Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895



Labourites Tell U.S.

Angry Party Members Plan To

Overthrow Churchill Govt.

LONDON, June 27.

THE British Labour Party returned to the war path!
against the Conservative Government after telling the/
United States to stay out of British politics. The Party
framed plans to try to overturn Prime Minister Chur-
chill’s Government on the controversial issue of United
Nations bombing raids on the Yalu River. Party leaders!
were drafting a motion censuring the Churchill regime for|
failing to keep itself informed of decisions in the Korean
theatre.
The vote in a special debate on Korea in the Commons
next Tuesday would mark the first time Labourites have
voted against the Government on a major Foreign Policy

issue. It would shake Britain’s tenuous bipartisan Foreign
Policy.
The angered mood of the La- gj
bourites and the growing criti- ? |
cism of all things American by : |
the party was detected in last |
night’s strong statement by
former Foreign Secretary Her-
bert Morrison. He is generally

considered to be one of the mild-
est men in the Party, the, spokes-

man for its moderate wing. But
in a statement which almost all f
London papers headlined this “34

morning Morrison said “I am and.
always have been a warm sup-
porter of cordial Anglo-American
relations. For that reason I re-
gret what appears to be the ten-

| performing

Reds Continue
Traffie Jam
In Berlin

BERLIN,

Soviets in a new move in the
pin prick war against Berlin
again slowed down truck traffic
along the 110 mile international
highway running through the
Soviet zone between Berlin and
West Germany.

At the same time Soviets again
refused allied military police
patrols on the Autobahn The}
patrols have e bi a:

June 27

their “courtesy ser
vice” on the
May 9 despit
protests

West Berlin
situation on the
was “far from
about 150 trucks backlogged at
Marienborn, checkpoint on the
western end of the Autobahn and
about 60 trucks queued up at th
Berlin end.

|
super highway since |

police
lifeline utobahiun
normal wit

th

aid



dency of Departmental officials

? 7: areas Truck drivers reaching West
- ah ype te ag A aeees |} Berlin said that waiting time at
ions Sr ate Depar ment) to Autobahn checkpoints average
intervene in British polities and ten to fifteen hours. They added |
use confidential communications that “peoples police” exploiting
between former British govern- slowdown tactics were clearing
ments and the United States Gov- only three to four trucks hourl
ernment in the process” Mor- at the checkpoint:
rison was angered by statements Meanwhil 2 , aie

: ? e three West Berlin-

in Washington that he had agreed ers kidnapped by peoples police
oe ae wae. Foreign oe on Tuesday and Wednesday have |
% ae 1g =e est Sey be {not yet: returned. Berlin’ police}
week S mass ralds e said th@ jsaid on Tuesday that a labourer |
circumstances were different—

i

there were no truce talks in pro-
gress then.—U.P. |

Lana Turner In
Divorce Report

HOLLYWOOD June, 27.



}
'

WINSTON CHURCHILL

|
1
i
|

Friends of Lana Turner said the be
blonde film star will leave to-day Bar cue
for Reno to establish residence to} NEW YORK.

divorce Henry J, Topping, mil-, Corpus Christi College, Cam-
lionaire tinplate heir. bridge, did not know how to cook

After the divorce they said Miss the ox offered free by Corpus
Turner will marry the Argentine Christi, Texas for their graduates |
actor Fernando Lamas. dinner to mark the College’s

The actress is not immediately'600th anniversary. So Corpus
available for comment. Lamas at Christi a thriving town in south-|
present is seeking a divorce from eastern Texas, sent a chef with|
his wife. ‘the bullock
“barbecue”, as Americans call it. |

Statue Of Eva Peron Will |
Be Erected In Buenos Aires

BUENOS AIRES, June 27. |

A government majority in the Chamber of Deputies, in |
session boycotted by fourteen Radical (Opposition) mem- |
bers, voted unanimously last night to erect a statue of
Senora Eva Peron in Buenos Aires and in the capital cities |
of all Argentine provinces and territories.

