bl industry
will re¢eive £248,671 balance of

In Capetown Sam Kahn recent-
ly deprived of his House of
Assembly seat under the Suppres-
ion of Communism Aet, was ar-
rested in the precincts of ‘City



funds accumulated by the US.) fall after defying Justice Minis-

Government in connection with} ter Charles Swarth’s order to stay

sugar sales by the Food ge oo away from City Council meetings
Dyeoet deo Will be paid i 7 4 a














rales ‘€ourt charged unger Thy
Suppression of Communism Aci.
No evidetice was offered and he
was bailed to appear on July 9.
UP.

St. Peter’s Church |
Gets New Rector

Rev. A. J. Hateh was inducted
Rector of St, Peter’s parish Chufch
yesterday evening. Archdeacon
Hutchinson performed the induc-

‘und, one-third
industry Labour Welfare Fun’.

The total refund to Caribbean
colonies is £ 1,000,784.





Anniversary
Rioters Jailed

TOKYO, June 26.
Six Japanese and four Koreans
were arrested in connection with
Anti-American riots here and it

ic » United States} tion ceremony, The Church w.is
Seite calla won injured anc lled to capacity with chureh-
in American Genera) had acid] goers from all over the island
thrown at him, Police raided two} «od 4 large section of the cler:)

Canon A. W. Johnson, Rural Dean
| St. Peter delivered the sermon
while Rev. C.C. Conliffe, Kecjor
ct St. George who was suecee.. |
by Rev Hatch read the second
Bible lesson, After the induction

places near Osaka in search of
leaders of the riots yesterday.

Communist-led demonstrator
marked the second anniversary
of the start of the Korean war by

=foe y, church members and
hurling fire bombs at Osaka com-|ceremony, ¢ t
pound housing American families.} Clergy were entertained ut the
-P. Rectory.

ne A I
— OE °=2rrR>—OD02?—SS IE

When put to the TEST
PURITY 1s BEST

UNIFORMLY FINE QUALITY'

So,

Winners of more EXHIBITION PRIZES
than any other Bakeries in this Island.
WHEN BETTER BREAD IS MADE

ir wit Be PURITY BREAD |

Dial 4529. Orders Delivered Promptly !

PURITY BAKERIES LIMTED ;
















x

Pe

A


y

ae

PAGE TWO BARBADOS







Assistant Colonial
Engineer, St. Lucia

Caub Calling
















M* ALWYN -. WASON,
B.A.Sc. who was on a two-
year contract with the St. Lucia
R, AND MRS. J. F. CADE Government as Senior Surveyor,
who were in Barbados for has recently been appointed As-
the past week staying ai Govern- sistant Colonial Engineer of that
ment House, left yesterday colony.
morning by B.G. Airways for His brother, Mr, H. R. Wason,
Dominica. Government Land Surveyor of
Mr. Cade is General Manager St. Lucia, arrived here on Tues-
of Barclays Bank (D.C. and O.), day morning by B.W.LA. intran-
London. He is now continuing his sit for the United Kingdom where

tour. of the area where
has branch offices.

Lodge Schoo! Matron

the bank he will speng about two years’

study leave. He expects to leave
on Sunday by the French SS
De Grasse.

EAVING for Canada for The Wason brothers are sons ot
medical advice yesterday Mr. T. A, Wason, a retired Civil
mornifig, by T.C.A, was Miss Servant of British Guiana now
K. M; Boult, Matron of the Lodge residing at Deacons Road.
School for the past seventeen "
years ; ’ On Holiday

ISS NORAH INNISS_ 46!
I Trinidad who was in Barba-
dos about four years ago, is now
back again for a holiday. She
arrived here recently and will be
remaining for another two weeks
steying at “‘Leaton-on-Sea,” The
Stream.

P.M.O. For Canada

R, CHARLIE MANNING,

P.M.O, of St. Michael, left for
Montreal yesterday morning by
T.C:A, where he will spend three
months, He has now gone to join
his wife who left here in April on
a visit to-her parents in Hamilton,

for this
various guards and protection at natural state. First of all they

ADVOCATE

a

SUN, SEA AND |
SAND a4

}

If ‘absence’ really does ‘make the heart grow fonder,’
the sun when it makes its appearance will have a raptur-
ous welcome.

The longing to bask, however, will have to be tempered
with discretion. Burning enthusiasm is all very well for
some things, but when applied to the sun, it can be uncom-
foriable unbecoming and unpleasant.

|

In these days there is no need well shaped they may be, few
to happen; with the legs look really pretty in their

Sr disposals, we can face what- must be entirely smooth and hair-

ever sunshine is forthcoming with less. There are various ways of

complete confidence. To keep the achieving this. You can use a
skin unimpaired, two things are wax or a shave with a safety razor
aecessary—a little forethought and —or a quick and easy method—
reasonable care, apply a special cream which when

removed leaves the skin beautiful-

Before setting forth for your iy soft and sleek. Next comes the
doliday make a note of the things question of colour. For some

vou will need to safeguard your ctrange reason most legs take
somplexion and your body. First, jonger to tan than the rest of

1 good cleansing cream. This id the body which means that when
setter than soap and water for _in the main—you are looking





Ontario.

For T.T.C. Races

R. JAN CLARKE of Redif-

fasion Ltd. and Mr. Charles
Peirce, Director of Messrs. James
A. Lyfith and Co. were passen-
gers @m Wednesday night by
B.W.LA:- for Trinidad to attend
the T.T.C. Race Meeting which
started at the Savannah vyester-
day.

C. And W. Tennis

Tournament

FTE Cable & Wireless Tennis

Tournament ended last Fri-
day at Bush Hill when Mr. W. A.
S. Crichl6w emerged Men's Sin-

gles Champion. He defeated
A. M. Wilson 6—2, 4—6, and
7—5. At the conclusion of the
game, Mrs. H, L. N. Ascough,
wife of the Divisional Manager,
presented the trophies to this
year’s champions.

The other champions are as
follows :

Ladies’ Singles—Mrs. M. G.
Legge,

Mixed Doubles — Mr. R. A

Lawless and Mrs. M. G, Legge.
Men’s Doubles — Mr. R. A
Lawless and Mr, E, R. Atkinson.
A Cocktail party was held
after the presentation of the
prizes,

First Visit In 33 Years

Vir CLAUSON C. HAYNES
wh is engaged in the truck-
ing business in New York
returned home yesterday alter
spending five weeks’ holiday
here. He stayed at the residence
of his brother Mr. Wesley Haynes
in Beckles Road.

Mr. Haynes, who was a member
of the local Police Force was
paying his first visit to the island
in 33 years. He expressed p-eas-
ure at the many changes for the
better which he has seen in
Barbados.

The expression “to keep a hus-
band’ implies a certain measure
of failure on the part of the wife.
He should not need to be kept with
you; if you have done your stuft
he should wish to stay on his own
account. The really successful
wife could not drive her husband
away with a pitch-fork or a hand
grenade. Supposing she drove him
out of the doorway, he would
come back through the window.
That, naturally, is the ideal mar«
riage state.

Still, this is not written for
people in the ideal marriage state
who have no need of help. It is
intended for the wife who begins
to doubt. I don’t mean to doubt
her husband's faithfulness, but to
doubt whether she will be able to
hold him and retain his love for
the remainder of her days. She
may. think she detects signs of
restlessness in him, for which she
blames him in heart. What she
ought to do in her heayt is to
blame herself.

There was a wife whose marriage
was slipping away from her and
she was heard to say: ‘I’ve done
everything for George, I’ve slaved
day in afid day out for him and
the children and yet he is not
satisfied. Perhaps he thinks I am
losing my looks, Can you wonder
if you remember the cooking and
the Washing and the ironing and
ithe cleaning I do?’ ‘But men don’t
think.of all that. They expect to
come home and find their wives
looking like film stars after a
long day’s housework.’

Now; about that line about
looks fading. Every woman’s looks
fade sooner or later: this occur-
rence is common both to wives
who keep their husbands besides
them and. those who do not, so it
can’t have very much bearing on
the question, can it?

The lady quoted above said she
had slaved day in and day out
for her husband, and that even
then he was not satisfied. But has
that fact very much to do with
the matter? No affectionate hus-
band wants his wife to be a slave
in the first place and in the second
I suppose the lady’s husband
eould have retorted that he slaved
day in and day out for her at what-
ever job he did in order to keep
the home going. Is this kind of
thing really slavery when married
people love one another? It is only
when something has gone wrong



HOW TO



MR. AND MRS. COURTENAY RICHARDS

. .
Married At St. Patricks’

T St. Patrick’s Roman Catho-.

lic Church yesterday after-

noon, Miss Lucita John, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley John of
Castries, St. Lucia, was married
to Mr. Courtenay Richards, son
of Mr, and Mrs. Roy Richards of
“Fitzroy Cot’, Lower Westbury
Road. :

The bride who was given in
marriage by Mr. Stephen Flem-
ming, wore a dress of nylon over
lace with a close fitting bodice
and long sleeves and a full flared
skirt. Her long embroidered veil
was kept in place by a headdress
of lilies of the valley and she car-
ried a bouquet of anthurium
lilies and Queen Anne’s lace.

She was attended by Miss
Agatha Harte as maid of honour
and Miss Kathleen Beckles as
bridesmaid,

The ceremony was _ conducted
by Rev, Fr. A. Parkinson, S.J.
The duties of bestman were per-
formed by Mr. Lamonte Taylor.

A reception was held at “Rose-
bank”, Westbury Road, and the
honeymoon is being spent at
Crystal Waters, Worthing.

Trinidad Civil Servant
R. CARLTON TRACEY, a
Civil Servant of Trinidad
who has been holidaying here for
the past month staying at “Lea-
ton-on-Sea”, The Stream expects
to remain for another’ two

months.

A Daughter
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
and Mrs. Neville Nightengale

on the birth of a daughter on
Sunday last. Mrs. Nightengale is
the former Miss Eleanor Watson.
more mother and babe are doing
fine,

with a marriage that either wife
or husband feels like a slave. In
a happy marriage each looks on
herself or himself as a partner,
putting a contribution into the
common stock of home and hap-
piness. After all, quite a lot of
effort is required to make marri-
age really successful. When mar-
riage fails, one unhappy partner
or the other begins to complain
about features which occur in all
marriages, happy or unhappy.

The housewifely virtues are not
all a woman needs to make a
marriage happy. There are women
‘who have had practically no such
virtues, but their husbands and
children adored them, because
‘they had the gift of winning and
keeping love, You would not care
‘to live in a house which was
always upside down, but it is
better to live in such a house with
a woman who could make you
happy than in a model home with
‘one who did not,

The earlier days of marriage are
those in which to lay the founda-
tion of happiness because never
again will you have such an emo-
tional drag on him. In that yea’
when his emotions are in you
power as perhaps they never wil
be again, you must persuade him
that with no one else can he ever
be so happy as with you.

‘Persuade’ is the word because
too many wives just want to tell
their husbands and that is fatal.
By the time he is old enough to
marry, a man has been told far,
{too much and too often, by too
many people; his parents, his
schoolmasters, and his boss. He
teally doesn’t want any more
of it from his wife. She should
lead him, not drive him, on a
silken thread and he should never
as much as feel the pull even of
that.

To keep a ‘husband you must

give him such good value from
every point of view that if he
goes further he can only fare

worse, NO man in this world ever
wanted to fare worse! He only
goes astray because he v.ants and
hopes to fare better. If he does,
it is your fault and there is no use
‘trying to put the blame on any
one or anything else. You had
your big chance, in that first mar-
ried year, to bind him to you for
ever by the ties of happiness, If
you did not do it you have failed,
and there is no use heaving rocks

New Shipment....

LADIES’

ARCOLA SHOES

LADIES HIGH GRADE, IN RED, BLACK, GREEN &
ALL IN SMART STYLES,

WH

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

ITE.

$e

YOUR SHOE STORES





UNDERWEAR

BRIEFS, PANTIES, VESTS, SLIPS, & NIGHT DRESSES

Student Nurse

ISS PAM REED, daughter

of Mrs. F. L, Reed of “Her-
bert House”, Fontabelle, return-
ed to Canada yesterday morning
by T.C.A. to resume her studies
at the Royal Victoria Hospital
where she is a student nurse, She
spent a month's holiday here
with her mother.

U.K. Trade Commissioner
R. AUBREY R. STARCK,
O.B.E., H.M. Trade Commis-

sioner for the British West In-

dies, left for Dominica yesterday
morning by B.G. Airways afte:
paying a routine visit to the
colony. He was staying at the

Marine Hotel.

Also leaving for Dominica by
B.G. Airways yestreday were Mr.
A. W. Tempro, Director of Frank
B. Armstrong Ltd., and Mr. L.
Greenidge, Travelling Represen-
tative of J, W. Potter and Co,
Ltd. They have gone on a week’s
business visit,

Business And Pleasure
R, REGGIE DEVAUX, Pro-
prietor of Morne Courbaril
Estate of Soufriere, St. Lucia, left
yesterday morning by T.C.A. for
Canada on a four-month visit on
business combined with pleasure,
He came up from St, Lucia on
Tuesday by B.W.1.A. and was
staying at Crystal Waters, Worth-
ing.

Film Show At B,C.

DRITISH News and “Life in

her Hands” a feature film on
nursing will be included in the
film show for Adults at the Brit-
ish Council, “Wakefield”, White
Park Road tonight,

The show starts at 8.15 o’clock.

KEEP A HUSBAND | LISTENING

at some other woman with whom
he imagines he will be happier

than with you. Quite probably, he |

won't be, but the mere fact that
he believes he will, is a blot on
your copy-book as a wife.

Now, in doing all that has been
advised, you wre not being an un-
selfish, angel, devoting your life
to your husband and neglecting
yourself. A happy home atmos-
phere and a loving husband are
the most important things in your
life if only you can have them.
Never in this world will you have
therh without a struggle, because
nothing worth while can be won
without a struggle.

Even if you feel that in the first |
year of your married life, you did |
not bind your husband to you for- |
ever, there is still something you |
can do now to improve matters. |

two weeks ago to spend a month’s

| World Affairs, 8.45 Interlude, 8,55 From

Also staying at “Leaton-on-Sea’
‘s Mys. Genevieve Wade from
British Guiana who came over

holiday. This is her first visit
the island and she is enjoying it
very much,

Radiographer At Yale
ISS NANCY INCE, formerly
Radiographer at the Royal
Victoria Hospital, returned _ tc
Tanada yesterday morning by
T.C.A. after spending a holiday
with her parents Mr. and Mrs.
. W. Ince of “Morningside”,
Two Mile Hill.
Miss Ince is now on her way to

Yale University Hospital where
she has been appointed Radi-
ographer.

Dominica Businessman
Leaves

R. T, D. SHILLINGFORD
Planter and Managing Di-
rector of T. D. Shillingford and
Co., General Merchants of
Roseau, Dominica, returned home
yesterday morning by B.G, Air-
ways after spending two weeks’
holiday staying at ‘“Allworth”
Cheapside. His wife who had
come over with him, is remain-
ing until July 3.

For Three Months’ Holiday

EAVING for Antigua and

Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A. yes-
terday morning on his way to the
U\S.A., was Mr. N. Reingold, En-
gineer of the Barbados Knitting
and Spinning Co., Ltd. He has
gone up for three months’ holi-

day.
On Short Visit
M® A. G, HAZELL, Manag-
ing Director of John H.

Hazell Sons and Co,, Ltd. of
Kingstown, St. Vincent, arrived
here yesterday morning on a

short visit and is staying with his
son-in-law and daughter, Mr
and Mrs. A. H. Masterton-Smith
of the Garrison.

HOURS

FRIDAY, JUNE 27

400 — 7.15 p.m . 19.76M. 2.53 M



4.00 The News, 4.10 The Daily Service,
4.15 Charlie Kunz, 4,30 Bedtime wjth
Braden, 5.00 Lawn Tennis, 5.15 List-
eners' Choice, 6.00 Merchant Navy
ltogramme, 6.15 Invention Musie 6,45
Sports Round-Up and Programme Pa-
rade, 7.0’ The News, 7.10 Home NeWws
from Britain. ( 3 ‘
7.15 — 0. pm, . 2% 53M 31.32)



7.15 West Indiai Diary, 7.45 Song &

Dance, uth radio uwewsreel, J. bu

the Editorials, 9.00 Ring Up the Cw
tain, 9.45 Report from Wimbledon, 10.00
The News, 10.10 News Talk, 10.15 The
Debate Continues, 10.30 From the
Third Programme.



Men are sentimental creatures and
can usually be moved by a woman ;
who plays the old but fascinating ;
game of ‘Do you remember‘!
Thore must be memories of your ,
early married life worth recalling. |
But please recall them in a suit-
able manner, Don’t say: |

“Do you remember how sweet |
rou used to be to me when we}
vere first married, and now you |
1ever say a civil word?” The |
notif should be: 7

“Do you remember that cherry
tree in full bloom that you kissed
me under on our honeymoon? The
cherry tree in the garden's in}
bloom now, and that reminds me |
of it,” or something of that kind. |
No man can be reminded of the
lovely moments that occurred |
during his honeymoon witheut
longing to recapture them.

This is all part of the persuasion, |
If you suggest to your husband
that you love him and he is happy
with you and keep on suggesting
it all the time, he will believe it.

If you foilow this system reli-
giously, when, in ten years’ time
your looks have faded a little.
and your husband meets that
pretty girl who always lurks on
the horizon and is tempted to run
off with her, he will pause to ask
himself:

“She may be pretty, but could I
be as happy with her as I am with
Mary?”

If you have done your stuff, the
‘lanswer will be:

“No”, and the pretty girl will
be on her way.

AMES,



DIAL 4606



SLPFSESSSSSSSSSE,

4

(Color:
iS Yvonne De CARLO
X\
is MIDNITE SAT % |
° “CHEROKEE UPRISING” |
% Whip WILSON & |

| ® Johnny

| Soousooessoooeoseensoot | Meee

CROSSWORD



Across
- Customary belief in T.T. radio,

~

(9) 7. Broken cleat. (5)

Â¥. Each of the eight has a this
and six have a 16. (3)

10. Turnover. (4)

13. This decree ts not absolute, (4)

14. Taken apace. (4)

15. Any scraggy dog nas one. (4)

16. See 9. (6)

18. Males in this generation. (5)

19. Bad fish when returned. (3)

20. In this is ardent. (5)

21. Eager, unto attendants. (9)

Down

1. Ena, of the boy who ate in
term ? (9)

2. However small it sounds as
though much ts Intended. (9)

%. She has a diary. (4)

4. Is his a crown rite? (4, 5)

5. Sounds like a metal 9, (3)

6. Capable of being steered. (9)

8. Synonym for present tense of

end of 1 down. (7)
Obstruct. (6)
.» Outburst made a rat die.

-Eyen a cap can make one.

(6)
(4)

otoled
ener



SSESSSSSLSSSSSSSSSSSSS,

— NOTICE =

Customers holding Rebate Notes
up to the end of Dec. are
reminded that final date of pay-
ment will be 30th June

Same will be collected at the
Gas Company's Office, Bay Street
any day between 9 a.m. to 3
P.m with exception Saturday
whole day and 11 a.m to 12
o'clock daily

-

au



GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 8. p.m
“SOUTH SEA SINNER”

MacDona'd GAREY &
“CALAMITY JANE & SAM BA§gs”"





WESTERN RENEGADES” x |
MACK BROWN





































Last 2 Shows to-day 4.90 & 8.15
i)

your face, especially if your skin
is inclined to be dry and sensitive.
it is particularly advisable after
2oming in from the sun. If the skin
S over-heated, washing may cause
rritation, whereas a soft cream
is both cleansing and soothing.
A good protective cream is a
UST. There are various excel-
t makes which, while acting as
a foundation for make-up
affectively guard the skin at the
same time.

If you prefer protective prep-
arations can be had in liquid form
md these are specially quick and
easy for you to use. There is too
yn excellent sun tonic (semi-
iquid) which can be applied in
wo different ways according to
he result required. Smoothed on
he skin lightly, it encourages a
ice even tan, put on more lavish-
y, it prevents tanning altogether
ind keeps the skin from changing
its natural shade,

If the sun is bright, eyes must
2xe given special consideration.
Dark glasses are a help, but they
must not be too dark, otherwise
here is a risk of shock when they
ire taken off, Lightly tinted ones
ire the ‘best choice, and these
we quite sufficient to stop the
dlgre. Tiny wrinkles which are apt

appear round the eyes as a re-
ult of screwing them up against
he sunlight, can be smoothed out
with anti-wrinkle lotion, The best
vay of using it is to soak thin
»ads of cotton wool in the lotion,
ind place these over the closed
ids for about ten minutes, This
s wonderfully smoothing and
when the pads are removed not
mly do the eyes themselves feel
ested, but the surrounding skin
ooks smoothed out,

Those who like to go stocking-
ess while on holiday should bear
n mind that bare legs can look
ittractive or VERY MUCH THE
REVERSE, according to the at-
ention they receive. However,

Bye’ why electric lights
should still be burning in
he empty Kingsway Tunnel,
Lendon Transport said that a
watchman had to be there to
“keep away undesirable charac-
ters.”

To one as_ lonely that
watchman an_ intruder would
aave to be a thoroughly bad lot
to be classed as undesirable. But
{ hope there are occasions when
un obviously desirable character,
stylishly dressed, with a rolled
unbrella and a well-brushed hat,
somes sauntering into the tunnel
for a chat.

as

Travel broadens the mind

MAN, says my paper, is
about to attempt to cross
the Sahara on a _ scooter. This
feat will require a certain amount
of concentration, and may lead
to other profitable journeys. Has

AND CONTINUING D

be al 2
LORIOUS

eT aya La SL

[INTIRE NEW TES’

AME!

Opening TO-DAY 23.30 & 8.30
and continuing daily 4.45 & 8.30
Paramount Presents - -

Bob Hope eer LAMARR
n

MY FAVOURITE SPY

Paramount British News Reel
FAREWELL CHAMPION

TOMORROW at 1.30

“SLEEPY LAGOON” «&
“I JANE DOE”

Extra:
and

MID-NITE To-morrow Night —

MAKE BELIEVE BALL ROOM
and
COWBOY AND THE INDIANS

_ OLYMPIC

80 YOUNG SO BAD
and
CIRCLE OF DANGER

TOMORROW
RADAR PATROL

1.20

vs SPÂ¥ KING

Opening To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15

THE SCAPF With John TRELAND
& CHICAGO CALLING

With Dan DURYEA









Ve-day 4.45 & 8.30
















becomingly bronzed, the legs may
be still uncompromisingly white.
The best answer to this problem
is a tinted cream which can be
had in three different colours.
By this means the legs can be tint-

ed to whatever ehade yon desire,
and if the cream is applied even-
ly the result is most attractive.
Perhaps you want to put on
flesh before the holiday? _ Too
small bust is a trouble with many
women, This can be greatly im-
proved by using a tlesh forming
cream which massaged well in
regularly is decidedly helpful.
If flabbiness is your trouble,
your best plan is to do some bust
firming exercises. Here is one
form: Lie flat on the floor with
arms outstretched at shoulder
level, palms down; sweep arms
round and up till the backs of
the hands are flat against the
floor. Repeat a dozen times.

Summer make-up is an impor-
tant item, and it is well to re-
member that a bronzed com-
plexion needs a darker range of
cosmetics than usual. A good
effect (healthy and outdoor) can
be achieved by using two powders,
a darkish one first, with slightly

lighter one on top. There are
lovely shades too in rouge and
lipstick, specially created for

summer wear. A clear read lip-
stick (neither too blue nor too
yellow) looks well against tan
and with beach clothes—particu-
larly white, This can be as
brilliant as you like—the brighter
the better. Water-proof eye cos-
metic is a useful thing to take
away with you and makes for
better looks when bathing. A re-
freshing item for after the bath
is a skin perfume which imparts
a faint but delicious fragrance to
the whole body.

with preparations
such as these, your holiday should
be a success. Now all you need
is the blazing sunshine,

Equipped



BY T HE WAY .. . 8y Beachcomber

anyone ever crossed the Gobi on
roller-skates? Or walked from
Smyrna to Lake Chad on stilts?
The world is full of fun and
adventure, and I will here and
now contribute a penny to a fund
for anybody who is willing to ride
in a wheelbarrow, drawn %»y 30

‘Not in the presence

of Mrs. Boffin’

“CQHALL we see the day,” asks

a writer, “when a girl will
stroke the Oxford crew?” I asked
a slip of a thing what she had to
say about this immodest sugges-
tion. She replied: “I myself stroked
three of them ata party last term.”

Overheard at @ banquet

“WYO you take mustard with
horse?”

“Well—it does
things a bit.”

help to ease



oe oa

Mount”






AILY

ced 4. ie)
PYG east al



' BARBAREES
‘(DIAL 5170)

PLAYS
—

TO-DAY Only 4.30 & 8.15
Whole Serial - «

FLASH GORDON

With
Larry BUSTER CRABBE
Opening TO-MORROW 445 & 8.1
Universal-International Presents
Ann SHERIDAN--Dennis 0O’K
in
WOMAN ON THE RUN







TO-MORROW Mid-Nite
Whole Serial













GHOST OF ZORRO



ROYAL
TO-DAY Only 5 & 8.30
William HOLDEN — William BENDEX
in
SUBMARINE COMMAND
TO-MORROW & SUNDAY
430 & 8.30
Teresa WRIGHT Lew AYRES
in





TO-MORRO





FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1952

Mrs. Quack Received a Letter

— But She Had a Hard Time Making It Out —
By MAX TRELL

“HELLO, Mrs. Quack,”
Knarf.

“How do you do, Knarf,” an-
swered the duck. “Can you read?” |

Knarf, who was about to walk on, |
suddenly stopped and looked at)
Mrs. Quack in astonishment. “Can
I read?” he repeated. “Is that what
you just asked me?” |

“That’s what I just asked you,” |



said

said Mrs. Quack, “Cam you or)
can’t you?” |
Knarf said he could, At this Mrs.

Quack reached into her purse which ;
she was carrying under one wing,
and took out a letter. He knew it
wag a letter because, as Mrs. Quack |
took it out, she said: “A letter.” It|
seemed to be written on a long cat-
tail leaf. “If you can read,” she
said, handing the letter to Knarf, |
“please read it for me. I’ve lost my |
glasses.”



“Can you read?” Mrs. Quack asked
Knarf,

| to es whom —— is oat
| That’s different. Now, let me as
Looked Closely |you one question before I start
Knarf looked very closely at the | reading this letter.”
.etter. “There aren’t any words on| “All right. What question?”
Just sort of scratches, Mrs.| “Whom,” asked the Goose, “were
t.uack.” you expecting a letter from?”
“Can’t read,” said Mrs, Quack, “I was expecting a letter from
aarply, tuking the letter and put-| my cousin Sylvester, the wild duck.
sg it back in her purse. “What do| He’s been spending the summer up
hey teach you in school anyway ?” | North, near the North Pole, He said
Knarf was going to explain that | he would write me and tell me when
in school they never taught anyone |ho was flying down here again. He
to read scratches on a eat-tail leaf | promised to stop off for a little
But Mrs. Quack started waddling | while in my pond.” ¢
off, saying to Knarf: ‘You'd better) “There! That’s just what I wanted
come along. I'll find someone who | to know,” said the Goose. “Now I
can read this for me. Maybe you'll | won’t have any trouble reading this
learn something useful.” So Knarf | letter.”
‘vent along with her, “Read it, please,” said Mrs.
By and by Mrs, Quack met her | Quack. Ans Knarf listened -care-
cousin the Goose. Mrs. Quack at) fully, too. «s the Goose peering hard
once showed her the cat-tail leaf, at the scratches on the cat-tail leaf,
“H’mm,” said the Goose, laying | read as follows: ;
the leaf on the ground and walking Dear Cousin Quack—
ll around it several times, “it looks I expect to be flying down
like a letter, Cousin Quack.” from the North Pole any day
“That’s what it is,” replied Mrs. now, and I should be over your
Quack. “What does it say?” pond sooner or later. It will be
“What does it say?’ Here the nice to see you and tatk to.you



Goose put her ear close to the leaf whenever I arrive. See you
and listened for several minutes, soon.

“It doesn’t say anything, I can’t) Love,

hear a sound.” ' Sylvester

“No—no! Read what the letter| Mrs. Quack was delighted to have
says! I just received it and 1 want | her letter read so well. But Knarf—
to know whom it’s from.” | well Knarf—he wasn’t so sure that

“Oh,” said the Goose, “you want! the Goose had really read it at-all,

Rupert and the Toy Scout—34
Ey = f See










stockings to your Daddy and me,
but when we got up this morning
we found these!"’ ** What, you
too?" exclaims Rupert. ** Some-
thing really odd must have been
happening. Come on, Daddy, let's
see if we can find out some more.”
So when breakfast is finished out
they go. \

Rupert is not left long wonder-
ing what his mother meant.
Alsost at once she and Mr. Bear
come into the room and Rupert
sees that each of them is holding
a small net stocking with sweets
and toys “I can’t make it out
at all,"’ declares Mrs. Bear. ‘* It's
years since Santa Claus brought

PLAZA THEATRES






——S
BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
(Dial 2310) (Dial 517) (Dial 8404)

To-day 2.30 4.45 & 8.30 }| Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. ), To-day & To-morrow



& contg. to Sun 4.45 & continuing Daily 445 & 8.30 pm
‘ihe The World’s Greatest |]GIRL OF THE YEAR
Mark TWAIN'S ory? Robert CUMMINGS &
PRINCE & THE PAUPER|| PRINCE OF PEACE JirriGHTENED CITY
Starring: Errol FLYNN _ (Color) Charles KORVIN
SAT Special 9.80 & 1.90 || GAT Special 1.30 p.m.|lgag Special 180 pm, i
GOLDEN STALLION || Charles Starrett Double ]} Roy Rogers Double i
Roy ROGERS & “RENEGADES OF THE i
E ‘BAGS SONG OF TEXAS & ;
WELLS FARGO |! .sourn or veats ||RIDING DOWN THEW |
GUNMASTER VALLEY" CANYON
_ Allan “Rocky” LANE || Midnite Spectal Sat |{(————————_—___. j
Midnite Special Sat ]] Colossal Action-Packed MIDNITE SAT. ;
IN OLD MARILLO’ | rue “Dacron Gana|| “™“"?*"Pieares” *

Roy ROGERS &

} WYOMING BANDIT
Allan “Rocky” LANE

—————

Don BARRY &

“OUTLAW COUNTRY’

Lash LA RUE &
Fuzzy St

Donald WOODS &
“RETURN OF The
“DURANGO KID”
JOHN|| Charles STARRETT

GLOBE

TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing









brigand...there’s none
va, to match it!



leet i \, | QT
fy SEE. .. The infamous Maracaibo slave market! (7
i Uit 2

wee. | SEE... Anne

we

JouRDAN' TA.
MARSHALL. Thomas Gomer '

. Directed by Screen Play by
IACOHIES-TONENTHR . PENIP Niner og ADTUNO ¢



Produced by

GFORGF IFSSF]



1.30 p.m.— To-morrow Midnight—

THE CAPTURE VIVA VILLA CALLING NORTHSIDE 1777
and (Wallace Beery). JAMES STEWART
LAST DAYS OF POMPEII — and — — and —
Breston FOSTER \||JFURY AT FURNACE CREEK ORCHESTRA WIVES
wa Victor Mature. Glenn Miller

(Orch.,)




FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THR

ee re et cc

ie oer af brasen te ere tomer 1,100 Working On'$ 200,000 (U.S.) To Aid
on-the-danger-spot Newsmap ... by SEFTON DELMER | Can adian Project World Meteorology |





BERLIN, Sunday.
HE big gates of the Anhalt railway station
















in Berlin's American sector were as wide NETCHAKO, B.C, (From Our Own Correspondent)
Opeh as ever when I went there this KITTIMAT, Canada’s Number One construction pro- PORT-OF-SPAIN.
morning. ject, is being made possible by 1,100 workers whose efforts A RELEASE from the Caribbean Commission this
But the itself ae Ge, The rails between will be guarded by one lone watchman when their gigan- week disclosed that a recent survey of the Caribbean made | ,
hevecteteved that onig eight days tic task is finished. by a joint mission of the International Civil Aviation
been in and out with the The man’s job will be to keep an eye on the huge Organisation and the Werld Meteorological Organisation
of ay male Lapa, HS aon Netchako River dam, third largest rockfill dam in the} jndicated that about 200 of the personnel making locai the lavatery clean!

world, which will plug up the roaring river and create a} meteorological observations have sufficient experience and

in deserted ‘et I found @ man 4 , : ; ss
ip the last few empty casks, 7 mile-long lake which will supply water power to the} capability to be given further training to fit them as super Sede eonpe | eapic”* tte es post,



























































: el ; p ae } , p — leave overnight — then flusli.
oon what I have seen. ts planning to reduce Aluminum Company's Pena dollar project at anus visors and instructors in establishing and maintaining local] That's all. No brush is needed.
the whole, of mat, 200 miles north of Vancouver, | weather services. “Harpic’s’ thorough action cleans,
West Be to The water backed up by the The survey also disclosed that assistance in meteorology. This is| disinfects and deodorises the whole

Kenny Dam will course down 2" a ..; about 50 persons employed as for the purpose of assisting states | pan—even where nd brush can reach,
teienek Ds tae tinea punchea PAQUETR uree forecasters need additional train- and territories which wish to im-| and Jeaves the alr refreshed.



deavlaton and And now The







; te ing through refresher courses and prove their national meteorologi-
ae has } cs a Susnllibe ‘tak uae oie For Me ; t In advanced training in tropical fore- cal services. : *Harpic’ ig safe to ase in all lavatories,
redused. Ps Salhee aden rf casting techniques Assistance which may be ob-| including those counected to septic tanks.
way ‘oriasnal. @ cape -oeeceiny. Bidg Sesttichty A sum of up to $200,000 (U.S.) tained from W.M.O. includes es-
The: freezing of w carried over high tension has been made available to the tablishment of a research and ‘ ’
the Anhalt lines to the Kittimat smelter site e . ee | World Meteorological Organisa- training centre where high grade
station—and the which is expected to grow into tion for 1952 to provide technical personnel may Be brought for ad-
: other = = ; city of 50,000 persons within a From Our Own Correspondent) vanced training and, ts . lisndted THE SAFE LAVATORY CLEANSER
; ew years. GEORGETOWN, June +" . * extent, provision of fellowships - ai
dus Once the Kenney Dam is com- phe Rupuinuni Savannalth echnical Assistag WCE for adyanced study in foreign
a pleted, the tent and tarpaper south British Guiana and adjoin- rr universities.
Shack community will become 4 ing Brazil are rapidly becoming To Help Met.
step eae presided over by the the most important source of meat z :
. f sritish G au robably Se i
The 1,100 men, the huge earth- as Bri 7: - aah oor 0 probably rvices - aa)
: : the Eastern Caribbean colonies. : a tld | 7
ae machines, the buildings "he amount, they can supply, PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 19. | £ LD et hh
and the equipment will be moved however, under present condi-} The Eastern Cariboean Hurri- | j

along a 40-mile road to the towa tiehs falls short of requirements. | cane Committee, now meeting a |
of Vancerhoof or dismantled, With coastal supplies tending to}Kent House, the Headquarters ©. |
But it now is one of the biggest diminish, it is important that the the Caribbean Commission, ;
engineering operations in Cana- supplies from the savannahs befjearned that a sum of up to|
dian history. developed to the maximum. It}$200,000 (U.S.) had been made |
The most expénsive machines is believed that improved methods}availabie to the World Meteor»- |
money can buy, run by the most ang systems both in cattle breed- logical Organisation for the pres- |
skilled operators, are ripping and jing and in the operation af the}ent year to provide Technica: }
tearing out millions of tons cf savannahs can increase produc-| Assistance in meteorology. Thes
rock and earth, _, tion considerably. Mr. J, S. Me-]funds are provided under tie
Carried by 14-cubic yard Euciid Corkle, Chief of the Range] United Nations Expanded Pro- |
trucks, the rock is tumbled into Division, Soil Conservation | gramme for Technical Assistance |
the narrow Netchako River Service, U.S.A., under E.C.A, pro-iand are furnished for the pur-
canyon to form the pyramid- ject, was therefore requested to}pose of assisting states and Terri

& copperware

eet





shaped plug which will pen back come to British Guiana to advise tories which wish to improve their |
the waters. Some 400,000 of on the methods which should be]national imeteorologiaal services,
these truckloads will be needed to adopted. So far three countries hav |
shape the dam. tus recommendations fall into}made requests to W.M.QO. for |
et Tt’s a round-the-clock job with two main groups, namely, those|/technical assistance in gyre

oe

a men and machines labouring that can be put into eftect almos. ogy. They are: Yugoslavia, Liby:
hours daily. Then the immediately, but whose applica-|and Israel.

ont “1 don’t know what , mechanics take over and service tion will require systematic edu- W.M.O. may give assistance ir | tents: T. S. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown
— = see - ” effect he'll have on the enemy, bwue— pe ene for the other four eation of the ranchers analfour different ways: |

by heaven!—he frightens me.”





. 4 the Amerindians (Aboriginal By sending a technical mis- eRe er ei
belt tt ee Bee been set for Indians), and those which require} sion to survey the existin
stall the an o y winter would careful investigation anq trial meteorological organisation ava

work and the Netchako pefore the best systems can be provide advice on the action

om
a wore man Work cut Ignore them

their immune ON'T think me i
pessi- HE Western Allies
et . oe mistic if I say that in may told that

ve ett iis cern ie * mendes determined, For the latter, which} necessary to raive this organi
7 ‘ & thaw loosens the are fundamental, he s recom-| sation to the required level,
civilian air winter’s grip and allows Ts ree oa Se Se ae

the mended that the St, Ignatius Agri- By providing experience:
fuitural Station should be ae- technical personnel to establis!
veloped on a comprehensive basis. and conduct meteorologicy|

work to go ahead again,
The work is estimated as the















my opinion the new

the Ss nd blockade, Pinptisking and un- ay fly into. Berlin across “as!
ye sensational as it likely German territory without East

me effective than the last German permission. They may

Ha want to include military










Ait laos Ordite es uaa & M a — poems _— went into the These plans for the develop- training courses. EXCURSIONS
yere, bat built industries are already held up. — We should, of course, ignore pyramid. When nots... argest ment of the St. Ignatius Agri- By establishing a researc! :
est. Unemployment is once again such decisions and demands. vramic. when completed, man's cultural Station are outlined in al and training centre where high Lowest fares ever offered for air travel
aa Radio Berlin, in the /'Sing. Nevertheless, they would oe will be marked only by Mejorandum in which Mr, Me-{ grade personnel may be brought
sector of the city, is A Hamburg fishing concern ‘Teate an awkward situation. e great gashes in the moun- Corkle recommends that the| for advanced training. TO CANADA
being moved to the et is typical of i business We must certainly look for- tainside, the huge chain of lakes experiment station now existing To a limited extent by pro-
. 7 st yy be femasien ss Rag y it sends PEP seers gs kind Stretching back to the rock- at St. Ignatius should be-developed| viding fellowships for advances Regular flights by ‘North Star" Skyliners
is week. re day. Thiet, week it ia nea and West serman tinea Walled ranges to the east. on a ranch basis to test methods} study in foreign universities ONLY $445.60 (B.W.1)
reign Ministers

an will be more quiet and peac®= of grazing, livestock breeding anc
u than before the company control, and disease and parasite }bean made by a joint mission cf
moved in—the roar of the control which would meet the|the International Civil Aviation
Netchako River will be stilled, its most immediate needs of the|Organisation (1.C,A.0,) and the
Stream bed beyond the dam savannah ranches, It is not pro-| World Meteorological Organisa-

r them up today. Already
S ; The — drivers , of the satellite States are
Shaky bridge at, OS HS Slerted for & “mesting with
Peemany by wicnient tonight. receive Rast Germany into the
NEW pri nas “Don’
rebently ‘beck’ bait bibckae Sy ppausht im the Eastern Defence Community

A recent survey of the Carib-
®) the from BRIDGETOWN to TORONTO
or MONTREAL and Return!