Under the measure monuments of the First Lady will
be erected as “homage of Argentine people to the spiril|
which moves her work for collective welfare and her action |
for social improvement. |

The measure which now goes;ing a statement accusing Peron-|
to the Senate provides that the /ista of neglecting their legislative |
Argentine government with | work to devote time to debate on
funds obtained from public con-'the measure. They have boy-'
tributions will erect a monumeni cotted every session _ since. |
in Buenos Aires proper and) Radicals took the ;position ;tha\)
replicas in outlying capitals, they would not participate ii:|

The monument in Buenos Aires meetings designed to pay homage
will be ere@eted in the historic 'to living persons.

Plazo De Mayo in front of Gov- Fifty-four Peronista deputie
ernment House, its neighbour- including fifteen women — some
hood or another place in the city |of whom are serving on the:
which if possible is connected |National Congress for the fil
with “outstanding historical |time—spoke for the bill. After
events of national life.” | the Chamber Speaker completed

Five full sessions of the House | the debate, the bill was voted
totalling 24 hours were devoted |and all members present swore
to the “debate” on the proposal | loyalty “to the liberator of the
with Peronist deputies vying with jrepublic General Juan Peron and

—U.P.







each other to heap praise On | its spiritual chief Eva Peron,
Senora Peron, President Peron | their doctrine and their govern-
and their work ment” and sang the National

Radical members walked out Anthem.





on the first session after publish-. ‘, ‘ , uk.
’ ACHESON IN LONDON FOR PARLEY

woe






'

AT LONDON AIRPORT, U.S. Secretary of State Daan Acheson (left) :
greeted with a smile by British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden
Acheson is in England for Big Three talks on the East-West struggle
over Germany and other mutual problems. (International Radiophot

to cook a_ proper |tative

erecting a fence to mark the bor
der had been abducted when hx
stepped onto Soviet zone territor,
by mistake —U.P

Allies Break
Truce Talks

PANMUNJOM, June 27

Major General William K
Harrison abruptly called a three-
day .recess in the Korean truce
talks and walked out of the)
truce tent despite objections of|
Communist negotiators,

Chief United Nations represen-
called a “respite from|
propaganda”, third such recess in}
the month when Reds demon-
strated they had nothing new to}
offer

North Korean General Nam
protested strongly when Harrison
said United Nations would no’)
show up for any meetings until)
next Tuesday.

“Nam’s tone was very high’
United Nations spokesman Brig.
General William P. Nuckols said.)
“Toward the end it was
approaching a strident scream”.|
The top Red delegate kept insist-|



}
n|

jing on another meeting tomorrow | somewhere in the eighties Fahren-

and said it was “futile” for
Harrison to try to change his
mind, |

At this point Harrison said “we}
will meet on the first of July at}
11.00 a.m. That is all.” Then he}
walked out —UP.

Vienna Alerted For

Acheson’s Visit

VIENNA, June 27,
More than 3,000 policemen and
400 detectives will be alerted on
Saturday morning for three days



to break the expected Communist

demonstrations against United
| States Secretary of State Acheson

| who will arrive here for an offi-

|cial visit on Sunday
{

Police officials in charge of the
operations Communist
(Soa t eate listurbance

sald “any





uring Mr Acheson visit will
jbe broken by force All sixteen
police stations in ihe city » west-
ern #ettors will ‘be alerted from
Saturday morning until Tuesday
morning when Acheson is sched-
uled to leave for Brazil
officials aid they ex-
-cted minor demonstrations of

|
| Police
}

e Communist Youth Organiza-
n on Sunday night and demon-

tration byw worker of Soviet
plants on Monday

iministered
Lorning.—U.P.