For complete information, see
your Travel Agent or

GARDNIFER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.
Lower Broad Street — Phone 4518






across the Elbe #! Not | the least’ important and the aildaee bone-dry. posed that the Station would be] tion (W560) indicated that some
Schoenebeck. and effective of the blockade's ense bits hen aa self-supporting and the original]200 of the personnel now making
$c eae ae eee eons Be fiat, fe main B ( ; 3 cost of setting up the Experiment] ocal meteorological observations TRANS-CANADA Air Lines
expected disaster overtake the with the Soviet authorities but cs: ee - ® oe Oo Boost Station and equipping it with axjhave sufficient experience and
Ceeeoe prides now carrying with the .Communist.. Govern- 80. Moscow's caren -. operating herd of 200 to 300 cows capability to be given further :
Alffed aul trafic across ment of Hetr Grotewonl. preparations for the isolation R te earry out the programme of] training to ft them as supervisors 3
tne Elbe at Helmstedt. . I think you can expect with of West Berlin would make no 1ce n @ study and breeding improvement{@nd instructors in establishing
They could delay repairs with confidence that Moscow's first sense of the prelude to a shoot- will involve considerable capitalj/4nd maintaining local weather ;

















impunity and refuse alternative move will be to hand over ‘o ng, war.

routes to Allied and Wes! Herr Grotewohl's Government— ut they make excelient senst
Berlin traffic. It would do no in theory—a considerable slice aS a prelude to the intensifica
hurt to themselves. of authority. tion of the cold war,

services, Furthermore about 50
persons now employed as fore-
casters need additional training

outlay.
Corentyne There should first be a survey

to establish the boundaries,

That Anhalt station, bleak (From Our Own Corres > ren si aioe 7 hr refresher c ae and
, pondent) topography, stream-courses andj|through refresher courses an¢

Saute 5 dente ie ot ee is Wh. CORENTYNE, June. sites of the area, if possible by|#dvanced training in tropical
Lautan Rynrece Sarvia makes hi Sir Charles ‘ Woolley aerial photograph map supple-|forecasting techniques. The sur-



SEA AND AIR Lyttelton, Thorneycroft

s farewell vis ente a ks ;
County next month pee hee mented by a land survey.

to re- Studies 58 i b j
tirement he wi jes in savannah urning
open the Manor declare should be carried out in plots o!





vey also revealed that each
country visited had somewhat
different needs for meteorological

REDIFFUSION |

Offers a Commission of $1.50 in CASH for every New

Coast. The main works of this Mended at the start is 35 to 50}/ble for other administrations to
Scheme is estimated to cost $2,- acres per animal on the upland]|have outside assistance,

000,000 and will be completed by ranges and 5 to 15 acres on the
the end of the year. lowlands; rotation of grazing areas
are arable area embraced by with rest periods for the grasses |W.M.O. with a view to discover-
oF rip. 8000 se “-_ acres is recommended and triais will be/ing the most suitable means
in use baton, ucres_of which were fiade in introducing forage|*hraugh which these varying

Company.

; : i shasrologios bscriber brought to and accepted by the Compan
Station bui . imping one to ten acres each to determine | training. Some meteorological Sul he g pt y ¢, .
water trom the Conf Rierigation the influence of burning on plant services, could, if given time, train REDIFFUSION will pay in addition a bonus of 25.00
Are Bi Di © t big Block ITI Agricultural Dovel” population by species and grass]all the meteorological personnel
TRAFFIC Wg isappom ments opment Scheme on the Corentyne Yield. The grazing rate recom-|required while it seemed desira- ers in one Calendar month who are accepted by the

Discussions are now taking
place between 1.C.A.0. and

—SAYS TIMES

Have always a supply of Recommendation Forms ready





. . LONDON.
In Carlisle Bay An editorial this week in the influential Financial

to any person who brings in twenty-five New Subscrib.
THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE

s edi n use before the Scheme start , ; é ine s may ‘ joint
Mi, Sea erase, %¥ Times, giving whole-hearted support for the development} and 26,000" acres for cattle pas” fatama Sin Aogus'ine’ and umear|contement for each Orsiniatier's| ff REDIFFUSION =: rafalgar Street.
Nenkisn Den. ; ‘of Empire resources, has prompted criticism of the Colonial whe inigeen of Ee rice lands. varieties : ve Sine th the task is expected
: . : on ’ man Hf
DEPARTURES Secretary, Mr. Lyttelton, and the President of the Board of livered from the Canie Rive yd The other recommendations | shortly

Motor Vessel Student Prince for New- Trade, Mr. Thorneycroft, from the Empire-conscious Daily

y ides “
soutltined “in Ate oe eens, means of a pumping station at outline practices for regular

Express. Manarabisi, The two ieatinn ceva ours, weaning, blood-

ALS * * * ‘ pumps, estimat . ess castration, the feedir 1

MV. Sawin trom St. Vincent. The Express commends the Financial Times for “a have. already. om y installed 1 breeding herds with salt and bone
Agents Ee Co. TAd, Sich Talend closely reasoned leading article” which insists that the] completed thei = b “
Star from idad with cargo of fruit oe y P| r test runs, Each â„¢eal to combat the mineral de-
and wood. only way to permament British recovery is by the extens-| pump consists of a 250 h.p. Mirr- ficiency evident in the Rupununi.
ive development of the Colonies and by the integration of aoe. Diesel engine coupled to a Mr. McCorkle regards as most

SEAWELL inter-Imperial trade. etd . Co Vickers-Gill desirable in the Rupununi a
ARRIVALS BY B.W.I.A. ON Then discussing the Colonial ference, What is needed is a much} Ae ie. A ie be atte Ws ee: smooth large-frame animal which

Office and the Board of Trade, the greater sense of urgency in ‘hasten-
prCrRee sy Express editorial says the occu- ing them forward,”

J. Sandifer "K. taeands, T. Rees, Panta of those jobs—Mr. Lyttel- The Financial Times added that
H. Smith, A. Melville, O. Nurse, A. ton and Mr, Thorneycroft—have the search for new sources of raw
Alleyne D._ Marshall, G. Glover, B: much in common, “Both talk materials should not be inhibited.
V. Clarke AD hitchern 1G Warves tee, vaguely and platitudinously about There were several outstanding
Harvey, H. Harris, E. Veeina, 8. Goid- the Empire, Neither of them ever materials to which attention
berg, G. Michaels, makes the slightest effort to bring could and should be directed

ARRIVALS BY B.W.I1.A. ON its glories into being. straight away.
eeeas “Mr. Lyttelton is the big dis- One group of raw saaeentale .
r Creens appointment, for much was ex- which dollar expenditure
C. Pipes denM. ryanees recta of him. It was believed he been greatly increased recently
DEPARTURES BY B.W.IL.A. ON held the Imperial faith. In cone was oF group of non-ferrous
trast, little was expected of Mr. metals.
oa aa Thorneycroft, But, in fact, Mr. ‘What are the resources of the

C. Peirce Mr. Ian Clarke, ©. Ashby, Thorneycroft gives less than lit- Commonwealth?” asked the Finan-
Wale” co pines, G, Goddard ZF tle. Not only does he do nothing cial Times, And it went on to list
Ensconatus, E. Ensconatus, R. Enscon- to advance the Empire cause, He capper in Northern Rhodesia, lead
atus, P. nm, Ly pe. I, Carl- does much to impede it.” and zinc in Australia, tin in
son, R. Pettit, V. Gallo, L. Gallo, C. “The Express refers to Mr. Malaya
Kelly, 1. Patt, Patt. F. Jardine. . Pp va,

om Thorneycroft’s most recent state- In each of thede countries pro-
DEPARTURES ON THURSDAY ment on G.A.T.T. (General Agree- duction could be expanded with
For Antigua ment on Trade and Tariffs)—‘“the the necessary investment—though

I, Francis, i heaves. : Mattmueller. international agreement ae — the ree, needed is
chokes and stifles Imperial trade.” indirect rather than direct — on

oman Ee Kenneth "cent, Me Jone “Mr. Thorneycroft .hints that coal in the Rhodesias, transport
Brown Mr, Clawson Haynes, Mr. Wil- Britain may quit G.A.T.T. But facilities in Australia, and on

will develop rapidly, producing a
ene: poate ware Some the Canje good grass-fat » wed g at 3 to 4
the flow tr y hee er conditions, years old and he recommends for
sees a ar oe eee ae breeding purposes the Santa
the “ee hing yt ah, from Gertrudis, and Crossbred Zebru
through the Torani Canal. The "Uropean bulls.
Torani Canal is 12 miles long, dis-

charges into the Canje some 10 .
miles above Manarabisi. The F oodstuff Prices
earth works of this Torani Canali

will be completed by the end of Will Go Dew
this year. In addition two regu- D n

lators have to be built, one at each Be MO)
end of the Canal. The estimated DE NTBRUN
$700,060 | at tesa wane Shete (From Our Own Correspondent)
construction will commence in & Basie food ee:
matter of weeks, the estimated tunneling aowre inthe went tatare,
a completion being 18 ancendiae to Mr. Jose de Mont-
° _ brun, director a Port-of-Spain
nee Pee pony my ordi Be firm, who went to Montreal, Can-
hold water in a conservancy area, ada, last Wednesday to attend
that is, the cattle pasture area of pa he posers as an “import-
Block III south of the main water- “"{,™meeting!’
path. The WE this is to en- § eeting, he said, was all
that, be < age iS evant.of. & tied up with the recent cuts in
drought, there will be a supply of “Wt and flour trom Canada.
water available for the rice-fields ,.Mr. de Montbrun said that con-









liam W: Mrs. Marjorie Maxey, Mr. when? He tells the Commons that stability followed by prospecting densed milk in the Dutch and
Mw. tae os ae Ween an escape from G.A.T.T. cannot in Malaya and ship wi y Mery oy Canadian markets had recently
Schwilk, .. Glenn Galkins, Cmdr. even be considered till after the “Besides this, however, there be + ant tar i Py eitatae eM dropped by one penny per tin and
Reed, Capt. op Sees, Mr Alban summer recess. Why €ver not? are lead and zinc in Nigeria, sufficient water is av . the price of flour had been re-
eS eal. carwood. Mrs. Must Empire trade perish while bauxite to be turned into alumi- duced very ,materially, [ P.N.S. WAR
“~~ Mr. Thorneycroft cogitates?” nium on the Gold Coast, and more Me am delegation ~ Cansiies oe > . 2 % E
The Financial Tim@s concen- bauxite in Jamaica and Malaya ers, said, planned an early
MAIL NOTICE trated most of its editorial on the ag well. Production in all these Table Salt ay visit to this Colony to discuss the a POOLE POTTERY

ae 2 Singas! artinique, An- expansion of raw materials pro- places could be expanded or
gua, St. tts, omas Vi. an * e ‘
Neue St. Bs tke S/S\ Fett Townshena duction in the Empire. It said hastened if the necessary equip-
will be closed “at the General Post Office the jpossibilities of greater pro- ment were made available,” The
oe ail | at’ 18! nidh, eaieteved, Auction in the Empire. It said the Financial Times said.
Pare: 8 £
Mall at 2 ‘Dm, Ordinary ‘Man at 2 2 possibilities of greater production
p.m. on the 2th June 1952. were, of course, not unknown, Nor
a

would the difficulties which had E. P, ’ He ith
TES vented their realization melt 40Q Feron’s (1ea,
RA OF EXCHANGE ay before a conference. At the

Cure B rain S hoc k tice % flour leew yy =
the Hon. Norman Tang, ster
of Labour, Industry and Com- DENTON CHINA ‘
(From Our Own Correspondent) merce, and Mr. J, A. Bain, Acting
PORT-OF-SPAIN. Controller of Imports and aoperie | es cae ROR Sa
Head of a 36-man delegation In Mr. de Montbrun’s op nion, |
touring the West Indies and Trinidad is not doing the best}

South America, Dr. P. Nicholson, thing by purchasing the cheapest | ALL PRESENTS

during a brief stay in Trinidad flour possible on the Canadian







. this week, told Press representa- market as many of the cheap
Rothe, Buying + VETY best, decisions taken now Detericrates tives that the ordinary table salt brands could not give full satis- | E WRAPPED
F NEW YORK would take years, not months to may be the solution for all shock faction for baking. . ne
Se: eee mn anoy tuctity. BUENOS AIRES, June 25. | problems and a cure iat brain | Ce
ec iti i 3 oad
Deman "What ¢ i sonference _ The condition of Eva Peron, ail- | shock, if experiments ng car “e "
a . 71 5/10% inane ef a oak what ing wife of the Argentine A re en ee ins LEAD STOLEN | .
73 4/%0% Cable n “ “a 5 ine A , dent is deteriorating fast, usually ir. cholson an e other | ‘ oa i
71 9/10% Sane 70 2/10% ere — Sicweie reliable sources said Wednesday.| members of the party who belong poenjamin Yarde of Carring-| SEE OUR EPISPLAY ATuaa-

No medical bulletins have been|to the Southern Society of Clini- 45%, Village, St. Michael, re-|
issued and first-hand information| cal Surgeons of the United State ported to the Police that sometime |

CANADA production in SS eeees is not available. of America, were intransit on the emma Fae o8 and June B6
17 7/10/% Cheques on s eviow, Continues the Financial Times. A total of 580 masses for her|s.s. Brazil s 156 Ibs. of lead valued at $31.00|
Bankers ie “s*, “One thing is certain. The long- recovery will be said simultane-| According to Dr, Nicholson, "7 Us. 0) cae o” ete age

meee ts 610% er these schemes take to mature oyciy in all be very were stolen from a 1 )

507% Silver 20% plications of concentrating on







Sight Drafts 75 ” in Argentine hospitals|salt treatment would ners ; ea” wine
77 1/40 Sable E the greater id the danger that Friday morning by order of the} much cheaper than plese treat- Dalkeith Hill, St. Mic a wig =I {
76 2/80% Currency 74 4/10% come crisis will intervene before Minister of Health Ramon Car-| ment and it would be a_ good lead is the property of the Water) ’
7/1 o . 33 - aa. toa) s DE mnt OO SEeOE—emD—ememEIX=*=“"—x—0—ENSESBDNDmOmomDOOOoOoOoDDTEE
ase gag - they can make a significant dif- rillo—Cp treatment for surgical shock Works Departmen 8
%
r Psychology to ,post graduates. His them, a soldier. 1 ree 25 miles tray zee. he vesnae's Coronation present to Duclos is a brilliant parliamentarian with .
, S ; > S ere is speculation over L Among e . guests who e een. : . . : .
views on education ought to be wel successor. One candidate is be- danced in the floodlit garden Billy Butlin will not, after | an acid wit and personality likeable. The ‘
comed by large numbers of people | lieved to be 53-year-old Si and the painting-hung galleries all, put the famed Gilling Castle | successor, 66-year-old jowled, dignified Andre C. S. PITCHER
and it would be a great pity if two | Theobald Mathew, Director of were Orson Welles, pianist panelling in one of his holiday ” . .



ep giomiocaindinaeetatineneet,

PAGE FOUR

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



Friday, June 27, 1952.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Part-Time Job



4

ARBADOS afd AnvOcaTe | Mars. Adtlee Takes Om A A New Boss Takes Over

The French Reds

(By SAM WHITE)
PARIS



FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1952

PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs

Which have appeared in the
Mrs. Attlee now spends every By EPHRAIM HARDCASTLE Our film fans Wh :
7 \ : en French Communist leader Jacques
I Wednesday morning behind the jnyade your home? “You can't Where do British films earu :
FAMILY FIRS counter at the Great Missenden ge, owen from the sound of feet most money? x Alexander | Duclos was arrested, two pigeons were found Advocate Newspaper
(Bucks) Food Office.

TO-NIGHT Miss Dora Ibberson delivers
the first of a series of talks which are being
sponsored by the Extra Mural Department
of the University College of the West

On busy weeks che puts ‘n
an extra two days. She says; “I
volunteered with others to keep
the office open, otherwise people
would have to go to Amersham,

on wood,” muses the* duke. “Is
it worth it?” “Yes” he says.
The duke has 400 Ayrshire
and Galloway cattle. Now he
plans to start a timber business.
‘Bride’ of a day

Korda tells me that after North
and South America,
is my best market.”

Since 1947 his films have
earned about 10,000,000 marks,

“Germany

in his car. What did he intend to do with
them -—- eat them, as he says “with green
peas,” or use them against the nation’s
security?

Can be ordered from the...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY





i 1 representing at the present rates . a
Indies. The theme of the talks is the | five miles away.” Debuteneticivese. Sarah nearly £ 1,000,000. Many of them Now a juryieitposed cb'the Presid ot -
school child as a member of the family. Chief stays on Chester Beatly will be the have been old films like “The

The talks are to be given to a study group
and it is understood that the public is not
invited to attend.

Other speakers in the series include Mr.
J. Nicol (Educational. Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and Wel-
fare) who will give two lectures on‘ the
Child the Parent and the Teacher. The
suggestion has been made that these two
lectures ought to be open to the public in
view of Mr. Nicol’s especial qualifications
in the fiel'! of education. Among his many

: 9 eae : PITCHER’S also stock:
th Aivatt ‘ca btitiinn Mie. Bical diae sioners with a military back- most spectacular parties held tile millionaire George Arida, |}5 4 specialist in what will undoubtedly be FISHING LINE
other educational activities Mr. Nicol has | ground. His immediate pre- there since the war. the man who bought Hitler's | the party’s new phase—carefully organised with a breaking strain
ectured at Cambridge on alf of the decessors, Lor renchard an It was given by Barun 4,000-ton yacht G 4

lectured Cambridg behalf of th d Trench: d 0 acht Grilie

Ministry of Education on Educational

such valuable lectures should be confined
to two dozen or more members of a study
group.

The interest in education in Barbados is
so pronounced that the approach of the
University College extra mural depart-
ment to this subject is somewhat surpris-
ing. The work of the extra-mural depart-
ment is little known in Barbados and the
holding of a’ study group to discuss the
school child as member of a family offers
an invaluable opportunity for the extra
mural department to bring its existence
to the attention of the island as a whole.

The importance of the family as a social
institution; the importance of the child as









Britain’s top policeman, Sir
Harold Scott, Commissioner of
the Metropolitan Police, is likely
to retire after the Coronation,

He had planned, I am told, to
leave Scotland Yard _ next
December, when he will be 64,
but decided to stay on for the
biggest job of his career.

With Assistant Commissioner
Ronald Howe, Sir Harold is in
Stockholm for the international
conference of police chiefs.

a

The appointment in 1945 of
this life-long civil servant broke
the tradition of having commis-

Sir Philip Game, were botn
airmen, and Lord Byng, before

Public Prosecutions.
1,000 an hour

The Duke of Norfolk has just
reopened Arundel Castle to the
public. And Arundel is quite a
business.

It competes with the Duke of
Devonshire’s Chatsworth as the
most popular of the aristocratic
houses,

* * +

Since the war, visitors in the
four months’ season have risen
from 80,000 to around 130,000.
In three hours at Whitsun there
were 3,000.

The duke talks like a business
man about the castle. “We are
geographically placed for the
summer season,” he said to me,
explaining how his visitors come
mainly from the southern coastal
resorts.

“bride” tomorrow at a debutante
dress show in London.

She will wear a gown by “Big
Eleven” designer Michael Sher-
ard. It is made of 200 yards of
gold-embroidered white organdie.

Does her role in the show hold
any happy augury?

Says Miss Beatty, 18 and
beautiful : “I think you should
be at least 23 before you get
married. If you marry young
you don’t know enough about
people to know your own mind.”

2,000 dance

Young socialites are just back

from Paris after one of the

Philippe de Rothschild for his
daughter Philippine in a chateau

Artur Rubinstein, and Archduke
Robert of Hapsburg.
Auld Lang Syne
What would you be prepared
to pay for the original draft of
“Aul Lang Syne”, the most
widely sung of Burns’ songs, in
the handwriting of Burns?
* 4

Scotsmen all over the world
are discussing that now because
the manuscript will be auctioned
at Satheby’s this month. It has
never been sold before.

It is not in perfect condition,
but there is no disputing that
Scotland will regard it as one of
its national treasures.

No doubt some rich Scot—and
the world is full of them—will
be after it. Experts think it
will fetch £600 at least.

The manuscript of Burns’ song

Thief of Bagdad, “Lady Hamil-
ton,” and “Elephant Boy.”
* * .

But now the Germans are see-
ing more recent pictures such as
“The Third Man” and “Tales of
Hoffmann.”

Originally, German earnings
of British films were “frozen.”
But since September British
producers have been able to
bring them out.

yes
@On his way to Malta for a
month’s training with the Fleet,
the Earl of Dalkeith has stopped
off at Lebanon to stay with tex-

@ A roll of French lace worti
£100 a yard is to be part of

camps. An appeal for £6,000 to
return it to its Yorkshire castle
home has succeeded, Butlin has
therefore withdrawn his offer to
buy it.

Before going to the South of

ance Greta Garbo lunched
with an old friend, Cecil Beaton,
of course.

On being first

Your columnist takes a bow.
A week ago you read here that
Sir William Haley, Director-
General of the B.B.C. would be
the new Editor of The Times.

For a few days there was
silence. Then, on Thursday eve-
ning—confirmation.
i a * *

I hope the equilibrium of Sir
William was not disturbed by
reading the news five days be-
fore the official announcement.

the Paris Pigeon Fanciers’ Club, a profegsor |,

from the Natural History Museum, and a
military specialist, will examine them to de-
cide whether they are courier or edible
pigeons.

Meanwhile the pigeons remain on ice at
Paris morgue.

With the Communist Party’s official chief,
burly ex-miner Maurice Thorez, undergoing
medical, and possibly political, treatment in
Moscow, and his deputy Duclos in jail, the
leadership is now in the hands of a man who

outbreaks of violence by armed professional

rioters.

Marty, is a dour fanatic, detested and feared.

Marty inherited revolution.

French Mediterranean Fleet.

He served as a political commissar in the
Spanish civil war, where his bigotry and
taste for summary executions earned him an
unenviable immortality in Ernest Heming-

way’s novel. For Whom the Bell Tolls.

Marty has long chafed at the parliamentary
preoccupations of the party leadership. Now,

*

His grand-
father was executed in the 1870 Paris Com-
mune, and Marty fled the 1919 mutiny of the






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

GUTTYHUNK — Pure
Trish Linen Rod Limes
with a 90 Ibs. breaking
strain.












from 31% Ibs. to 36 Ibs.




& CO, Ph. 4472

ASTERS V



at last, his taste for violence and knowledge

of street-fighting are likely to receive full

play.

A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE

a unit of family life is not a subject for For this reason he does not “The Winter Night” fetched I hardly think he would dis- 3 . k M “ saite FINE RECEIVERS )
two dozen “experts” to di learnedly | open, on Saturday — “because £340 in 1948. His “Strathalian's approve, No newspaper editor | Next to him will be Leon Mauvais, a stocky |}} 5 cope TABLE MODEL RADIO ...........++-- $98.30
wo en “experts” to discuss lear’ . Y | ipeople are either coming on Lament” went for £260. would be likely to condemn a | man with heavy-lidded eyes, the fourth of 6-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ...........--++- 145.00
in a corner. The recognition of the prim- ] holiday or just going home.” But neither has the appeal of columnist’s anxiety to be first the Big F f th t 5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM .......- 275.00
acy of family life is fundamental to the What is it like having people “Auld Lang Syne.” with the news. 8. e Big Sour 0 © party. 6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM ........ 330.

progress of any people.
Only last week the National Union of
Teachers in the United Kingdom in a

Sunday Polo By

The Duke

He, too, belongs by instinct and training to
the old days of pre-parliamentary respect-

ability.

6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM (with
Automatic Three Speed Changers) .......... 515.00
LET US DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS
AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNEBS.

Only 50, Mauvais moved into the leader-
ship after his part in the 1925 General Strike
and has stayed ever since because of his re-

memorandum to the Royal Commission
on Marriage and Divorce noted that child-
ren who were deprived of a parent on

SO

DA COSTA & CO., LID.

Sets ‘Mr. Humbug’ Off

NN



account of divorce, separation or deser-
tion usually lacked the sense of security
necessary to their well being and develop-
ment. “They feel different from other
children and often suffer a sense of shame
when they-are asked, particularly by other
children why they have either no father
or mother, Frequently they answer eva-
sively, or by half-truths and they feel
resentful, inferior, and at a disadvantage
and consequently lack of confidence in
themselves.”

In Barbados conditions are far unlike
those of Great Britain. If statistics are
to be trusted the majority of people in this
island are born outside wedlock and mar-
riage is not the accepted pattern for liv-
ing together between man and woman.
Among some women (how many it would
be interesting to ascertain) marriage so
far from being considered desirable is
regarded as the means by which a man’s
interest will be lost and the status of wife
is considered similar to that of a drudge
Meanwhile children are born and if they
do not die, grow up with hardly any
knowledge of what the word family
means.

The subject which has been chosen for
discussion by a study group under the
arrangements of the Extra-Mural Depart-
ment of the University College of the
West. Indies is not a fit subject for an
attempt to arouse interest in some aspect
of education. It is a subject which has
been for too long carefully pigeonholed
and forgotten because of its staggering
social implications.

Barbados has in fact been trying to
build the kind of civic-mindedness which
is common in advanced countries of the
world although it conspicuously lacks
the basic raw material of highly civilised
life-normal families.

Recognition of this deficiency through-
out the region was made by the confer-
ence of social welfare officers who met at
Hastings House in March and who were
recommended by the conference to make
“family and home” the central theme of
their research programme.

It is no easy task in a small island where
“family life’ is not the normal pattern
of existence to change the status quo in
,which the impossibility of revolutionising
publie cpinion about this important sub-
ject has been a dominant attitude. It is
to be hoped that the initiative which has
been displayed by the extra-mural depart-
ment of the University College in arrang-
ing this series of lectures will not be wast-
ed through confining discussion to a rela-
tively small study group. Only by focuss-
ing the spotlight on the losses which the

majority of Barbados’ children sustain
because of the absence of any recognised
family life will real educational progress
be made. A study group cannot do this.

The blaze of publicity alone will achieve
any alteration in the accepted pattern of

living followed hy the majority of Barba-

dians.



ON Tuesday, June 10, the
Duke of Edinburgh celebrated
his 31st birthday.

Some of our Chadbands and
Stigginses have been raising their
eyebrows because he has been
playing polo matches on Sunday
afternoons.

motor on Sunday is apparently
commendable, to stop for a
drink at a pub or attend a
cinema at night is lawful and
therefore not to be criticised.

But to mount a horse and play
a game that draws thousands of
people into the open air is to
offend the proprieties.

They said...

THE famous Prince Consort
was lampooned by the wits be-
cause he was earnest, indus-
trious, and conscientious, On
their tongues “Albert the Good”
was an ironic jest,

To-day their watered-down
descendants criticise the Duke
land he is young and spirit-
ed, '
Only a sycopmant would at-
tribute to royalty nothing but
unblemished virtues. They are
warmed by the same sun (when
it appears) and chilled by the
same cold as the rest of us,

Yet, in their dedication to the
service of the State, they give
up many liberties that ordinary
people enjoy.

PRINCE PHILIP, even if he
suffers bores badly, is entitled to
say “To blazes” to those liverish
curmudgeons who would rob
him of his youth and stoop his
shoulders before their time!

Martial city

IF a visitor from Mars had
dropped on London last week he
would have believed us to be the
most militaristic nation in ex-
istence.

Gun carriages were rattling
their way through the = streets,
squadrons of cavalry were clat-
tering to the front, naval units
were on the move. In other
words the Royal Tournament
had opened once again for busi-
ness,

At the preview luncheon
Antony Head, our youngish
Secretary of State for War, turn-
ed on his suave, humorous, mel-
ancholy charm, Perhaps, like
Hamlet, he jests to hide his
thoughts.

THE best thing in the Tourna-
ment is when a company of



Cycling

SIR,—Kindly allow me space
in your widely read paper to
give a bit of information to your
correspondent J. C. Proute re
his article in Sunday’s paper on
the proposed meeting in Mar-
tinique.

If the 150 kilometre road race
is going to be ridden under
similar rules as the World
famous “Tour de France,” there
is not a single cyclist in Barba-
dos equipped to ride in such a
race.

The first requrement for
such a race is that the cyclist
must have a free wheel and two
brakes,

Knowing the majorty of
racing cyclists in the island, 1

would like to add that the only
type of racing they could entex
for, would be track racing.

Road racing in Europe takes
the form of either Road Time
Trial or Road Massed Start
racing.

In Road Time Trial racing,
each rider starts a minute



terval from hi fellow riders.

What unmitigated humbug! To°

(By BEVERLEY BAXTER)

Commandos scale a perpendicu-
lar wall, 85 feet high, and en-
gage the enemy.

Like flies on a ceiling, they
defy the laws of gravity, and it
made me dizzy watching them.

It was or disturbing to
find the bands playing song hits
from “Kiss Me, Kate,” and “Call
Me Madam” for the musical
ride. Surely British music is
good enough for British horses.

we * *

HAD our friend from_ Mars
gone to the Horse Guards Parade
on Thursday morning he would
have been more than ever im-
pressed by our military prepar-
edness,

And if Martians have any
sense of beauty they must have
gazed in wonder at the setting.

Against the lush greeri of the
trees and the shimmering little
lake in St. James's Park were
the cavalry with their breast-
plates glinting in the radiant
sun,

To the north the bombproof
walls made the Admiralty look
like a beleaguered medieval
fortress.

But no Elgar

IF I may say so, the Guards
officers brought an unexpected
sense of drama into their com-
mands. Even our old friend
“Stand at easel” sounded like
the drawn out cry of someone
being tortured on a hill top.

It is odd that so militaristic an
affair could touch the emotions
with a strange gentleness, The
slow march of the massed bands
to a waltz rhythm was a thing
of art.

And what could any theatre
offer to compare with the jour-
ney of the Queen as she rode
from the crowded Mall down to
where her faithful regiments
were waiting?

THE only blemish came from
two or three undistinguished
marches played by the bands.

Why not Elgar? Think what
a slow march to “Land of Hope
and Glory” would have done to
us, And since they played part
of the Triumphant March from
“Aida,” why not the March of
the Meistersinger or the En-
trance of the Picadors from
“Carmen”?

That great lady of the stage,
Miss Lynn Fontanne, however,

: Our Readers Say :

If a rider catches another rider
he is not allowed to take pace
from or pace for this rider. He
has got to pass this rider or stay
a distance of about five yards
behind, In this type of racing,
the course for a 25 mile race
would be 12 and a half miles as
any advantage gained on the
outward trip would be lost on
the homeward Aide, The only
regulations in this type of
racing are the laws of the road.
In England a cycle must have
one brake if fitted with a fixed
wheel must have two brakes if
fitted with a free wheel. A bell
is also compulsory,

Now in Road Massed Start
racing, where all the cycles
must be fitted with free wheels
and two brakes, all the riders
start together and a pace of
about twenty five miles per
hour is maintained over the
entire distance.

It is a known fact that in the
isle of Man Massed Start which
is ridden on the same course as
used for the Motor cycle event,
riders attain a speed of 65
m.p.h. when coming out of the
mountains. For this type cf

saw no blemish in anything.
“They were better than the
Tiller Girls,” she assured me as
we met on the way out.

*

MISS FONTANNE is not our
only distinguished visitor. Later

I ran into Gabriel Pascal, the
man without any’ mon who
persuaded Shaw to let him film

“Pygmalion,” and “Caesar and,
Cleopatra.”

“T am back from India,” said
Pascal. “We are doing a film
of Gandhi’s life. Who should
play the oo a

e looked earnestly at me for
a moment, and then shook his
head, “Come and stay with me
in Hollywood. Bring your fam-
ily. I have a nice bungalow
there, Here is a pair of won-
derful nylons, Give them to
your daughter. Come and stay
with me in New York. It is
very dusty in India.”

Then, with a wave of his
hand, he went on his way.

Simon’s four

WHAT do politicians think of

oliticians? ere is what Lord

imon says of four Prime Min-
isters in his of memoirs
— has just been publish-

ed: —

ASQUITH: He was destitute
of some of the arts which
usually go to maintain a lead-
er in office. Except for his
friendship with J. A. Spender,
he had no private contacts
with the Press.

BALDWIN: He was the
most accessible of chiefs, but
I do not think I gained much
from consulting him.

RAMSAY MACDONALD:
For all his Socialistic idealism
he had a touch of the aristo-

crat.
CHAMBERLAIN: Neville
found relief in noting the
habits of birds, in studying
flowers, in the music of Bee-
thoven, and in fishing.
Incidentally, Simon was very
good on Friday ht on TV.
He has not been given an encore
like Beaverbrook, but it was a
smooth and confident perform-

ance, ' {
To the monastery

Parliament will resume on
Tuesday. It will be good to get
away from the madding crowd
and spend the hours in monastic
contemplation, ;

‘ —L.E.S.

racing cycles are usually fitted
with ten different gears, so as
to cope with the difference of
terrain as met with en route, In
a massed start race, the course
is usually as hilly as possible
and co are known to in-
clude gradients of one in four.

In the 1952 “Tour de France”
some riders rode with fifteen
gears, obtained by having five
cogs on the free wheel ratchet
and three different sized chain-
wheels. The corre¢t gear ratio
to suit the particular part of
the course is quite easily ob-
tained by the manipulation of
one of two gear control levers.

Lecal racing cyclists whose
longest competition race is 15
miles, would do well by stick-
ing to track racing. To ask a
local racing cyclist to ride in a
150 kilometre race is like ask-
ing McDonald Bailey to run a
marathon. They do not train
for the distance.

NEVILLE SMITH.
‘Radcot’,
Rouen,
St. Michael,
23.6.52

markable abilities as an administrator and

organiser.

Moving into the places left vacant by
Thorez and Duclos will be 49-year-old Fran-
cois Billoux, a trusted servant who brought
back instructions from Moscow recently for
the new “Get tough” line; and portly 59-
year-old Benoit Franchon, boss of the Com-

munist-led French TUC.
BOTH WAYS

Headline of the week. — Paris’s satirical
weekly, Canard Enchaine, makes the best of
two worlds with a headline: WELGOHOME,

RIDGWAY.
*

Communists arrested in Nice during the
anti-Ridgway demonstrations were given an
early release if they could produce member-
ship cards of the Nice Football Club so that
they would not miss their club’s match

against Marseilles.
QUOTES OF THE WEEK

ELSA MAXWELL: You know, it’s just as
important to know people like Anita Loos
and Maurice Chevalier, as it is to know dukes

and duchesses.

* * *
Author WILLIAM FAULKNER: America
is part of Europe. Europe provides the brains,

America the muscle.
NO MEDALS

ON his departure from Paris General
Eisenhower wore no medal ribbons, Reason:
He was awaiting formal permission from
Washington to wear his latest medal, France’s
Medaille Militaire, preferred not to wear any
at all on French soil until permission had

come through.
GRADE A

IT looks as though the day is dawning

when you will be able to tell the grading of
a civil servant by the furniture he keeps. The
Mutual Security Agency in Paris has issued
a circular telling employees exactly what
furniture their rank entitles them to have
in their offices.

A State department Grade A employee, for
example, is entitled to, among other things,
“Executive desk and chair, visitor’s chair,
rugs, wastepaper basket and water carafe.”

Grade C employees, however, will get a
mere “Desk, chair and water carafe.”

World Copyright Reserved —L.ES.

Tell Taxpayers

The Government should print the full
story of Harwell and follow it up with frank
reports on its four other huge atom estab-
lishments.

I can find no other instance outside dic-
tator-ruled countries where such a vast sum
of public money has been spent in peace-
time without any accounts being shown to
the taxpayer.

The scheduled explosion of an all-British
atom bomb this year is being hailed as a
great achievement which should dispel all

| doubt about the handling of the project.

In my view it is a national disgrace that

it should have taken so long and cost so}:<



much.



LINEN SHEETING
White & Coloured
72” and 90”

: Also :

LINEN HEM STITCH
PILLOW CASES.



LACE TEA CLOTHS
and
TABLE CLOTHS



52” < 52” and
52” x 70”



CHECKED LINEN
TABLE CLOTHS
with matching
NAPKINS











Churchman’s Cigarettes Grang Marnier
Curaco
DESSERTS Perfection Whiskey
Custard Powder Burnett’s Gin
4 oz., 8 oz., 16 oz. Sandeman’s Gin .
Dessert Powders Gold Braid Rum
Chocolate 3 years old
Vanilla
Pre aa eee egg ee eee
White Grapes FRESH
Guavas
Apricots VEGETABLES x
Apples :
¢ phone GODDARDS we vetiver §
$ DODDODDH-S-H-O-O-D-S- HO} O-S-O-O-D-D.O-O-O-9« DOD C 2000)





FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1952



BARBADOS





Chief Justice Confirms Decision

JUDGMENT FOR $90—

GIVEN TO NURSE

IN the Court of Error yesterday, the Chief Justice Sir

Allan Collymore confirmed the decision of the Petty Debt
Judge and the Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal
who had _ given judgment for $90 to Rhoda Bradshaw, a
nurse of My Lord’s Hill, who had claimed the money from
Maude Chandler of the same district for attending her for
nine weeks while she was sick.

Mr. G. B. Niles appeared for Chandler in the Court
of Error, but he had not appeared in the other Courts.

Work Started
On Barclays’
New Building

Messrs. Barnes and Co., who
have been awarded the contract
for the temporary premises of
Barclays Bank (D.C. and O), have
begun work on the site and hope
to complete it in approximately
ten weeks’ time, Lt, Col G, S.
Bridgeman told the Advocate.

Lt. Col. Bridgeman is Senior
Administrative Architect of Messrs
Watkins and Partners, Architects
of London and the West Indies
with headquarters in Trinidad.

He came over here on Monday
by B.W.LA. in connection with the
erection of the bank's temporary
premises as well as to consult with
the bank generally,

He said that if is hoped that the

Mr. Niles argued yesterday
that there had been no contract
between Chandler and Bradshaw.
There had been evidence of a
friendly relationship between the
two parties, evidence that they
helped each other with washing
and that Bradshaw would eat at
Chandler's,

He could not conceive a woman
like Chandler whose income was
$3.74 2 week, employing a nurse
at $10 a week,

Confirming the decision of the
Petty Debt Judge and Their Hon-
ours Mr. G. L. Taylor and Mr.
A. J. H. Hanschell, the Chief
Justice said that Mr. Niles on be-
half of the appellant Chandler
haq put forward certain submis-
sions which in his view were
covered by the Judges’ reasons as
they appeared in the proceedings.

Points Of Law

He said he could not entertain
any argument on the question of
the facts, his on.y concern being
with regards to points of law.
That was different from cases







SWEDISH FLIERS PROTEST ATTACK

CATEGORICAL DENIAL that their Swedish Air Force Catalina violated
Soviet territory is made by crew members as they return to Stockholm
after being shot down by Red MIGs. The Swedish government, in-
censed over the incident, has made heated protest to the Russian am-
bassador, Charges that the unarmed plane opened fire on Soviet craft,
have beer. openly challenged by Sweden. Punishment of guilty Red
fliers and appropriate indemnities have been demanded. (International)



ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE

a

Chauffeur Met’ HIGHPRICES FOR |
Death By | VEGETABLES
Misadventure HAWKERS who sell in the side

alleys of Bridgetown are extreme-
ly shy when answering queries
A nine man jury yesterday re-'about the price of the article
turnea a verdict of death by mis-|which they have in their trays and
adventure to Mr. C, L. Walwyn,)}baskets, particularly when these
Acting Police Coroner of Dis-|queries come from a man, They
trict “A”, when the inquest con-|rcgard every man except the most}
cerning the death of Goulbourne/obvious as being a Price Control |
Wharion of Workmans, St. George, |Officer or a plain clothes police- |
was ecneluded. man. j
Goulbcurne Wharton, a 35-year-| They are so cautious that they
old chauffeur, died on his way to|bave devised a plan whereby they
the Hospital after he was in-j|!@fer prospective buyers to theli
volved in an accident while |ftiends sitting in close proximits
driving a car along Hanson Hill, |W!th & remark like “Ask her! They |
St. Geo ge, about 53.30 am. on don’t belong to ar a am not sell-
June 13. ing anything They all stand |
Dr A S. Cato who performed ped Fie says wale tie
the post moctem examination said place an powes of Deiohes and 4")
that the deceased ciel trom shock ts difficult to determine whieh tray
vy ied Trom shocK lor basket belongs to which indi- |
ond heemorrhage from injuries vidual, |
received, Yeste.day when. the in- Even in the case of women |
quest was resumed Herman Clarke |these hawkers—for the most par
and John Seale who were in the|the greatest suppliers of vegetable
car Which the deceased wasjand provisions — hesitate before
driving on the morning of June |/quoting a price, and make sur
15 told the court that the car sud-|that no suspicious looking man is
gentv swervea to the right side|nearby, Then, they give the
of the road and struck a telephone} would-be purchaser the “cok
pole. tne deceased was driving shoulder,” and reply, “These have
it at a medium speed. been sold already. Try somewher
Herman Clarke told the court|else,” or, “I ain’t selling
that the deceawd was not a|these for home.”
drinker. At this stage Mr, Wal-| And so queries about the price
wyn outlined the facts of the in- of many essential items of food- |
quest to the jury and after de- stuff are made and answered,
liberation, they .returned a verdict While the housewife is crying
of death: by misadventure out under the weight of the high |
. prices which they have to pay for|
items, they nevertheless are glad/|
at times to pay anything to obtain |
them when they are in short sup- |
ply.



