Manley \ il} Mov e rit " a8 ° 2 ee hall resume direct sales to Ca-
¢ 5 - iE snd heures Ee aioe Pioneer Industries nadian refiners through normal
to ion j ug ” ae . ; cial channels, It is fur-
¥. r I eServe jof “Soviet Weekly” and for 7s , . commearcin M ,
ti orres lasting peace for a people Will Be Considered ther agreed that parties to this
| 2 ‘ . democracy.” agreement will give priority to
} Banaria Contract The proclamation draws the at- His Excellency the Governor|sales of commonwealth sugar to
tention to provisions of a section | Has appointed a Committee to|Canada and, subject to market—
KINGSTON, J’ca, June 26. of the ordinance which calls fay }:@@vise on applications made un considerations, will make sugar
Opposition leader Manley will]}handing over of copies of these|der_the Pioneer Industries (En-javailable for sale to Canadian re-
|move a motion in the House Of|publications to the person in! Couragement) Act, 1951, com-jfiners in such quantities and from
Representatives that “the bananal/charge of the nearest police | Prising the following persons :~~}such Sources as they may re-
industry being a vital element to} Jamaica economy ahd mainten- (Chairman); Mr. M. E. Cox, It is understood the meeting
ane, of fair secute and stable bgt M.C.P.: The Honourable H. A. |will occupy two to three days.
\ prices, essential t ts prosperity Red Cross Official ee ee ree Sh
fand is best secured bulk pur- ie | c : , mesos 7 o
ich hav Mech.E., M.L.C.; Mr. R. W. Bell.) Keeqned Convicts
chasing urrangeme hich hava ' ’ ‘ § 2
i eed iled int ot ve at ha t ia Assassinated Comptroller of Customs and M . >a d “4
1 Famaica and England, | nere J, C. King (Secretary) Ya?
Jamaica and England, and where- . . - ‘
as the Conservative Government Authoritie oe oi The Governor-in ~- Executive Sull At Large

England is indicated the
contract

‘sire tc el he
{ of |

purct Jaraicz



extreme







Te

tact and

ition be tr nitted by cabla|Red Cross official was distributing! Confectionery and Nut Food Pro-
S t f he ‘medicine to the population of near-| ducts; The Manufacture of Wax
c.P U.P. and Wax Products

|the eastern half of the United |

ina, the thermometer shot to 100
mark |
}





de- |...

for

his
disap-
d urge
ercise

_—_—
SATURDAY, UNE. 28, 1962

‘COLLISION:

THE NATIONAL MOTOR B
the motor car M-259 owned

were involved in an accident at

Raids Are Effort To

Remove Red Potential
—MARK CLARK |

TOKYO, June 27.

More air raids on North Korean Power plants were
disclosed today in what General Mark Clark deseribed as
a continuing effort to destroy communists military poten-
tial. They werebased on “established military policy” he
told the Japanese-American Society luncheon here.

The Supreme Commander spoke shortly after air
authorities here had reported new attacks yesterday by 150
jet fighter bombers on groups of generating stations at
Fusen and Changjin-Chosen. Superfortresses also attacked
communications targets.

More Die
In Record
Heat Wave

NEW YORK, June 27.
A record breaking heatwave on

» Power plant raids began last
onclay when Sutho Plant on the
Yalu River dividing North Korea
and Manchuria was attacked.
This plant was not included in
the new list published today by
ithe Far East Airforce of gener-

ating station targets bombed since

the first raid.

Clark said United Nations forces
were harassing Communists 24
hours each day “to weaken their
aggressive power and show that
we continue to mean business".
Communists had been thrown out
of territory “they coveted to have
as convenient bases for pressure
against Japan,” he declared, add-

Powe se south left at least 39
dead—-29 of them heat pstration
victims. But early tendo a wel-
come cold front swept down from



M.335 driven by Joseph Brathwaite of Bank Hall, St. Michael, and
driven by William Alleyne of Cleaved \
Lower Broad Street about 7.25 a.m. yesterday

PRICE : FIVE CENTS





- — eee eh a

<3” Disagree
On German Policy

LONDON, June 27.

Big Three Foreign Ministers failed to reach an agree-
ment on German policy today in a two and a half hour
meeting at the Foreign Office. It is understood that the
British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and French
Foreign Minister Robert Schuman insisted against the op-

osition ef Seeretary of State Dean Acheson here on plans
i a four*power meeting with Russia. As a result of the
disagreement Foreign Ministers failed to draft a joint
note to Russia on the question of unifying all Germany on

the basis of free elections.