Only Scotland, traditional home of fine tobaccos, could
produce Four Square. Only in Four Square tobaccos
will you find selected leaf, blended with skill handed
down by successive generations for over 140 years.

|
: |
I’ve gol}
|

FOUR SQUARE
TOBACCOS

6 FINE BLENDS TO CHOOSE FROM ° MADE BY DOBIE OF PAISLEY

Sole Agents: MESSRS. A. 8S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD,
P.O, BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS



Part Of Swan Street
Being Resurfaced

Retail Trade

The hawkers in Lukes Alley and





permanent structure for the new
bank will begin very shortly after
they have moved into their tem-
porary premises.

Lt. Col. Bridgeman returned
to Trinidad last night by B.W.I.A.

which came from the Original
Jurisdiction of the Assistant
Court of Appeal. Hence, although
he felt a certain degree of sym-
pathy for the appellant in view
of certain matters which had

Judge Awards Van
Driver $150 Damages

The section of Swan Street
between White’s Alley and Bol-
ton Lane is being dug up for
re-surfacing.

Workmen of the Department of
Highways and Transport were







Busby Alley do a retail trade, and
in an effort to shift the blame for
the exorbitant prices which are
charged, they claim that the}
wholesalers ask all sorts of fabu-|
lous prices for their articles, and |
adopt a buy-it-or-leave-it attitude. |

VALOR COOKER STOVES

Short Burners
2 Burner Model $56.14
8 Burner Model $71.87

He was staying at Cacrabank
Hotel,



£A For Selling
Adulterated Milk

His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn;
Acting Police Magistrate of
District “A”, yesterday fined
Ernesta Yarde of Cave Hill, St.
Michael, £4 for selling adultera-
ted milk to a customer on
Aay 29. %

The fine is to be paid in 28
days or in default two months’
imprisonment with hard labour.

been put before him by Mr. Niles,
he was not in a position to re-
verse the decision on the basis of
the arguments on facts.

After making these observa-

tions, His Lordship read the
Judges’ reasons for their decis-
ions,

In their reasons, the Judges
said :

“Tt was not disputed that the
appellant was stricken with scia-
ticea and attended by Dr. Simon
and that the respondent render-
ed her certain services. What was
disputed was the alleged contract
between the appellant and the
respondent for payment at the
rate of $10 per week or for any
payment. The appellant also dis-

“The result of the employment of deadly weapons such

as a rifle undoubtedly

on January 19.

McKenzie appealed against His Honour’s decision.

The judge said that the pointing
of the rifie at the van was in his
view calculated to cause that
reasonable apprehension of the
implication or application of force
‘to one’s body which is essential
to constitute assault.

Holder had claimed $240 dam-

is, cannot be too strongly deprecated lower than that on the opposite|they have to buy, and sell, even if!
ina civilised community”, His Honour Mr. J. W. B. Chenery
of the Assistant Court of Appeal, Original Jurisdiction,
commented yesterday before awarding $150 damages Swan Street another batch
against Neil McKenzie of McEnearney & Co., Ltd., w
fired a shot near Lisle Holder, a van driver of Horse Hill

seen working there yesterday.) The result. they claim, is that in|
That section of the road is muchjorder for them to make a living. |

side and it will be built up to a/they do so at a loss to themselves. |
proper level. .
On High Street where it adjoins} The prices of many of the arti-|
of|cles which have been decontrolled |
ho workmen are doing repairs to the have now gone up by more es |
gutter. These repairs, however|100 per cent. and only in cases








* did not seem to interfere with|Where it cannot be helped, do
the easy flow of traffic using these housewives buy some of these ar-
ctytiets ticles. They prefgy to leave them

i out from their diet, and the retail

in of the first



hesses respect

oe 4 hawkers are left with these arti-
accusation—-the attempting to ane dd e arti
strike with the fist—led him te On Bond For = on their hands for long peri
ithe conclusion that the incident 5.

Consequent upon this, these val-
uable items of food are allowed ti
remain and wither, because the

could not have taken place in the
way they described, It seemed im-
possible to understand how the
defendant with his height and

Stealing Board

Daniel Blackett ot Eastland, St.

hawker is not prepared to reduce |

Also

WHITE PORVELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overflow

T. HERBERT, Ltd,
10 & 11 Roebuck Street

Kstablished
1860

Incorperated
1926



puted the amount and quality of ages, accusing McKenzie of un-

A sample of the milk was sent
to the Government Analyst and
the report stated that the sample
contained 11.8% of water.

Remanded On
Larceny Charge

Gedfrey Simmons (18) of Black
Rock, St. Michael, was remanded
until July 2 when he appeared
yesterday before His Worship Mr.
Cc. L. Walwyn, charged by the
Police with breaking and enter-
ing the feed-room of Cyril
Springer, situated at Wavell
Avenue, Black Rock and stealing
one bag of stock feed valued at
£1, 13s. on June 25.

Bail in. the sum cf £20 was
offered. Sgt. B. Howard attached
to the Black Rock Station is
prosecuting for the Police from
information received.





“ISLAND STAR”
BRINGS OIL

The schooner Island Star which
arrived in the Careenage yester-
day morning from _ Trinidad
brought in 50 drums of vaporis-
ing oil, 20 drums of gasoline, 70
pieces of mahogany, five tierces
of pumpkins, 200 pieces of board,
1,000 locse cocoanuts, 12 cords of
firewood and four packages of
fresh ‘fruit. This schooner is
consigned to the Schooner Owners’
Association,

The Motor vessel Lady Patricia
also arrived in. Carlisle Bay from
St. Vineent,. This 239-ton ves ae its agents in Manning & Co.,

td.

|





the services rendered her, but
the period of time during which
these services were rendered was
not questioned,

Incapacitated

“We found as a fact that for a
period of nine weeks the re.
spondent nursed the appellant. It
was obvious that the appellant
was unable to do anything for
herself. Dr. Simon used the word
“incapacitated” and anyone who
has had a sharp attack of sciatica
knows that that is not a strong
word, ERNE ‘

“The respondent says she had
to feed her from a tea pot. That
was not denied. The appellant’s
evidence that she could do a lit-
tle for herself and could eve.
make a little tea we regard as
significant in this action, but we
were of the opinion that if she
made it for herself, it was only
when she was convalescing.

“Dr, Simon states that during
the two months that he attended
the appellant, the respondent
was always in attendance, both
at the appellant’s home and at his
office.

“The respondent’s attendance
on the appellant is confirmed by
other witnesses. Had there been
no contract between the appel-
lant and the respondent, while
there might have been casual

assistance rendered by the re-
spondent, there would not have
heen the constant attendance

spoken of by all the witnesses.
An Employed Nurse
“Moreover, the respondent
appears to have been treated a3
an employed nurse, She had her
food provided at, the appellant's
house; money was provided her
to buy meat and on occasions
chickens. supplied, despite the
fact that the respondent’s back
door opened upon the appellant's
so that she might well have pro-





lawfully assaulting him by at-
tempting to strike him with his
fist and by shooting at him with a
loaded firearm.

His counsel was Mr. FE, W.
Barrow, instructed by Messrs.
Hutchinson & Banfield. McKenzie
was represented by Mr. E, K. Wal-
cott, Q.C.

His Honour said he was not sat-
isfied with the first accusation.

The case was heard on a previ-
ous day and judgment was given

yesterday.
The incident occurred when
Holder drove his van _ near

McKenzie’s home and tooted the
horn. McKenzie’s wife was ill at
the time.

Analysis Of Evidence
The Judge said that the result
of his analysis of the evidence
given by the plaintiff and the wit-



_—_$ —___- —_—_—_ Though I accept me — about 7.30 p.m. the game’ day, boratories and Hospitals.1. YP POOO DOPOD POO PD OOOOO OS LOSS OO SOOO OF OEP FEE “y
; i that when he actually fred Ne A post mortem examination was | § 1
Neer se for herself in her OWN req wide of the van dertomtved yesterday at the Hos- | $ URODONAL for Anthritis, x PX.
ouse, , J asi ‘ eumatism, ( , 4 q
“From the above we decided Assault ; ; = aoe tS & > aren I nal and "hitee "tn 1% Wr
that appellant agreed to pay the “The pointing of the rifle at the and an q 2 . Gravel’ nalien aa Aslatt ; |
respondent at the rate claimed. yan was, in my view, calculated for July 3, before oe va PRICE: $2.38 € y. |<
Whether the appellant envisaged to cause that renenaebis, SnoTS a Sh ee Cot Sing olice Ec: $2.38, iy
the length of time her illness pension of the implication or . GLOBROL str th é
would last is another arene It application of force to <> gd Tonic for re ae > 1S
may well have been that subse- which is essential to constitute an cles and nerves. A very ® | %
quently there was an agreement accault. — om es nowaekedl ; ¥¢ %
that ere - = oe “Accordingly I bald, Set the ¥ oes . $ %
agreement were to be modilled piaintiff has succeeded in the ‘ou no more an
Be paid bas eae cae ay ve second part of a vay Pr tpt pay h Se. See eee - $ x
at a reduced rate, put, the detenen aoe are nas the plaintiff for the e-e msetne ° Intestines. : ,
of quantum meruit, although sug- oad no direct physical injury $ | %
gested by the Court, was rejected oy nae any proof or even GREATER PAGEOL for all diseases of x LION BLACK PEPPER -
by counsel for while $10 pet Suggestion that such disturbance F the Bladder, Prostate and % | % PEPPER—per 1 oz. .... 39¢,
week may appear f tee srpowes ‘as his nervous system underwent EXPERIENC 3 adjoining organs. , COCOMALT—-per Tin ... ’ beer Ais $1.40
for a person in the appellant's as an momentary. It is Pp ay #|% MAXAM STEAK & KIDNEY PUDDING—per Tin 69c.
position, it must be remembered was more than : RICE: 7/6 each. R 996.
4 { is als that the defendant was > |% HEINZ CHILI SAUCE—per Bottle .. bra kwed Gd .
that at the time the agreement is also true Me Soocmat ‘that nis ¢ TOMATO JUICE per tie... ieee ae
alleged to have been made, the upset at the ni eg unduly ° ¢'% PALETHORPES STAFFORD SAUSAGES—per Tin 72¢.
Ropes. Woule ire ee ae dee ea by At necessary 2 |% SOUTH AFRICAN ROOK LOBSTER—per Tin.......... 69e.
constant vain and incapable of disturbed by the un wwe o is - Y, Ib. Pkt sae,
: 7 Page 6 ’ ; % DRIED FRUIT SALAD—per ¥ 1b.
tne esieaprtdeia Sandia line sv BRUCE WEATHERHEAD @ \% etvarrLe onunKs—per Tin ble.
——————————————————————————— ee 2 \s$ SOUTH AFRICAN WHITE GRAPES—per Lge Tin .. 49¢,
® |% SOUTH AFRICAN WHITE GRAPES—per Sml Tin .. 30¢.
¢ z LTD. ? | NEILSON'’S NUT ROLL—per bar 1c, — per box 24 $2.88
° 4 o18 . a . '
$ BROAD STREET. t|3 STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.
9 *
46440484%0400000 000008 P 1ectstclel OP P AAPA

reach could have avoided hitting
the plaintiff if he had thrown &
blow at him in the way they had
cescribed. Therefore, ir. so far as

eorge, was placed on a bond for

the pfice. They do not mind how

a period of three months when|slow the turnover of business ts
he pleaded guilty yesterday be-| One hawker in Busby Alley yes-
fore His Worship Mr. C. L, Wal-| terday said that she had articles



wyn of stealing a piece of deal} Which she had bought a week ago,

that part was concerned, the com-
plaint had fallen.

“When we come to the other
more impertant part of the case
against the defendant (the shoot-
ing at the p'aintiff with a loaded
firearm), I will say at the outset
that the defendant has given his
evidence with great frankness
and candour and is no doubt Ww
be believed when he says that
he fired the shot partly to warn
and partly to frighten the plain-
tiff,” he snid.

“It is difficult to resist the con-
clusion that in carrying out that

board, the property of J, D. ind there was ample evidence of |
Duguid on June 25. the drying out process which they
Sgt. King attached to the Cen- @ On Pave 6
tral Station prosecuted for the
Police from information received,

MAN DIES AFTER
ACCIDENT

Eustace Henry Mall (35) of Car-
rington’s Village, St. Michael, died
at the General Hospital on June
25 about 11 p.m. after he was in-
volved in an accident with the
motor car G—290 owned by Mr.



FRESH
FRENCH





SPECIAL
AT
PHOENIX & CITY
PHARMACY



self-confessed purpose of warn- wi, Harpe: of Dash Valley, St.
ng and frightening, he pointed George, and driven by Mr. Goul-
the rifle at the van—how els® pourne Harper of the same
could his mission of warning and ‘address at the junction of
frightening have been effective? Mapp Hill and Haggatt Hall roads



MEDICINES

» by J. L, Chatelain PHARM.
p Chemist, formerly head
chemist to the Paris La-~



SODA FOUNTAINS.

















BEAUTIFY YOUR

WITH

‘

ENGLISH—in Size:

v ay &.. ..$ 44.02 ,,
9 x9’ ‘ $119.98
Y x 10 6”. $107.31 & $139.98 each
Y Be OI chasse .. $117.51; $122.64 & $152
FRENCH in Size:
e's: iY 7... $165.54 each
ae ie a $275.90 Pr
9 x 14’ 9” $336.00,

LESS 10°, DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH PURCHASES





OUR



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

0,308, 12





& 13 Broad Street.

FINE...

CARPETS

28 each ©

HOME


























"VOUPE DOE®D DTD DOOYOOOOOH

Pime BSabries

jor those

— that’s one reason why
this airline has been
“first choice” of interna-
tional travelers for nearly
@ quarter of a century.



NEW YORK

Non-stop service by the luxurious
“E) Presidente” or via Sen [wen by
popular, money-saving “E) Turista.

Boa st tnt Se

—world’s
fastest airliners —to Paris, Rome.
Enjoy stopovers in England, Ire-
land. PAA Clippers also fly to India
and the Orient.

Venezuela

Frequent flights to all main cities

Shadows Stripe Nylon
by swift Convair-type Clippers.

in Pink, Blue & Whit at $2.87 Yd.
° «“Detronella”™
" * This is.a very serviceable art silk
You can now “fly PAA” almost any- material, and is available in lovely

where —in fact, to 83 countries
and colonies on six continents.

range of plain shades

’
| Art Sith Dique Sheer
Por reservations, see your | in Pink, Silver,
Travel Agent or | Lemon, Gold, Ice Blue
Rose, Lilac, Bois de Ro

t $2

Champagne, Ecru,
Torquoise,
and White

76



wor
MOST Exe
aimiineg



HARRISONS

BROAD STREET—DIAL 2664



Worto ALHHAYS
|

De Costa & Ce., Ltd. |

|







Broad Street — Bridgetown *

Phone 2122 (After business hours 2203) 3

* Tm a0 PAA â„¢ aa
£RLLOEOEPEL LD LUE OOS OCLWVGEOD®LOVBBPOEBPBIVDEGD PGGF-HOOHH-9990S-99-9- 9-H 9S GOH






PAGE SIX >



CLASSIFIED ADS. rome sore):

TELEPHONE 2508











BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBLIC SALES







NOTICE REAL ESTATE
DIED FOR SALE PARISH OF ST. LUCY STO! WALL DWELLING HOUSE
— e Applications for one or more vacgnt| with 4) uere feet of land attached
GRANT=On June %, 1952, at “Witlough- } ———_ -—_-_________________._ [| Vestry Exhibitions tenable at the Alex-|at Dayrells a, rist Church. The
oe Holi Cros: ot ee AUTOMOTIVE andra School will be received by me soppns house contains living. room, dad League of Women Voter
o .. Her al will leave the not later than July 15th, 1952. Candi-|tw6 bedrooms, kitehenette, usual con- .
above address at 4.5) p.m. to-day dates must be daughters of Parishioners |veniences, Government water installed
for t estbury Cemetery. Friends}| CAR — 1951 Hillman Minx. 8,000) of St. Lucy in straitened circumstances. | House wired for electricity. Inspection in Britain
,» ore ed to attend miles as good as new. A. R. Lewisland not less than eight and not more|on application to the tenant Mr. Ince, 5
Vernon Grant (Son) c/o Cave Shepherd & Co. Ltd than twelve years of age. Forms of | between the hours of 11 a.m. and 1 p.m
Jovee Grant (Deughter-in-Law) 25.6.52—3n applications must be obtained from the | daily
3 27 .6.53—1n c S Morris Gedae Cor, 10 B.D Parochial Treasurer on office days A The above dwelling house will be set
AR—On * Baptismal Certificate must accompany|up for sale by public competition at our sar 2 En i woma
SANDIFORD—On June 26, 1952 at St.}in good condition Telephowe, aatuaties each application Office, James Street, on Friday 27th June hear an glish ih Bey

Simon’s Village, St. Andrew—Matilda }Army 2467 or 4682

Candidates must present themselves to






























































































































































































Aiford. Her ‘funeral will leave the | ——peeeseemmmmm nm the Headmistress f 2 atic ’ r . The two arrested are Fredy
above Wrens ot 130 pin, 10-any fo | CMa esa Caeattoan Sas | Tuesday It nv of July, tana, at’ 930 YPARW enue OXS™| has done,’—as if she were a foreigner. The remedy for; inqporth, a West Berlin
See Soe). Fn es Pee ae nereia.6.6e—4.2-n. |°™ S é cblbe bas 13.6.52—9n.| this she added lay im better teaching in the schools. who had gone to the border to
Lauriston, (Boston, U.S.A.), Winston Vestry Clerk Th eal t 5 i ‘ conatituefite Mrs inquire about their property
St. Simon, Mackay, (Curacao) sons; | CAR—(1) Vauxhall 14-6 in perfect wrt) Gamay. Lhe males comentiion “St his offce,| Mrs. Pujadas-MeShine has been /and to visit their the Soviet zone. Porth drove up
Verne, Erskine, Randolph? Natalie,| working order Amazingly reasonable 25.652 4n| James Street on Priday the Zith Junejactmg as unofficial observer )Pujadas-McShine observed. “Even
grandchildren} 27.6.52 Suitable for making plek-up, See| tant 2 = y ° * local . to the border by himself in a
1 —— en ene | instant at 2 p.m. at the Conservative Women’s/though our own representa
a LeRoy Jordan, Carlton St. James, near arrested Com-
- ~ ie — y : p, ALL THAT certain Messuage or ti ” ghe stated, truck and was by
WINSBORROW—At Dayrell’s Rd, Ch | St. Albans Chapel 27.6.02—10. THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-| Dwelling house together with the land|4nnual Conference in ~“London|tive are non-party, munist police late last t when
Ch... Mrs. Ruth Winsborrow on’ June erence nen aes TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 thereto containing 3287 squure feet «it-|this week. And she was pleased |“it would be a good plan if they ji™N nh Bass: soe an SATURDAY
nn eT Saloon 14 h.p. car in expollent condi-|T* the, creditors holding, specialty, Wens| Streets in the city of Bridgetown. [0 find that this matter was could devote a little more time to "",'. "wife, worried about her
s LL. ‘ daughter).| tion (owner driven) pply: Exrol gainst Hope Plantation, St. James }* ; , 3 special consideration. A motion|the electora'
Min Walthe tsister), Luthe: | Sayers (Central Foundry Ltd) afte, |, TAKE NOTICE that T, the Owner, of ae Melten Be Mrs. adas-McShine has been "uSband’s absence,
7 ! Mable Erie. | 4.00 p.in. Upper Collymore Rock the above Plantation am about to ‘ob- Solicitor. Jon the agenda urged that the . Puy about an hour later and also was
oan ae “OT 65—In} J » 26.6. 53—4n | tein a, toa ot ary under toe, prove, 256.5289) government should use theinjin Britain since last September, ar i 1 T E
ous H-‘n lions of the above Agt agutibt 14 | ——<$—$ $< —<—< <_< <_< } ore to that “through! intends staying at least “until the rested!
; 1 Plantation, i: ~, The bungalow known as CASVILLE|'Miuence ensure Y
IN MEMORIAM AGAR Ruth Malan I Mods! |r year iose"te tase AMY | with me land thereto containing by ad-Jour @dueational system every|end of the year.” During this New Communist regulation
4 > RR. S No money has been borrowed under | measurement 6241 sq. ft. situate in| youn person iven in k with her non- ective oF °
iii Sacred to the memory of our} aane,only Ueno mie Phone Rigor |the Agricultural, Alds Act, 1903, or|Navy Gardens, Christ ‘Church and a" . aware ot oe policy, _ intends to see Berliners who have property or Vv ri
Sotelo cect cn ith ay Julbo, 10 2-6.52—in, ttn. | the above Act (as the case may be! in| Sorin and east, combined drawing {the Commonwealth and Empire,|the women's section of all three jobs in the Soviet zone to move
pall res 27th day | eoitiineaee ear” ccammcinnimiietaninintinciapagincins respect of such year 0 .
oer cn dear Taph, your task ia} “GAR CO Wilahall Velox, little used,| Dated this 25th day. of June 1952 Snes, Sas t,o follet, Pathiso that they can more easily|parties, She ateneet Se eee pore a West Berlin. Other ‘ i :
o'er owner-driven, good as new. Dial 4476. TL J. ROCK, ° r assess for themselvés the impor-|al Conference of Labour ‘omen est rliners are no longer per- ‘
a il : i _| two servants and with electricity in- s
toe Seger ee fe a teal a0 Moa stalled Inspection dial 4460. For|tance of emigration.” at Rhyl in April and the Women’s mitted to enter East = 'e a 4
For those you loved you did you LAND ROVER, done oniy 16,400 LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Men ie and conditions of Liberal Federation this mronth. . :
best _}miles in excellent order. Apply Redman 5 — Mrs. adage - S
God grant now eternal rest." ! 2 Taylor's Garage Lid. Phone 4405 QUOR LICENSE NOTICE) Gorrie ‘catroRD & CO. 20.6.52—8n Se ae 4 ets pod i nein
Mr. Edward iii (hushend), Lynd 25.6.52—3n The application of Samuel E. Williams onscl s
Lewis (niece), Mrs. Stella Lewis (sister: shopkeeper of Worthing View, holder AUCTION support this motion in her usual
and family, Mrs. Inez Sealy (sister) ar ONE (1) Austin two ton truck and one|of Liquor License No. 495 of 1952 vigorous manner. CHANCERY SALE
family, Mr. Bustace Copippell (00) 9) fre a. Pa, eee 4821, gan ate Banty. Reece wading as HAMMER ‘
, f » i _ E ece Son in respect of a 2
%.6.52—t.f.0. | storey wall building at corner of Fair- UNDER THE IVORY M The conference has also given) BA: The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration HUSBAND
KING—Iq loving memory of our dev —___——____-——. |child St. and Jessamy Lane, Cfty, fo» instruction received I will sell om/ iirc Pujadas-McShine some ideas y oublic Buildin| a eetn 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on .
ge Ai og ope Pia Bee | ate mee axle |S pon ela Ceam Paienia aaeee oe AP aarage mer Michaels ow way ot worth importing into Trinidad. oa Gis specified ‘not then sold it will be set up on each succeeding
st June 27, fs dou} cle 6 tons fr stock. a remises airchild Street, Cits . a : , rn : -
v Fond. ts ibe “tik which is broke», ete aedinaating Weulrn.: Roebuck Dated this 26th "aay oP Wane, in? 10 h.p. Morris Car, (Damaged in ac-}A motion on the agenda suggested Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particu .
Dear d# the one who is gone Street. Phone 4947 25.6 52—6n.|To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq., cident). Terms Cash. Sale at 2 P.™ |that more British women should TAS: Gn SEUSS OS 5S TAR, t laintiff) Ss:
In memory we'll never forget hi Police Magistrate, Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer hi te sit on such international com: | NORMAN wcaeinis SUDGES (Defendant)
As long aa the years roll on District “A’ 24, —sn ~ ” . - — ronment
Ever to be remembered by . Mildred ELECTRICAL S. #. WILLIAMs, missions as U.N.O, and I.L.O, | Property:—ALL THAT Certain piece or parcel of land situate at Covet teas
Stella, (daughters), Evelyn, Hampto fe in oe ae = Applicant Hill in the parish of Saint ee ee ie oa ninety square feet or there- ,
Herbert, “Gerald (sons). and family. ELECTRIC %RON—Walter No-Cord| N.B.—This application will be consid LOST & FOUND “It would be a good idea,” aessees Se ee aie ute of J.C. Roberts on lands of Lilian
27.6.62—11 jHlecirie Iron and Board, Get one of {ered at @ Licensing Court to be held at Wolthe on other lands of the Defendant on a road leading to the publié road
~ - these fine units before all are sold.|Police Court, Distriet “A” on Monday commented Mrs, Pujadas- Waithe on other lands o' eRe Tkfendant of 6 n90e Pbut aba Dpand tonethet
LYNOK—In loving memory of our '|1DA COSTA & CO., LTD., Electric Dept. | the 7th day of Jyly, 1962 at 11 o'clock | ——~ MeShine, “for us to ask ourselves ANd Gh the public page er HS :
beloved Erla, who departed this li? | Bpone 3878. 26.6.52—6n | *.m LOST at home if more women could sit| ;, we ee
on June 27th 1951 $$$ H. A. TALMA 3 pse 4 - 4. Cs
Gently beside her sad tears wer ELECTRICAL—One 6 cubit foot Norge Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. + __—— ] the various government com-| Date of Sale: Friday, 11th July, 1962. H. wae
pees ond RRA rag collie Deon Presser, in perfect working order 27.6. 52—1n Sweepstake Tigket-—Sertes ww $i mittees fond this is we of os ar.
y Tr Ss One eu ‘on gidaire a very foo Finder please return same to Oswa aims of t Le gue.) ‘e shoul: off
thrown, buy. One 6 cubit foot General Electric . 7 v Registration ice, .6.62—8n.
Fond!y she whispered, “Weep not |PUY, aon} eae aceon nee LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Blenman, Frizers, St Joseph. ¢.s2-1n |Share in the things that are going|2srd June, 1952. 25
for me, 3 von at Yarde's Elec, Cheapside, Dial] The application of Beatrice Bailey,| —_______________________. Ion iin our country. No society re 8
My Baviour is here, and I'm goin | geig 27.6.52— | hopkeeper of Garden Land, holder oi] Sweepstake Ticket—Series AA. 2050.1oan make real progress without|~————
wan y License Ni ’ y lett
So t'was she faded as fades ti ELECTRIC STOVE— Jackson Three] {o ames B ollingeworts Lene Cree fil, ch ch. ~B'6.92-an. {the help of women.”
De ne murmured, Seeker erléne ae, eae meee re a board and shingled shop attached to TO GET
yas si . Control, with control switch. Stove an redid: t Gard Land, St. Mi .
Adieu. af Hitings is perfect order, Stored at| for permission te use Gate Ligue citeee ANNOUNCEMENTS All M.P.s including even the ‘
Ever_to be remembered by the Lon Sea View Guest House. Can be seen by/at said premises Garden Land, §&t - Prime Minister, Mr. Churchill,
family, — Hugh Mahon , (brother-in-l9"" | telephone appointment with the Man- | Michael ; , find time to attend conferences,| ROYAL NETHERLANDS What They
her mafy relatt’ s. ager, Price $190.00 Dated this 24th t 19% t
eerie 27 6.22—an.|ror it "A, PALMA, Tei.” L auuidacin Sout apare ine. Geta suppr | OWever Small and insignificant,| = STEAMSHIP CO. = [me ayy. “CARRERE” i
Seer tn ste ee aa, —- ‘Police Magistrate, ' accept Cargo ani
NURSE—In-toving memory of our dear} “Tist received new shipment of Garrard Saat aa Mbahorine tonty: oS SAILING FROM EUROPE Dominica, Antigua, | Montserrat, Just Need
father Allan, Hi. Nurse who departed three speed | Automatic | Changers. at J. E. HOLLENGSWORTH, * M.S. STENTOR 27th June, 1962. Deen aa nen Atte. eee ee
ba : ; 7 . c. 8. el O. : _— for Applicant * fo y in M.S. HESTIA 4th July, 1962. % Sailing to no .
Evet to be remembered by (Children. oonum. 15.6.52—t.f.n.| N.B.—Phis appli ib “ide COTTICA 2th July, 1952, 2 “The M/V. "MONEKA” will
Grandehilaren and Great Grand), yy 1 -| XP tusanmnernen.e be eres! High Prices For |Daston Leaves ¢». cores ai: yi. iss Y accont Carte and Panscnaers ior 319 QR Prices!
31.6. 1 Mullard 3-speed automatic record] Police Court, Distriet “A on Monday SAILING TO EUROPE Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, e
- changers The Jatest word in Record|the 7th day of July, 1952 at 11 o'clock Ve tables M.S. ORANJESTAD 15th July 1962 Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Fri-
WANTED Changers, no changing of heads. Re-|a m , ge er escue SAILING TO T'DAD, PARAMARIBO day, 27th inst.
cord Wear NIL, Lashley’s Limited, Pr HW. A. TALMA, AND BRITISH GUIANA The M/V “CACIQUE DEB e
HELP wm, Hy, St. 27.6.53—8n Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” From Page 5 S h T Ik M.S. BONAIRE Sth June, 1952, will aegept Cargo and
cael 27.6. 52-1) i avs M.S. STEN uly, . : ja, : .
Be aa aaa One (1) Columbia Record Player in} — — '|bad gone through during the days earc a S [8S corrica’ 2am July, 1952, pescengers ar antl alibe.
eo Insurance Departments. a Youn perfect condition. Phone Joan, Burton | FTQUOR LICENSE NOTICS: which had elapsed, MS NESTOR sth Auge, 1 oa Sailing ‘date to be’ notified.
Man with goodseducation, previous ex-] © hh Le teeiapicant : . as’ i n =
perience not essential but preferable pve BATTERS Just a few lett,|,,. The Application of Doris Reeves: shop- Withering Mr. W. H, Bas‘on of Radio Com- | m.s weit ae or Sn B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS’
Good Salary with guaranteed — bonus SETS—J ‘|kkeeper of Bush Hall, holder of Liquor munications, Civil Aeronautics _( Trin , - ASSOCIATION (INC.)
i ' a 4] MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM, License WN BAS 952 - : *~" | wes. HERSILEA 4th July, 1952. (Cura
Apply in peréon between 10 a.m. am BEb.c8—tt.n, | cess No. Ee of 108s ranted 20) gic < tn okr na} Authority, San Juan, Puerto Rico I iy) Consignee — Tele. No, 4047
3 p.m. Realtors Limited, 191/162 Roe- 6.52—t.£-n. | Livingstone F Bobb in respect of a board uc’ ngs as as, a ale Becuedl Aint vesterds y | oO Serra eist July, 1982 » J
buck Strect, Pridgetown, 27.6.52 eee ~ |end shingle shop at Fairfield Road, Cay-| tomatoes which are in very short ay Arpt 3 aay ims ’ 7 ye as s
al re a REFRIGERATOR—(1) Norge refriger rington Village, St. Michael, for per- morning for Martinique about ten S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD
JUNIOR OVERSEER. Rowans Planta }ator in perfect working order, Le Ro¥| inicsion to use said liquor license at supply and fer which there is aie’ id Ate nvivets tseciaie Agents
tion, Apply in Pe 26.6.62—6n Jordan, Cariton, St, James, near St. | .5\q premises: Carrington Village, St {great demand are among the]? a p c ————
. Albans Chapel. 27.6.52=10. | viichacl items which are allowed tol Silvaire aircraft after attending an e ° s
“ORFICR MANAGER to take charge ot | —————__——_. ——-— Dated this 25th day of June, 1962 i informal meeting of Sea, Air and f d N t teams & i
Compares Beat ee aden Mia fay Ce aiewe te ee Te:—E. A. MeLEOD. Taq. wither. Rescue Search in the Caribbean anadian aviona
fice ad i " us ave - c ‘ ¥ of < ‘olice a i 2
corenen pial. otic Up to Trial Balone 27.6.32—3n i Yesterday, a hawker wae seep aie took place at Hastings
staridard. Salary approximately 06 ae ais ft Gite 4 EVES, © offer four very in " ; dette
, RAD! ‘ullard. Radios 5 tubes 4 - « BOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives .
hag « tl es Pstiog with full de-} bands with i % & 31 metres Band| ~ p.—-This application wits consia-|Which looked as ‘it they had been] He was accompanied by Mr. R. souTH ee Bor Bee
tells of experience, age ond education, | Spread $95.00 —Lashley's Limited, | Pr red at a Licensing Court to be held’ at|picked a week or more ago to aj Yasoni, District Airport Manager | cANADIAN CRUISER .. 30 June 3343 = 1. ey ta ace
P.O, BOX Wil, BRIDGHTOWN Wm. Hy. Street. 27.8-52—3n- | Police Court, District “A” on Monday |housewife for threepence, The] of the Civil Aeronautics Authority | CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 90 June Ajay 1eduly sesuy, 26 July
el of Mi.G 52—3n SORMING MEXCEIRTES Sihovar, cle the 7th day of July, 1952 at 11 o'clock, housewife remarked not without) in Martinique LADY RODNEY .. st as li July
er § ? DOV e: . am é Sa 2 “S
TENOGRAFPHER typist for our office | trical washing machines for the home E. A. MCLEOD, disdain, “Do you expect me to Others returning home yester-|
Biden, Roath a CO. Lad... Bickers Onby FE ee Au ee Lid. Walon: MARIO Peat te tS Ha six cents for them? After all,} < iy after attending the meeting astivee Abtivés Altived
Street: eee 27.6.52—8n Erp you people should have a con-] were Mr. L. T. Pearce, District! NoRTHBOUND Arives gate eae Bosten Halifax Montreal ess S
“SERVANT for general work in count. science”, But the seller replied: |Supervisor of the Civil Aeronaut- = . prayer
housesin St. Joseph, on Bus line. Must “Have your money and go, Leavelics Authority of Atlanta, Mr. R. 5 July 8 July 17 July 19 July ;
AO ee lee weir bond references LIVESTOCK FOR RENT Pas a as ee "oe go. I me cee Rireage eoerations | EADY NELSON 5 July sai Bebroidereg Ansiaies $2.08;
Sleeping in optional, Phone 95-247, COW—One Guernsey - Holstein Cqw ate sefalist a’ ivil CONSTRUCTOR 2%4 July 2 July $ Aug. 8 Avg. . kskin $1. 98;
26.6.52—1n the disgusted housewife left)Specialist attached to the Civi ae 18 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug. Ponjee Printed
To calf in a few dafs. Phone 2084 P. Attractive seaside Flat main road Has ; kra There ere} Aeronautic Administration at | LADY RODNEY .. 7 Aug. s mn
Pilgrim, Chapel Gap. tings, comfortably furnished, Engle) without her o s. wi e saree rm Barbados Views, Bordered
MISCELLANEOUS 3 22,6.52--4n | hath’ Open Verandah facing sea, Suitabic three other trays with okras in] Washington, D.C., Mr, W. W. Ward —_—__$—$—$—$—$—$——— Sean Rosch ote. Weatien
HOUSE—Dinmediately, fur shed moet one person (or couple) From July 1. |the Alleys, but the same thing] of the Civil Aeronautics Authority, Poplins, Fuji, Calicos, etc. etc.
bedrooms. ees mp renee e MECHANICAL Telephone 2949 18,6,62—t.£.n. | obtained. San Juan, Commander Reed and | for further particulars, apply to—
route. Apply X X 3 27.6.52—in. | “S"ESEORWTES Uarloas modcs,|. FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St Lt. Commander Natwig of the U.S, @
. c ; , els, § . : n ‘Be! rt ed
. aaeey os nally earned {ane sizes, call and see then Lawrenee on-Sea, Phone 3503 Tomatoes, all shrivelled up|Coast Guard, Mr. R, Gibrin, Di GARDINER AUSTIN & co,, LTD. Agents.
905: 00 POCKET MONEY cosy ee. ic Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd 203 '2-tf- Jand looking as if they had never] rector of Civil Aviation for the
beosipprsamies, es i'6.88-%0.| STE eo opponne Hows received a pint of water, are| French West Indies and Mr. Carl FOR GENTS
nan 4.659.201 MACHINE—Used Domestic Singer ; Roval, containing Ohe bedroom, living being offered at 54 owe x ate of Civil Aviation
sxetifipateoe Sewing Machine In good condition. Qp-|Toom, kitchenette, toilet and bath. Ring |high as 60 cents per 1b. Sm nh Trinidad,
PUMION offers $1.50 cash for | Sew ; 38 00 Tayl !
eo eutmeriber recommended by | Ply Reliance Shirt Factory. 21.6.52—Jn. | $508 or 4100 Mr, A. EB. Taylor | green tomatoes are sold one cent | ised Shine bs adi 5 iy ite
= Shirts
you. 52-201 | PIANOS—Carlton Pianos, solid mahog- | ~~ . ————~ jeach, and sometimes two for) AN ‘lee
4.6.52~208 J any in light or dark finish, fully tropi-| FARAWAY, St. Philip Coast, fully tthree cents; peppers are a cent! Vv DRIVER Poplin Shirts (all ante a
~] calized, Price $775.00 each G. W. | furniane or July, av , * te °
SUPPLEMEST YOUR INCOME | BF initehinson & Co, Ltd. Broad Street.| December only, Dial 4476 and a penny each, and cucum-| ‘ 80
recommending REDIFFUSION. § Obtain) Air ybos 27.6,52—4n 19,6,62—t.f.n. |bers—anything from 14 to 20) Khaki be
full particulars from the REDIFFUSION - a Boks éanlh, mcaneaiad ao iia ak fe Drill (per yd.) 98e,
office. 4.6 62—202 “HILLCREST, Bathsheba — Beautiful |°°™ AE AGEN e a | ‘ DAMAGES seseeeees $81
a Sea aT vie well furnished, For months of , | 4
Te Raining tar recon Bi aa 2, SRP a Cs BSH a?” |marketa ‘week or two ‘go, are : “ies
‘rom Rediffusion fo ————- |C. LL. Gibb: ., Ltd. ey wo oO, a ———— OOOO OeS$=e=_=_GeS_S a _ . .
naa in one calendar month. iho POULTRY—A quantity of healthy Gbbba te Fa, 4 Ws 6.52—4n ]heing sold between 4 and : cents | @ From page 5 .. $1.00
hd 4 6,52—200 semi Bronze Turkeys. Cocks and jay ebch. Cabba ar and sate | tooting of the horn of the van, IEQLE T Vests—3 for .......... 1,00
hg hens. Leroy Jordan, Carlton ¢ NEWHAVEN, Crane Coast, fully fur- . ges, carrots beets, but thi b ficatic) Handkerchiefs—4 for $1.00
’ ‘ James near St. Albans Chapel nished, For July, November, Decem-|40 and 44 cents per lb. vu ere can be no justification and a host of other Goods t
10 DAY'S NEWS FLASH 27.6 52—in |ber only. Dial 4476 19.6.52—t.f.n wee hi a plains: “The for the steps he ultimately decided Sailings from Sow pton to Guadel , Martinique, $ ~ al
- hs tt e housewife com: upon to show his annoyance witn . tham " ttractive prices.
ELLANEO OFFICE SPACE in building at Spry] pj ” ‘abt idad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica
ite MISC US Strect ‘ear Trafalgar St. Apply Auto]rices are too high” and on thé/the conduct of the plaintiff. Barbados, Trinidad,
Special Pencils for Shorthand 0c, UNFURNISHED HOUSE—To rent or| Tyre Co. 2696, 27.6.52—t.f.n.]other hand the hawker says: “I

Artiste’ Drawing Pencils..... 18c.
Artists’ Pink Diamond

Erasers ..