United States Secretary of
State Dean Acheson, British
Foreign Secretary Anthony Eder
ind §6French Foreign Minister
Robert Schuman met with a host
of advisers at the Foreign Office.
They were to resume discussions
on the note in another meeting
at 2.30 pam. (G.M.T.) after lunch-
ing with Prime Minister Churchill.

Informed sources said the
Ministers had two draft texts be-
fore them but failed to iron out
in the first morning session differ-
enees which have arisen over the
timing and nature of a possible
meeting with Russia on Germat















More Bombs
Explode: None
Injured

TUNIS, June 27.
Authorities said two bombs ex-
ploded in a native quarter of the
city late last night but no one was
injured.
The first bomb exploded in

— ‘ 1 os front of a protestant school and
er lunching wi remie’ [caused som teria
Churchill at Number 10 Downing 2, eee cee

end the second in fromt of a pro-

ale Road, St. Michael, which St, they were to return to the | egsional school in Rue Sidi Ayade
Foreign Office to resume theli > 7 . ‘

more discussion on some points which ee oa exploded causing no

» will probably be reviewed in-} ).° & a - ‘te ‘

Barton Aets formally at luneh with Churchill, {6 —— “ mile " from Tunis

Their talks ranged the whole in explosion was also reported

field of Communist activity — a]'#St might in the washroom of a

theatre while the crowd was leav-
ing the premises. Authorities said
the washroom was blasted by the
explosion but no one was injured

Masked guards laid» down a
harrage of tear gas in Tunis cen-

western answer to the last Sovict
note on free elections and unity
,of Germany, the Far East where

, ~ e ‘
As Oolonial
Secretary | i'itint! alia i

}Malaya and Indo-China where

The following appointments and Britain and France fight individual

transfers in the clerical Service |battles against Communist forec |‘! jail to-day to quell Hundreds
have been made with effect from Little information was avail-]' immates who shouted -anti-
the Ist of June, 1952: ~— ble about the part taken by]|french slogans and barrieaded
‘ Mr, G. T. Barton, Assistant! George F. Kennan, U.S. envoy t emselves in the courtyard,

Colonial Secretary, has been ap-|and expert on Russia who flew} Jail officials said they were

nurehed back to their cells after
i flying wedge of guards stormed
he barricades, There are no in-
uries reported.

from Moscow to London last night
Th» United States Embassy would
not commit itself bevend sayine
Kennan was not “scheduled” te
iitend the Big Three meeting anc

pernn? to act as Colonial Secre-
ary during the absence of the
Honourable R, N, Turner on 12
days’ Casual Leave.

Appointments



Mr. F. FE, Moore, Temporary] ‘at he would not attend “so fa! They said similar demonstra-
Clerk, Waterworks Department, to|«* I know” according to the Em~,tiins were put down yesterday.
be Long Grade Clerk, Currency |‘"ssy spokesman, He_ said he/The jail contains some 2,000 men
Department, but to remain in the|“presumed” however that Ken-lJand women awaiting trial many
Waterworks Department until fur-| nun spoke to Acheson after hisjof them for anti-Frenchy terrorist
ther notice, orrival last night.—0.P. 9 A i during the recent

r fonths ,

Mr, O. A. Simmons, ee
Clerk, Old Age Pensions Paying
Office, St. Michael, to be Long
Grade Clerk, Post Office.

Mr, C. K, Holder, Temporary
Clerk, Waterworks Department, to
be Long Grade Clerk, Waterworks
Department,

—UP.

84. B.G. Farm Haads
Selected For U.S.

S. Africa Negro
Arrests Rise
CAPETOWN, South Alrica,



June 27
Mr, M. DeV. Carter, Temporar ‘ 5
Clerk, Waterworks Deportntens, ie Approximately 150 persons of ‘From Our Own Correspondent)
be Long Grade Clerk, Accountant |â„¢ixed blood were arrested 19 GEORGETOWN, June 27.
yeneral’s Office. the first day of non-white passive} Eighty four Guianese farm
Transfers vesistance campaign against al-|jabourers were selected to-day
Mr. L. legedly discriminatory laws ot/from 235 possibles and are flying

: EF, Whitehead, Long
Grade Clerk, Post Office, trans-
ferred to the Colonial Secretary's

Premier D. F. Malan’s Nationalist
Government.

on Saturday by two Resort Air-
lines planes for contract work

Canada thr t akes|ing, “we have offered reasonable | Office. Non-whites were arrested yes=)with Shade Tobacco Growers
pep coun” eee, nee terms for cessation of fighting so | oe aM. Waioatt, Long Grade sonny Sete cen wihicen. Agricultural Asaociation, Hartford,
net ! Tee At ce may be tored and | Clerk, aterworks epartment,| as they 8 ton § 5.1 Connecticut.

crete and asphalt of large cities. | ‘Nat peace ¥ oe : transferred to the Post Indians and mixed

we, patiently though with no|
pleasure, are riding out the in-,
vective.”’

Major General William K, Har-
rison, chief of the United Nations
team, led a walkout today. After-
wards he told reporters that Gen-
eral Nam I] was very angry. “He
had great difficulty in controlling
himself,’’ General Harrison said,

A United Nations communique
of ground action today reported
284 Communist casualties in five
hours of fight.

The Weather Bureau said New
York City could expeet’a high

The eity recorded 97 yesterday—
the hottest June 26 on record and
the hottest day of the year, An
unofficial reading of 142 was re+
spot exposed to sea.

Washington DC was warned to
high of 94. but the
capital conaidered it
relief. A mew record

ported in a

expect a
sweltering
a welcome

heit after two days of record heat |

for June 26 was set when the Koje Communist prisoner island
temperature spiraled to 101 | off South Korea came back into
degrees, More than 100 person: the news today when the United

Nations command claimed it now
had uncontested control over the
whole island. ae

were overcome by the heat,
Sidewalk temperature at Penn-
sylvania Avenue and Eleventh}
Street was 125 degress and Presi-j
dent Truman forewent his usual
conference due to heat. A
huge” tornado whistled through
Colorada, damaging wheat



Akron

crops,
Texas

heat



“relief”
although

also found
wave

from
three}
es had temperatures above 100
At Bambeng, South Caro-|

DIRECT export of suga

then climbed slowly to «a / . ‘
ccord 10§°aberees and Blorehesa by the Commonwealth exp
City

ecord

North
with

Carolina set a new
107
U.P. 1



The purpose of meeting is ta
finalise artrangéments of 4 new
order whereby all Canadian pur-
chases from the end of this year
vill be made through normal
commercial channels, One of the
juestions involved is that of
shipping.

Trinidad Barns
“Soviet Weekly”

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 26
rhe Trinidad Government yes-
rday issued a proclamation pro-









Tong, a Vietnam Red Cross off-)the following industries to be} the band of escaped convicts
fe il, was assassi ated by commun! pioneer industries under Section| jnder the leadership of Joao
pe — re. a1./3 of the Pioneer Industries (En+| Pereia Lima continues at large and
, hey said the of icia) Was at- couragement) Act, 1951 it has been reported they may at-| &
zjtacked by two Vietminh at Vint The Manufacture of Ham, Ba+} tempt to reach larger towns in the za
Lor 60 miles south of Saigon.|eon and Meat Curing; The Spin- state of Rio de Janeiro, whete
He ied shortly after ning of Cotton Yarn and the{Lima has said he has friends
he ttack occurred while an| Manufacture of Garments there. It was understood most remain-| 2

- jof accompanied by

another| fromm The Manufacture of Sugar



Direct Sugar Exports To
Canada To Be Discussed

(From Our Own Correspondent)

week. Mr. J. M. Campbell and Mr. R. L. M. Kirkwood will
be present for the B.W.I, Australia, Mauritius and South
Africa will also be represented.

Vat} Gommittee has already declared

ffice, but Negroes,

to remain seconded to the Public|races are co-operating in a civil] Selection was made by Stephen

Works Department until further|cdisobedience campaign. Despite|Tyler representing the Airlines
notice, inereasing agitation against Malanjand B.W.1. Employers Committee.