‘ease anytime between August and
November, for a long period in Hastings























































fh Ose Rees H5 * or St. Lawrence area Dial 2406 be- PERSONAL
Large Supply of Paints, Brushes ween 8—12 noon, 27.6.52—3n.
Etc., for Artists Just Received ACCESSORIES, Battery Terminals, &| .J/e, Public are hereby warned fenton
Coloured Sheet Piastics for mak- Clips, K.L.G. Spark Plugs, Tyre] cHOREY (nee SMITH) as I do pot hold
Bags, Ete Valves, & Repair Kits. Redman & |, eae ’ . ;
ing ae Taylor's Ga Lta 25.6.52—3 myself responsible for her or anyone
arene rage , -6.94—S"_ | else contracting any debt or debts in m
AT ANTIQUES Ob. every desoriptic name unless by a written order signed
y _ vi > are
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY jlass, China, old Jewels, | fine Silve: by Me. MeDONALD SHOREY,
y Vatercolour arly books, Maps, Auto- Cart Village,
and HARDWARE raphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop mi a? john
Yt CELE OC ACOSO adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
= = 3.2.52—4.t.n. 7 :

(SRB FOR SALE
ACCESSORIES Pump Connections, _
hamois Leathers, Dusters, Wind Screen
ORIENTAL diocese asters, Wind Sic! MISCELLANEOUS

nd Indicator Bulbs. Redman & Tay-| —————— _aneen mre
or's Garage Ltd, 26 .6.52—20 Just arrived. Tilley Kerosene Pres-
SL ecrroe | Sie Lamps & Domestic Irons and
ACCESSORIES, French Chalk, Split| Spare parts N, 8S. Husbands, Bright
+ Spi B
Pins, Cycle Black. Valve Grinding | Hall Plantation, St. Lucy, A. G. Hus-
ompound Redman & Taylor's| bands, Mount Standfast, St. James
BRAS ONLNInS TOR Garoge Lita, 25.6,59—3n 25,6.52—3n
n S01 NIRS { ACCESSORIES, for Cara and Trucks,| RAILINGS—Pine Office Railings suit-
i FROM INDIA, CHINA & }} fot Patches, & Clamps, Insulation | able for an Office. L. M. B. Meyers
: CEYLON j{ tape, Tyre Gauges, Radiator Stop|& Co., Ltd 20.6.52—t.f.n
: , | eak. Redman & Taylor's. Garage Lid
, 25.6. 62—3n
T A N BEAUTY SOAP, Bring out your Beau England's ene eee mewrenaper ne “
* M eau |» .
; ty with the Mile and Almond Of in| (us efter cubiecton tn Londen. Con,
Pr. Wm. Hy. &). Dial 34¢6 "WILLOW" Beauty. Soap. Get a few]i.ct: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co. Ltd
cakes today from your Es ok Local Representative, Tel, 3118
eed 17.4.82—t.f.n
CREAMERY BUTTER—Churned twice | ~ re 4 ma
SANTICAN tchen Sanicans with
weekly. Phone OBSTay 26.6.52—2n | .tep-on lever which opens lid Re-
e ovable enamelled inner pail for casy
Delicious Maraschino§ Cherries in | )°V?" >
Boxes. Every one a delight, Knight's Borsa ion ora enh. a ai bs
Ltd. 25.6 gn, | Hutchinson on Li re
rie _ B.6.08-Sn. | Dial aaa 6,52—4n
Oe Se eae a hans ikigek Superfine Shark Skin: Smooth & love-
Sse 6H ‘es 4 Pet a 60 Ort $324] Y, Quality in Pink, Lilac & grey 36in

wide $2.14 yard. Come & get yours
at Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street. 27.6.52—1n

TOOTH PICKS in boxes of 750. Finest
quality 1/3 box, Get yours at Knights
Ltd. 25.6.52—3n

Also galvanised nails 39 cents per Ib.
Auto Tyre Co. Dial 2696—~ 21.6.52—t.f.n

“TcR BOX—Al metal in first class
condition. Dial 4616 or 4952.
26.6.52—3n









This Week's

. ia . ive! iad
Special protectives.- vf: ohnson ae Cox. Pr. | Sots, .gtN attetivg desis «fram
pe ; Wm. Henry St. Phone 2691 26 6.52an|Mutehinson & Co. Ltd. Dial 4292
$2 n 27,6 .52-—1n
SSS SSSSSOSSSSS





TRA SETS—24-piece Decorated Tea

JUST received fresh stocks of Durex












“-

MEAT PIES
8c. each
ARBADOS
AKERIES Lim

DIAL 4758
JAMES STREET

WANTED FOR CASH

USED
i POSTAGE STAMPS

Of the British West Indies,
Good Prices Paid. At The
CARIBBEAN STAMP
SOCIETY, 3rd Floor, No. 10,
Swan Street

M. V.
DAERWOOD

will be arrivihg at Barbados
on TUESDAY, July Ist and
will be sailing on THURS-
DAY, July 3, for St. Lucia,
St. Vincent, Grenada, Aruba,
accepting Passengers and
Freight.



SLPS SPSSE:

SO



DSL

SOOSSCOOSS



SOOSSSSSSESE SESS SS

instant at 2 p.m







Subscribe now to the Dafly Telegraph sell I carry home and my family





































would like to sell them a little
dearer.”

“Black eyes” and other» peas
are retailed at 32 cents per pint,
and butter beans at 36 cents per
Ib.

Asked their views about a cen=
tral marketing depot, two haw-
kers emphatically stated: “It
would be a good thing. Then the
people from whom we buy will
have to sell us at a proper price.
They will not be able to rob us,
ind we in turn will not have to
charge high prices in order to
make enough to enable us to buy
food.”

Another hawker was not inter-
ested in whether a central mar-'inflating the damages awarded.
keting depot was set up or not. “For the -result, I award the
She said “I am quite happy here,” | plaintiff $150.00 and costs to be
What I sell I sell; What I don’t taxed,” he concluded.

McKenzie appealed against this
judgment.

CONQUER PAIN
SCIENTIFICALLY

pANACIA/ Caffeine, Acetylsalicylic Acid—and QUININE. These four

medicines, scientifically balanced, work synergistica!!y—that is why

they relieve pain fast, restore your sense of well-being !

is welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists
in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers,

colds, headaches, toothache, rheumaiism, neuralgia—this wonderful

new specific brings you amazingly quick relief from all of them !

{ANAGIN/ costs little. You can buy it
> in two-tablet envelopes—
enough to bring quick relief from a
bout of pain. Or in handy 20-tablet
boxes. Or in 50-tablet bottles—keep
one of these in your house.

ARM YOURSELF
AGAINST PAIN
GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!

*ANAGIN' i¢ sold in Great Pritain and South Africa under the name ‘ANADIN

Disapproval

“The result ot the employment
of deadiy weapons such as a rifle
undoubtedly is, cannot be

community.
“Had this case been tried by a
jury, it would have been open to

felt so minded—by awarding ex-
emplary damages.

“But the province of the Judge
in assessing damages—when he
sits without a jury—is more exact
and eircumscribed and he can by
words of condemnation give ex-
pression to his feelings of indig-
nation at the defendant’s conduct
whieh a jury can only show by

ind T eat”, ‘

Dad







Mrs. McShine Concerned
Over British Ignorance

Mrs, Pujadas-MeShine, former chairman of the Trini-
at the ignorance of colonial affairs shown by many people

She has personally experienced this lack of knowledge.
Diseussing this she recalled that she w&s once amazed tc

from Mrs, McShine—and learn to master languages as she

too) X
stwongly deprecated in a civilized] ‘

the jury to show its disapproval ; ¥
of the defendant's conduct—if
|



FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 1952



2 West Beliners
Arrested By Reds

BERLIN, June 26.

Police said two West Berliners
were arrested and abducted by
Ss, recently expressed concer! Communist “



















































“We should all take a lessol entering the Soviet Zone.























Arrives Barbados

16th June, 1952
2nd July, 1952
24th July, 1952

From Southampton

*“DE GRASSE .. 4th June, 1952 ..
“COLOMBIE” .. 19th June, 1952 ..
*“DE GRASSE” .. 12th July, 1952
*Not calling at Guadeloupe

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

From Barbados Arrives Southampton
*“DE GRASSE” .. 29th June, 1952 .. 9th July, 1952
“COLOMBIE” .. 18th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952
*“DE GRASSE” 6th Aug., 1952 16th Aug., 1952
*Sailing direct to Southampton

©
Haberdashery

Ribbo: Torchon,

Laces, Oottons, ome, eae

Pins, Clips, Soaps, Powders,
oo, at igh

ties, Panties, etc.

AT LOW TO THE
EARTH
e

CHILDREN

Boys’ Fancy Shirts 2 for $3.00

Boys’ Vests—37c. up.

Children’s Panties—37c.
’s Rubber _









Of
JOINERS & CABINET MAKERS
‘We have an assortment of

MIRROR GLASS

AND CHROMIUM PLATED FITTINGS
» FOR SAME.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Streets

POPP POS SOOOSE,

3566)



‘ e

»,

’. FOR SALE HOUSEHOLD
x Vogstable, Dishse—#1 20

1% © Congoleum 29 in. wide— Oe

ie ‘i Plastic Table Covers $1,29 up

Is “TRINITY COTTAGE sad many oer tihane vosh es

is Bed Sheets, Bed Spreads,
. Blankets, Mosquito Nets, etc.

YES IT’S

Derricks (on sea-side) St. James

Three Bedroom Stone House, with usual conveni-
ences, fully furnished or without furniture. Standing
cn 3 roods and 10 perches. Immediate possession.
Mortgage can be arranged. Inspection invited by
arrangement.

: GIGANTIC
SALE

For further particulars ’Phone 2959. The Barbados Pr. Wm. Henry Sirtet and x

Import & Export Co., Ltd. Plantations Building.

PKL

Swan Street. 3

25.6.52—5n. ¥ : DIAL 3466. %

» 5

Â¥$996669905 995959699569 S9S9BS 9959S 99999 9S OSS SOOSSSSG, SOSSSSTETOSSSSSSOOSSOT
ie
&







FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





ERR









1YP939990909990999900955;
22 BY CARL ANDERSON Son Conn

Bots. Cocktail Cherries

| +4 |



Pkg

}

|

j Po Icing Sugar

| Bots. Lemon Essences

| o Vanilla Essences

| Jars Mayonnaise
Prepared Mustard

| Currie

| Tins Fruit Salad

» Pears



per tb
Cheese per Ib

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

Headquarters for Best Rum.
| CSCC OB OOEBSS
POOSSEPOCO OVS SSSS9SSSSS

s a
' Holiday Entertainment
$
‘s
: Tt
Â¥ .
% °
- A
» {
e
i> =
S
|
ig
Â¥
% MIXED VEGETABLES in
: tins
SLICED HAM
| LAMB TONGUES in tins
| CORNED MUTTON in tins















FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....







WE DIDIN'T GET MUCH
'. FROM THAT LOT BUT











poerienceriierinan, | pmmnentcupenpaiicgstptetonecneies
MAS.DE -AZLON | | POS/TIVELY! WHAT :
(DENTIFIED | BEATS ME iS WHERE r,
THIS AS PART | YOUNG HAY HAS

OF THE STOLEN HIDDEN THE REST CF
PROPERTY? = «| THE STUFF. WE'VE HAD

PERHAPS THEY RE NOT
WORTH FINDING IF THEY




FOR FINDING THAT
FUNG IN HIS LOCKER,

1 *O NEVER Have
LE, BELIEVED 'T OF
e ey YOUNG HAY.





Sk TCO





NINN Rs

N RCT ethan

H\ -
Yt ae
heh La ade



ROAST BEEF in tins

WOODLEY -- —~ 4) WC YES DAGWOOD, +)" [THE NERVE OF THAT) OS

DO YOU KNOW) | 10 CIES TWO.) | [ery Coutine Ar 5 VEAL LOAF in tins
wnaTsTIMe (?) i | Hy TO FIND OUT jj



:
°
g
x
x
s
‘
LUNCHEON BEEF in tins
WwW DOES wooDLey )
pape WS xO) s And Our Popular
SLEEP WI \
NOISY PARTY Yu
GOING d
Dd
‘
%
+
%

HIS HOLISE



ag? |(Poeialae

2 Rah, he

TS ty # KX pS A IN
cw ae

FIVE STAR RUM





? "
Ve :



Ne

INCE & CO.
LTD.
8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.

AEEE EEO OE LOO







IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL

en ne nme see en
—

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











? 7
THEN THE BOY'S HE 1S ON AN
FATHER IS ALIVE? } IMPORTANT MISSION
WHERE? <_ — IN ANOTHER
SOLAR SYSTEM! IF HE
SUCCEEDS, THEN WE
ALL HAVE A CHANCE
TO LIVE...

7 ...1F NOT, THE
CITY OF ICE IS

DOOMED! WE

WILL ALL PERISH /

“[\


























i SS... anes
LOOK, QUEEN MARNA!

I LANDED HERE BY
ACCIDENT — THEN
FOUND RAY CARSON /
ALL I WANT NOW IS

TO FIND DR, CARSON





BUT IM AFRAID
THEY ARE/ AND
DR. CARSON Is
RIGHT IN THE
MIODLE OF







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


































7 / low
AND LEAVE! YouR R ee a : Usually Now
LOCAL POLITICS ARE
MACARONI & CHEESE tins .. 23 20 Carrs Table Water Biscuits ... 1.58
Carrs Cheese Crisps .......... 1,32
‘ 3, z ‘ Pineapple Juice . iii. cise ees 36
PINEAPPLE tins ey ewan ee 64 Dried Fruit Salad 1-lb........ .73
Dried Fruit Salad $-lb, ....... «39
Candles in Colours ........... .B9
OXFORD SAUSAGES tins .. 69 64 Candles In Wite <.6......ces 55
JOHNNY HAZARD SULTANAS 1 lb. pkgs Se. 58 PAG 3 Ob iraate ie be een Wa Reed Bde 1.34
3 : : DARINE MING TRA oo oiisciccccesccees 1.54
cal coeds has DAME GRRe ee I yee sca ve eeu bes ens 1,35
— / : i =e PAL! INLE GREE ae i ‘ 9s Be MUI iad said 4 hey. 3-4 + 9 cebu Neem ese 1.07
ACH, VE MUST GO! NO,SIREE, PAL! .., UNLESS YOU AGREE PILCHA 2 es x 25 29 N ) é Ae
7” es vib onsir PLEASE... HAND OVER THIS GUN SAYS WE TO ClIT ME IN ON YOUR RDS tins 4 : EXOD Suet eas CMMI DE 6 ss 50.0 0 050 0b 0'0.e i eaetee he
§0...YOU KNOW I FOUND OUT! AFTER THE OUR BRIEFCASE! WAIT FOR THE CoPs/ LITTLE RACKET/ LACTOGEN 24 Ibs. ibaa d « Man ea ace 3.49
ABOUT THE MONEY, OLD LADY WHO SAVED ME d nti : ee se Ae OL CLINE caer ecasaeee wer bane 40
MEIN HERR! WENT TO GET THE BEER Bottles = ay ‘ 26 .22













D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
The Place Where Your Dollar Further



F
Ny Goes












ENJOY YOUR SLIMMING

By SHEILA HUTCHINS & ANN ROGERS





IT WON THREE
THOUSAND BUCKS
ON A TELEVISION
PROGRAM - AN’
I SPLIT WITH









Ou! yOu
WANT THAT






SEE-IN FACT- I'D
LIkKE-TO SEE THE
TEN DOLLARS HE

YOU need not become a good crank to get slim, You will be comfortably, They have compiled over 200 recipes for excit-
surpised to find that you can eat almost all the mouthwatering ing things—all low in starch content—which you will want to
things which you see on the cover, and still reduce your weight wo on eating long after you have attained your ideal weight.
The best way to slim, say the authors is not by starving, not This: book includes two tested diets, one for ten days’
by taking medicing not by violent exercise, but by eating the limming course, and the other for a reducing programme of
right kind of food. In recent years most of us have been eating three months. A special section shows at a glance the calorie
far too much stodge, which is both dull and fattening value of four ounce portions of over 200 ordinary foods,

Sheila Hutchins and Ann Rogers are both extremely inter- Dr, Brian MeCormae in his Foreword says: “An intelligent
ested in the pleasures of the table. and want to bring back the combinations of the recipes will make those ugly folds subside
fun into eating, waile nelping you to slim successfully and without any tears at all,” ‘

Sale at the ocate Stationery.
iid Be deuian On Sale a the Advocate Stationery





THAT'S FUNNY! = \ JOE
LOOK! THEIR t,o off |
CAR'S ON THE OTHER

SIDE OF THE TRACKS...














LIL! RAN ON FOOT IN THIS S

——
DUDE AND THEY WOULON'T TRY TO GET AWAY yrs PPLE LEEPER LEELA ROP OPEL AR AAE LP ELLE TTTS,
OPEN CO
Ps



in a
wide
variety





LILI MUST BE
FIVE MILES UP






With every oles | CHECK THIS LIST —

should include a supply

of
r( ILL TAKE CARE OF THEM,SERGEANT.

MARCH THESE PRISONERS TOTHE

WHOEVER HE IS, HE ‘W VEAH, START !
AME INTHE NICKOF J& MOVIN, YOU. !
IME,ORWED BE c!

Tins Morton’s Fresh Herrings in, Pkgs. Mixed Nuts in }’s and 1's,
al }’s and 1's, Tins Creamed Wheat, 24 oz. 2
ALLEYNE ARTHUR'S [fins Morton's Fresh Herrings in| Tins Chelsea Fruit Cocktails in 1's
Tomato Sauce in }'s and L's. and 2}'s.

Remake Tins Plumrose Bristling Sardines Tins Koo White Grapes in 1’s and
Special Rum Tins Rock Lobster 64 oz. | "o's. ve

Tins Kraft Fish Supreme, 8 0z. | Tins Koo Purple Grapes in 1’s and
Tins Bronte Roast Beef in L's | 2\'s s

+ 24's. %
ALLEYNE ARTHUR [Bt Si c.Soetiet :
A Tins Rosco Luncheon Beef, 12 0z.| Bots. Heinz Chili Sauce, 12 oz. y

Tins Ranch Veal Loaf, 12 oz. Bots Heinz Chili Sauce, i2 oz.

Tins Trim Pork and Beef, 10 oz. | Bots Heinz Sweet Mustard Pickles, ¢
& Ovs Utd. Pkes. Tale & Lyle Cube sugar, 12 0%. ¥

1 Ib, “WE | Bots. Heinz Worcestershire Sauce, 4
’ 1 és ° . Pkges. Tale & Lyle Castor Sugar, 65 oz. and 11% oz. %
“Your Grocers” — High Street 1 Ib Bots, Demerara Cassareep.

3 ;

4,4, 4 44,4454 4 44,44 4,4
CLL ALLL EEL LLL LALLA LE COO OOO PCE OEES BE CCF9 S98 SS9SSSSSSOSOCIOR



SOOOCOOOL SOSSSOOF OSS SESS SSO SEES:

POLL ESFP PSE SF FEOF SESS OSS
-



LLL OO?




PAGE EIGHT

Know Your Cricket

10, Il &

By O. 8. COPPIN





Laws 12

I SHALL deal with three laws to-day that govern the
care and maintenance of the pitch—rolling, mowing and
watering, covering and general maintenance.

LAW 10—ROLLING, MOWING, (i) The umpires shall instruct





MAUREEN CONNOLLY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1952 %

Swordfish, College Win
Water Polo Games

THE Swordfish team struck amazingly good form in
their Water Polo match against Snappers, the team which!
is at present first in the Cup lineup, and defeated them in a}
rough, fast game by three goals to two. i

In the other match, Harrison College defeated Whip- |
porays 4—1. |

For Swordfish, Herbert Portillo scored two and his}







Ss
| ALWAYS
| AHEAD !!









AND WATERING THE PITCH.

Unless permitted by special
regulations, the Pitch shall not
be rolled during a match ex-
cept before the start of each
innings and of each day's
play, when, if the captain of
the batting side so elect, it may
be swept and rolled for not
more than seven minutes, The
piteh shall not be mown dur-
ing a match unless special
regulations so provide. Under
no circumstances shall the
pitch be watered during a
match,

Special

Notes to this law by the M.C.C.
specifically point out that “Speci:t
Regulations’ within the frame-
work of the Laws are those au-
thorised by the M.C.C. in respect
of County cricket, or by Overseas
Governing Bodies in respect of
cricket in the countries concerne:.
Such regulations do not apply io
matches played by touring tea:ns
unless in the M.C.C.’s Notes and
Interpretations of the Official
Laws, or unless agreed to by both
parties before the visiting team
arrives.