Mr. L. E, Burke, Long Grade|yoyernment the Nationalist won|Tyler said last year 4,000 W.1.
Clerk, Currency Departmen bye election in Wakkerstoo|farm labourers were employed

t, 1.
transferred to the Accountant) “nai vagy by a margin of 2126|and another 4,000 will be employed

reneral’s Office. nite =
The undermentioned appoint. |“°'°*- UP. [te eer.

ments in the Service have been
made with effect from the dates
shown below; -—

Mr. F. E. Clarke to be Grade
“A” Mechanic, Harbour & Ship-
ping Master's Department, with
effect from the Ist of July, 1952.

Mr. H. A, Simpson to be Post-
man, St. Philip’s Post Office with
effect from the 16th June, 1952.

Mr. G. W. Willoughby; to be
Porter, General Post Office, with
effect from the 16th June, 1952





More and more
hecple are Saying —

LONDON, June 27.
r to Canada will be discussed
erters in London on Monday |

* The terms of meeting were
provided for by clause 3 of the
Commonwealth Agreement which
states “it is agreed that after the |
end of 1952, the Ministry of Food |
shall eease to have responsibility
for sale of commonwealth sugar
to the Canadian market and that
thereafter cormmonwealth exports



RIO DE JANEIRO, June 27.

ȣing convicts have now been recap-

tured. Lima’s band is composed of ,

himself and ten men, not eighteen
’ previously reported.—U.P.



ay Out Of British Politics »
| lt









PAGE TWO



Carib













M“*: Cc. C. RICHMOND, an Ex-
ecutive the les jepart-
ment of the Gulf Oil Corporation
of New York, arrived ye day
morning | B.W.LA. via Trinidad
to have dis ions with Dr. W. F.
Auer e Resident Manager of the
Barbados Gulf Oil in connection
with operations. He was accom-
panied by his wife and they will
be here for a few days staying at
the Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. Richmond has been here on
several occasions previously, but
this is the first time for his wife.
They have found Barbados to be
refreshing especially after the
tremendous heat spell they had in

New York dor the past few days

Canadian Dress Designer

ISSs YVETTE VEZINE, a

dress lesigner of Montreal,
Canada, who has already made a,
tour of British Guiana, is now in
Barbados for about two weeks’
holiday. ‘She arrived on Wednes-
day by B;/W.1.A, and is staying at
the Hastings Hotel.

Off to B.G.
EAVING for British Guiana
yesterday by B.W.1A. was
Miss Olive Husbands, Charge
Nurse of the Barbados General
Hospital. “She is om a‘ month's
holiday which she will be sper.d-
ing at West Bank, as the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Hilton Outridge.
Also leaving by the same oppor-
tunity for a holiday in British
Guiana was Mr. Darnley Wiggins
of Nelson Street. He expects to be
away for about three weeks.

Spent A Month
R. ERIC WIGHT, a Salesman
of «Messrs Booker Bros.,
Georgetown, returned to British
Guiana yesterday by B.W.LA.
after spending a month’s holiday
staying at “Shirley”, Hastings

On Caribbean Tour

AKING a tour of the Carib-
=. bean # Mr. Kenneth Collins,
Overseas- Representative of J. A.
Phillips 44a Co., Ltd. of Birming-
ham, England, makers of the
Phillips weycle. He spent five
days here ‘staying at the Hotel
Royal and left yesterday by
B.W.LA. for British Guiana.
Mr. Collins who has already
visited Venezuela and Trinidad
will go from British Guiana to
South and Central America before
returning to the U.K. towards the
end of November.

Visited Native Land

R. and Mrs H. Jones of
Toronto who paid a flying
visit of three weeks to their native
British Guiana after an absence of
31 years,’ returned to Canada on
Thursday+by T.C.A. after spend-
ing thrée’days in Barbados. They
were staying at the Marine Hotel.
Mr. es is an Accountant of
the Wd@hnesa Mutual Insurance
Company of Toronto,
4

—

Cc






“My dear,

we're simply
delighted at Lancelot’s
getting a knighthood, but
you know I shall never be

able to think of you asa
Lady!’

London Bapress Servics.
Spent a Week

EAVING ‘for Canada on Thurs-

day morning by T.C.A. were
Miss Margaret Hovey and Miss
Katherine McMaster, who were
down for a week’s holiday stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.

Both employees with T.C.A.,
Miss Hovey is attached to the
Montreal Office, while Miss Mc-
Master is a Secretary in the Chi-
cago Office.

Mr. H. C. B. Humphrys, a Soli-
citor of British Guiana, arrived
here on Thursday morning by
T.C.A. from Trinidad intransit for
Canada where he has gone for a
holiday.

On Caribbean Tour

R. GEORGE ROBINS, Pro-

prietor of Messrs George
Robins and Co., Export Merchants
of Birmingham, left for Dominica
on Thursday by B.G. Airways
after spending ten days here on
business. He was staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Mr. Robins who is on a tour of
the Caribbean, covered Jamaica,
British Guiana and Trinidad be-
fore coming here, He expects to
leave Dominica on July 5 by the
Interpreter on his way back to
the U.K. 4

On Visit to Canada

ISS NORAH MORRISON, a
Canadian from Montreal who
came over here for a holiday and
has spent the past two years stay-
ing at Welches, Christ Church, left
on Thursday morning by T.C.A.
on a two-month visit to her home.
Her brother-in-law and sister,
Mr. and Mrs, Edward Chonier who
came over with her are remain-
ing.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



With International

Aeradio
R. M. TASCHER, operator

charge of the St. Lucia
Branch of International Aera-
dio (Caribbean) Litd., has
cently been seconded to the Bar- |
bados branch. He is staying at}
Graeme Hall Terrace with his

wife and two children.

Another officer seconded here!
from the St. Lucia Branch of the| |
company is Mr. J, W. Williams,
senior Operator who will be re-|
maining for an indeffmite period.
He is staying at Crystal Waters
Guest House, Worthing.

U.S. Medico

R. and Mrs, George Coleman

of New York, returned home
on Thursday morning by B.W.1A.,
via Antigua and Puerto Rico after
spending two weeks’ holiday stay-
ing at Paradise Beach Club.

A Surgical Resident of the
Roosevelt Hospital in New York,
Dr. Coleman said that he visited
the General Hospital and was im-|!
pressed by what he had seen at
the institution. ,

This was the Colemans first |
visit to Barbados. They had a very |
pleasant stay and were looking
forward to returning soon again.

Visited Relatives

R. K. D, JOHNSON, a Barba-

dian resident in Canada,
returned on Thursday by T.C.A.,
after spending two weeks’ holiday
with his’ parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Cc. S. Johnson of “Seaston,” Hast-
ings. He is employed with the
Y.M.C.A.,, in Montreal.

Secretary B.W,I,S.A

R KEITH McCOWAN, Secre-

tary of the British West In-
dies Sugar Association with head-
quarters in Trinidad, returned
home on Thursday night by
B.W.1.A. after paying a short visit
here on business. He was staying
at the Marine Hotel

Back to Trinided
EAVING for

re~



Trinidad on
Thursday by B.W.1LA., was
Mrs, Baer, an American citizen

now resident in Port-of-Spain.
She spent a week’s holiday here
staying at Abbeville Guest House,
Worthing.

After Seven Weeks

RS, TERRENCE REECE re-
turned to Canada on Thurs-

day by T.C.A. after spending
seven weeks’ holiday with her
husband’s parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Sydney Reece of “Knowlton”,
Navy Gardens. She was accompan-
ied by her little daughter, Peggy.
Her husband who was over here
for a month, left about three
weeks ago to resume his duties as
Technician with the Canadian

“Outline. Of Beauty

Much to be envied are the “stock-size”’. Neither too
plump nor too thin, they can slip into any frock that takes
their’fancy and just walk out in it. Not for them the dis-
appointment ot hearing, “Sorry, madam, we have nothing

to fit ‘you.’

To lose Weight or to
Which id more difficult? General-
ly speaking, I would say to gain
it since to be underweight is large-
ly a matter of temperament, “So
highly strung" is rarely said of a
plump woman, As a rule it ap-
plies to the thin type; someone who
is nervy and ‘on wires’, Full of
energy, this type rushes around!
burning up any extra flesh which
might otherwise be put on, “How
lucky”, say the plump ones,

gain it?