It is the umpires’ responsibility
that any rolling permitted by this
law, and carried out at the request
of the captain of the batting side,
is in accordance with the regula-

tions laid down and that it is com- ,

pleted so as to allow play to strt
at the stipulated time.
Ignored

Unfortunately, I have seen these
instructions too often ignored in
the conduct of local cricket. In the
First Divtsion there is an effort by
umpires to carry out these instruc-
tions but how often in Intermedi-
ate and Second Division games is
this rolling left to the groundsmen
while the umpires relax in the
pavilion with a cool drink,

Another point that must be
borne in mind is that the lime
allowed for rolling shall be taken
out of the normal playing time if
a captain declares an innings clos-
ed either, (a) before play starts
on any day so late that the other
captain is prevented from exer-
cising his option in regard to roll-
ing under this Law or (b) during
the luncheon interval later than
fifteen minutes after the star, of
such interval.

Heartburn

burn and it would be well to di-
gest it since it has been known tc
happen that captains averaging tc
the minute for victory have dis-
covered, often too late and to their
cost that they have less time than
that for which they had bargained
simply because time for rolling
had been taken out of the playing
time because of the provisions of
the Official Notes to these Laws.

Australia

In Australia, South Africa and
New Zealand, if at any time a rain
affected pitch is damaged by play
thereon, it shall be swept and
rolled for a period not more than
ten consecutive minutes at any
time between the close of play
on the day on which it was dam-
aged and the next resumption of
play, provided that:

This has caused much on

the groundsman to sweep and roll
the pitch only after they had
agreed that damage caused to it
as a result of play after rain hag
fallen warrants such rolling addi-
tional to the, provided for in Law
10.

(ii) Such rolling shall in all cas-
es be done under the personal
supervision of both umpires and
shall take place at such time and
with such roller as the grounds-
man shall consider best calculated
to repair the damage to the pitch.

(ii) Not. more than one sucn
additional rolling shall be permit-
ted as a result of rain on any par-
ticular day

(iv) The rolling provided for in
Law 10 shall not be permitted on
any day On which the rolling
herein provided for takes place
within two hours of the time ap-
pointed for commencement of play
on that day.

Mowing

The pitch may be mown under
the supervision of the umpires be-
fore play starts on the third day
of a match (or on Monday of a
match starting on the preceding
Friday or Saturday), and thereaf-
ter on each alternate day,

I have included the Australian
version for those who wondered
at Hassett’s tactics in the First
Australia—West Indies Test and
also from the point of view of re-
rd if necessary,

LAW 1I—COVERING
PITCH.

The pitch shall not be com-

pletely covered during a
match unless special regula-
tions so provide; covers used
to protect the bowlers’ run
shall not extend to a greater
distance than 3} feet ii front
of the popping creases,
Covers are not used in these
parts except in Intercolonial and
Test cricket, Complete covering
of the pitch is usually restricted
to 24 hours before the start of a
Test match and to a special week-
end covering.

The covers for thé bowlers run-
up are usually about 18 ft. long

of which 74 feet onby projects on

THE



to the pitch over the bowling
ereases at each side,
LAW 12. MAINTENANCE OF

THE PITCH.

The batsman may beat the

pitch with his bat and play-
ers secure their foothold by
the use of sawdust, provided
Law 46 (Fair and Unfair
Play) be not thereby contra-
vened. In wet weather the
umpires shall see th the
holes made by the wiers
and batsmen are cleaned out
and dried out whenever ne-
cessary to facilitate play.
These two laws call for little
comment from me. However my
one observation is that with re-
spect to Law 12, few umpires car=
ry out the provisions of seeing
that holes are cleaned out and
dried out voluntarily, They must
be appealed to and even then
quite a few have shown some un-
certainty as to whether they ara
empowered to do so, ’

I hope to see this rule rigidly
observed by umpires this season,

eipenally if there are many wet
playing day:



Bright Light Wins Trial
Stakes As T.T.C. Meet Opens

(From Our Own Correspondent) «

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 26.
The Classic Trial Stakes for three-year-olds was won

by Barbados-trained, St. Vincent-bred Bright Light ridden 75 4-6, 3-6, 6—2, 4—2,

by Sonny Holder as the T.T.C. four-day Summer Meeting

got underway on rain soakec

Running behind Bright Light on
the heavy track was Barbados-
bred First Admiral ridden b)
Yvonet with The Ambassadress
third,

Results:

FIRST RACE
BAYSHORE STAKES
About Five Furlongs, Class C
& G2, Maidens

1—-Hope Dawns, 2—Magic Gave,
3—Prussian Maiden,
Time 1 minute, 48 seconds
SECOND RACE
TRIAL STAKES TROPHY
About Six Furlongs (Nominate)
1—Bright. Light, 2—First Ad-
miral, 3—-The Ambassadress.
Time: 1 minute, '9 seconds

THIRD RACE
COLONY STAKES
About Five Furlongs, Class F and
F2, Four Years Old and Over

1—Osear, 2—Holigay, 3—Siella
Polaris.
Time: 1 minute, 34 seconds.





1 Queen’s Park Savannah.

FOURTH RACE
T.T.C, PLAT
About One Mile and 130 Yards
Class A and B Only
1—-Hellican, 2—Harroween, 3—
Landmark.
Time: 1 minute, 53% seconds.
FIFTH RACE
ST. ANNS STAKES
About Six Furlongs, Class B1
B2 and Cl Only
1—Castle In The Air, 2—Foot-
mark, 3-—Modellink.
Time. | minute 16% seconds.
SIXTH RACE
ST. CLAIR STAKES
About | Mile and 130 Yards,
Class C and C2 Winners
1—Monroe, 2—Leading Article,
3—Farren Star.
Time: 1 minute, 532 seconds.
SEVENTH RACE
CREOLE STAKES
About Six Furlongs, Class D and E
Onty
1—Mary Ann, 2—Cross Roads,
8—Mark Light.

Time i minute, 183 seconds.

_They'lll Do It Every Time sent + tao By Jimmy Hatlo





We STRAWBOSS

Vo “< oe WHEN HE'S
1S PHONING HIS HELLO, TOOOLES:. te LING LONG-
SWEE MEAT => HIS HOW ARE YOU, DISTANCE, SHE'S
SECRTTARY 1S “ALL / HONEYBUNP “UH VERY BUSY PLAYING

BARS NO WORK “+:



~ 5
: £ivg FLSTURED Srmpica Te, inc, WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED 7°47

WAIT A MINUTE“ER:
=) TLL CALL YOU LATER’.
WHEN L GO OUT TO
LUNCHON AN QUT-
SS SIDE PHONE! KNOW J
Fj WHAT LZ MEAN? LD

Hb





—

ae
eg
—

~

et



we |
|
|

brother Nestor one. For Snappers, Kenneth Ince and George |
McClean scored.

Throughout the game Swordfish normally gets around well, was|

had the edge on their opponents. very slow, Bannister overdid his
Herbert Portillo was getting back arm shots which were in-|
around swiftly, outswimming tended to befool the goalkeeper,

players who marked him and

aoe but which through the frequency |
pall

many .times procured the of them had no effect. Ince was!
mainly through his zest. nearest his usual self of the Snap- |
Geoffrey Foster who was in good pers team, but he was scarcely |
form, positioned himself well for given a fair chance for a real |
passes arid though he did not good shot.
score, took some near shots at the In the College-Whipporays
bars. Dick Reece and Gerard match, Geoffrey Jordan scored
Jordan in the back lime weru three and Alan Taylor one. For
about the mainstay in negativing Whipporays, Spence scored the
the valiant efforts of Snappers. only goal.
«J Kenneth Ince and Delbert Bannis- This match, coming after
‘ ter, but these two, Jordan and f§nappers-Swordfish match,



the
was





sultry conditions



MAUREEN CONNOLLY, United States Women’s Champion with her
coach Eleanor “Teach” Tennant, pictured on arrival in England to
play at Wimbledon.

Britishers Eliminated From
Wimbledon Singles

(From Our Own Correspondent)
By DENNIS HART
LONDON, June 26.
There are no British players in the last 16 of the Men’s

Singles at Wimbledon. ‘This afternoon the last two repre-

sentatives, Tony Mottram and John Horn were beaten by

seeded players. Mottram lost to the South African champion

Eric Sturgess and Horn to the American Budge Patty who

won the title in 1950.

The remaining eight seeds alsa the Argentinian A. D. Russell
came through but not without 6—3, 6—2, 6—4. t
some minor scares, Frank Sedg- Doris Hart and Shirley Fry be-
man, Gardnar Mulloy, Dick gan the defence of their Women’s
Savitt and Ken McGregor all Doubles tigie WNP, a8 one e~,

M a » passing i 6—0 victory over the British pa
Mion mer @ im Miss M. P. Harrison and Miss

Tony Mottram lost 4—6, 3—6, J: M. Trower.
4—6 to Sturgess. The South In the Men's Doubles titlehold-
African played a grand all court @!S Frank Sedgman and Ken
game but Mottram contributed to McGregor defeated the hard-hit-
his own defeat by inconsistency, ims Swedish pair T, Johansson
At times he played like a world-
beater but on other occasions he
lapsed badly.

In the first and second sets
he lost vital points by serving

THE WEATHER
REPORT

double faults. He was steadier in YESTERDAY

the third set and broke through Rainfall from Codrington:

Sturgess’ service to lead 2—1. He nil.

held his own service to lead 3—1. Total Rainfall for Month to

The next three games went with date: 4.44 ins. é

service and the English champion | Highest Temi + 88.5°R

then led 4—3, Lowest Temperature: 72.5°F
Wind Velocity: miles per

Sturgess sensed danger and hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.999 (3
p.m.) 29.961,

turned on the pressure. He broke
through Mottram’s service, held

his own after being 15—40 down, TO-DAY.
and again won Mottram’s to take Sunrise: 5.46 a.m,
the match, Sunset: 6.17 p.m.

Moon: New, June 22.

Horn was
0 gnatch for Patty | righting: 7.6@ p.m.

who won 6—1, 6—1, 6—1.

athe fitness of the 39-year-old | High, Se we oe
merican Gardnar Mulloy id ce ‘

dividends in his gruelling otha. Say Bide 19.16 sm, 19.08
gle with S. Stockenberg of aan

Sweden. After four fierce sets in







both players a
were considerably affected, Mul-
loy's strength of service carried
him to a 4—2 lead in the final set
and then came the sudden end.
Stockenberg retired with cramp
leaving Mulloy the winner by

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Courts of Appeal and Petty
Debt, 10.00 a.m.

played well was Albert

and N. Rohlsson 6—2, 6—2, 6—2.
——————————

ee were troublesome and kep' dull, but College combined well
t
the bi

The other Swordfish plage . ho
eather-

head the captain and goalkeeper
who saved many a good for
from Ince and Bannister especial-
ly. His ability in the bars, too,
was heightened when it is known
that he played with a_ sprained
and necessarily bandaged thumb.

The only Swordfish player who
did not altogether pull his weight
was L. Best who stuck behind a
Snappers’ player even when his
team was onits most dashing
offensive. He is potentially a
good player, but his readiness and
ability to sum up the position was
not at all good.

The Snappers team did not al-
together play the type of water
polo they have been playing this
season to put themselves first in
the line-up. F. Manning who

Indians Win
Second Match

(From Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, June 26

The Indian tourists recorded
their second success in England by
beating Combined Services at
Gillingham today. _ Services,
forced to follow on this morning
under the two-day rule, were dis-
missed for 178 and the tourists hit
off the 69 needed for victory with
the loss of only one wicket.

Two days also sufficed for Essex
to beat Kent who were dismissed
twice in a day. In the first innings
only left hander Hearn offered any
resistance, batting nearly three
hours for 55. In the second in-
nings Ray Smith claimed five
wickets with his mixture of
swingers and off spinners.

Championship leaders Surrey
collapsed surprisingly at Guiid-
ford this morning and surren-
dered first innings points to
Hampshire. Their last five wickets
fell for 16.

Leg break bowler Jenkins is
having a successful match for
Worcester against Cambridge. He
followed up his first innings 85 by
taking eight for 82.

Former England player Jack
Crapp hit his first century of the
season for Gloucester against
Middlesex.

Scoreboard

Essex beat Kent by an innings
and 143 runs. Essex 456 for eight
declared; Kent 145 and 168, Smith
five for 72.

The Indians beat Combined
Services by nine wickets. Indians
225 and 69 for one, Combined
Services 115 and 178.

Surrey versus Hampshire:
Hampshire 151 and 216 for seven;
Surrey 137. Cannings five for 46.

Gloucester versus Middlesex:
Middlesex 294 for seven declared
and 39 for one; Gloucester 331 for

vers well supplied with and were quite masters of Whip- |



Attractive |

porays. Their ready strong
swimming Jordan had no near Styles
rival in this mateh for his good
playing, his ability to sum up the d
position and above all his judg- an
ment.

Colours

The teams were:—

Snappers—K. Ince, D. Bannis-
ter, M. Browne, G. McClean
(Capt.), Archie Clarke, F. Hazell
and F, Manning.

Swordfish—H. Portillo, N, Por-
tillo, G. Foster, D. Reece, G. Jor-
dan, L. Best and H. Weatherhead
(Capt.).

Whipporays—C. Greenidge, H.
Weatherhead, A. Hunte (Capt.),
T. Yearwood, L. Spence, P. Potter
and D. O’Neal.

Harrison College—J. Cabrol, G.
Jordan, A. E. Taylor, R. Feldman,
S. Grannum, K. Armstrong and
C. Evelyn (Capt.).

Large Brim

with





Bound Edges



Priced at $7.87 and $8.00 each

Cave Shepherd & Co, Ltd.

10, 11,12 & 13 Broad Street

;





Dutch Labourites

Score Gains
AMSTERDAM, Netherlands,









June 26. |
The Labour Party scored
important gains in the Nether- : he bt 2
lands Parliamentary JHlectios) === = SSS
while the dominant Catholic} |
Peoples Party and Communists BA BADOS rd ND Y | |
have lost ground according to ; n .

unofficial returns.
The results from Tuesday's
balloting — the third postwar
General Elections gave Labowr-
ites a gain of three seats in the
100-member Lower Chamber,
while the Catholic Party and
Communist lost two seats each,
The Catholic Peoples Party got
30 seats, Labourites anti-Revo-
lutionary Group 42, Christian
Historical Union 9, Peoples Party
for Freedom and Democracy 9,
Communists 6, Political Reform~-
eds 2, and Catholic National
Party 2. —UP.

Swedish Officials
Deny Report

b STOCKHOLM, June 26.

Sweden officially denied that
another Swedish military aircraft
was shot down over the Baltic

Sea this morning.
am. G.M.T | Ves

ANNUAL HOLIDAY

Ova CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note
that our WORKSHOP will be closed as from Monday, |
16th June, 1952, to Saturday, the 28th June, 1952, inclu-
sive, forthe purpose of granting our Workmen their
ANNUAL HOLIDAY.

Arrangements have been made for emergency work
to be undertaken during this period and the receipt
of repairs and delivery of completed work will be
continued as usual.

Our Merchandise Department and Office will be open
to business as usual.

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

White Park Road.
St. Michael







At about 8.30
Stockholm receivers picked up a
radio message of an unknown ori-
gin which claimed that another
Swedish aircraft had been shot
down. The message was repeated
half hour later. A Swedish De-
fence Staff statement said that im-
mediate investigations established
that all Swedish military and

on aircraft were accounted @ WALLBOARD MOULDING
Th sig -
Russians shot down a Swed @ STANDARD HARDBOARD

ish Catalina search plane over the









Phone 4267 for

@® UNITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD SHEETS

\’ thick, 4’, x 8’, 9’, 10’, 12’
(for covering joints)

SHEETS |

6—3, 4—6, 6—3, 6—3 looks com-
fortable enough on paper
til the middle of the third set it
was anybody’s game.

Sedgman forced Washer to
deuces before the Belgian held his
service.
heat as his own efforts Washer
cracked and Sedgman took the sct
6—3 and went on to win comfor-
tably.

table 6—0, 6—1. 6—4 win over 86 for no wicket; Yorkshire 292.
able —(), pi, — ! rer e - ; . ee ee eal
A. C. Van Swol of the Nether- | % COSSSSSPPVSSSSSIOSE $ COO LOPE DSS
lands,

K. Nielsen of Denmark 8—6, 6—4,
6—3,
lia beat South African N. M,
Cockburn 6—0, 4—-6, 6—4, 6—-3.
Herbie Flam of America beat T.
Ulrich of Denmark 7—-5, 6—2,
8—6. Vic Seixas of America beat




ROSIE -THE -RIVETER
ON THE TYPEWRITER:

ae

Baltic on June 16 which was look-
ing for a Swedish D.C,-47 which
disappeared on June 13 and is

five declared. Crapp 103.

Court of Ordinary, 11.00 a.m.
MI x versus Leicester: Leices-

Bask 1, ¥.M.P.C,, 7.30
Frank Sedgman favourite who ee ee oe

; é .m, ter 325 and 81; Sussex 190. Walsh y ; re
has not yet clicked into top gear Poli Band at Nurses’ Home | seven for 97 and 13 for no, aay a ere to have
took four sets to dispose of Philip Annual Dance, 9 p.m. wicket. acal ean d
Washer of Belgium. His win of r :

M.C.C. versus Oxford Univers-
ity: M.C.C, 389 for seven declared |
and 106 for no wicket; Oxford
325. Leadbeater five for 119.

Glamorgan versus Northants:
Northants 213 and 106 for two;
Gigmorgan 263. W. E. Jones 67.

orcester versus Cambridge |
University: Worcester 295
251 for six; Cambridge 185,

Notts versus Lancashire: Notts
271 and 91 for ao wicket; Lan-
cashire 200, Butler five for 38.

but un-





In the sixth game of that set
four

DO’S AND DON’TS

FOR CAREFUL
DRIVERS

Exhausted as much by and

What you need are the lif

giving vitamins and mineras
of YEAST-PHOS. Enjoy !.

Titleholder Dick Savitt had to|| DO gs you would be done by. t ersus Warwick: |
pull out his most powerful ground |} DON’T insist on your rights: are and 134 for two;
shots to defeat his fellow country- your obligations are more Warwick 195.
mae H. Likas 6—1, 6—3, 3-6, | important, Scotland versus Yorkshire:

i eclared and
Jaroslav Drobny had a comfor- | Scotland 381 for nine decli



. ts ;
e
Mervyn Rose of Australia beat Gu 5 B ee ,
m t
Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth a:
Loose Teeth mean that you ma»
have Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth ¢:
perhaps some bad disease that wl.
sooner or later cause your teeth |
fall out and may also cause Rhew
matism and Heart Trouble. Amosa
stops gum bili the first day
ends sore mouth and quickly tig!)
ens the teeth. Iron clad guarante:
Amosan must make your mouth w«'
and save your teeth or money bac
on return of empty package. («
mosan from your chemist tod
e crarantee protects you

Ken McGregor of Austra-

THINK OF
THE FIT



Third Annual
Benefit Show & Dance




THIS MEXICO CITY?
WAIT UP!!

WHA? WHO?
HULLO!

72

In Aid of The CH. CH. C
ST. JOHN’S BABY K
LEAGUE CLINICS

At DRILL HALL,



Garrison



FRIDAY, July 4th 1952 at 8.45 Pom
Under the distinguished Patronage

A vv O R S T E D ||| “The Star Buds School

of DANCING








in a variety of classical dances
such 4s Ballet, Musical Comedy
' A Novelty Dance “Kitten on th
Or ILY e Kevs". A Solo Danc Rose
}
The Bud Parasol” et
Ry kind permission of cx
AT Michelin and under tt direc
of Capt Raisor \.R.C M
| M.B.E The fe * Band
P.C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD Se
. . . ad ? % ADMISSION $1.00
$ | |
‘ . Dancin tte he Show. Ticket
“TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING % I] from Committec “The Stari
3 Bud” B and Refreshment
| FSSCSSSSSSSSESOSSSSSSS SOS 9OSS GO GSS SSE O98 SOG OS 9SSS



4” thick, 4 x 6’, 8’, 10’

@ TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS

Ya’? thick, 4’ 6’, 8’

SHEETS
Mi" thie’; 4 x: 8’, 3? x7
3/16” thick, 4 x 8’, 3’ x 7
ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS
3/16” thick 4’ x 8
ALL THESE BUILDING BOARDS ARE TREATED TO

RESIST THE ATTACK OF WOOD ANTS AND OTHER
TERMITES.





@® PLYWOOD

@ TURNALL

Phone 4267.

Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.

a











C. B. Rice’s

Merchant Tailors