Yet is it? To be angular, es-
pecially as, one grows older, is not
only unattractive, but decidedly
ageing. ~

Well, sit down for a minute, put
your feet up, and listen while I
tell youwmdat one of the world’s
most fan{6s beauty experts says
to underweight cKents. LEARN
TO RELA. It is difficult to fol-
low, but{itcan be done with prac-
tice, Whenever you feel yourself
getting ténMe, flop for a few min-
utes, mentally and physically, Lie
back in- aa armchair with your
arms hafi@ihg over the sides, let
your heat*loll and loosen your
limbs; your legs, feet, hands and
even yous“Bngers, and make your
mind a biank,

Anothemgood way of relaxing
is to stand with the feet apart,
bend down as low as possible and
just sag from the waist, Let your
head drop. loosely and your arms
swing ag=though you were a saw-
dust dolk Straighten up, then flop
down again. After a few mo-
ments yOu will feel a sense of re-
freshment, and release which
comes fromr stretching and relax-
ing the spine,

Have you tried deep breathing?
It is excellent in more ways than
one. First of all, it steadies the
nerves. Sécondly, by filling the
lungs with’ fresh oxygen, the blood
is enriched and the digestion im-
proved. This is important sined
indigestioris often a trouble with
those who are underweight. Big
meals are not easily assimilated,
and many diet experts prescribe a
“little and often”. An egg beaten
in milk at eleven o'clock, a patent



FINE QUALITY



T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

BLACK & WHITE PRINTS 36”

drink made with milk last thing
at night; a glass of milk stout with
lunch or dinner, plenty salad oil
on green salads, all these help to
build up the body and the nervous
dystem,

A general complaint of the too-
thins is that ‘it shows in the face.’
This is true, and if the drawn look
is to be avoided, care must be
taken to nourish the skin well with
a good skin food. Daily massage
night and morning is the best
insurance for keeping it young.
For hollow under eyes, the best
treatment is a special eye cream
worked in with very gentle
massage, starting in the middle
of the forehead, out to the tem-
ples, and in underneath the nose.

Do not, in caring for your face
forget your neck, which may very
easily become wrinkled and
seraggy if neglected, Massage with
a special throat oil will help to
keep it smooth and you will find
these simple exercises excellent
for rounding it and keeping it firm.
Draw the lips back into a broad
grin and say X. Round lips and
push them forward and say O,
Place right hand against head on
the right side. Then bend the head
over to the right, pressing and
resisting with the hand all the time.
Do the same thing in the opposite
direction, Repeat a dozen times.

Prominent collar bones and hol-
lows at the base of the neck and
a too thin bust can all be greatly
improved with flesh-forming
cream, which, massaged in regu-
larly each day, is effective for fill-
ing out the odd spots.

Those of you who want to SLIM,
must be prepared for some dis-
cipline, Get rid of the idea that
what you eat makes no difference.
Diet is of the greatest impor-
tance. Bread, potatoes, pastries,
cakes and all sorts of starch must
be cut down to minimum, On the
other hand, vegetables and fruit
ean be eaten in abundance,

Exercise too is essential. A
brisk walk daily is excellent, since
it brings all the muscles into play.

WHITE CAMBRIC 36”

YOUR SHOE STORES

ES

THE NEW LOW PRICES

National Telegraph Company in
Toronto.
In addition to this, I strongly

recommend a few early morning
exercises. No matter how active
your life may be, these are still
advisable, especially if you want
to slim any special part of the
body. If, for instance, you show
signs of the middle-aged spread,
you will find a rolling movement
the quickest way of dispersing it.
Lie flat on the floor on your back,
holding the arms crossed and at
tight angles to your body, Roll
over to the left side until your
elbow rests on the floor, then re-
peat the movement to the right
side, without any pause between
the movements. Do this about
twenty times.

If thighs are your trouble, try
this exercise and make up your
mind to do it regularly. Lie flat
on your back on the floor, Keep
the legs stiff at the knees, bring
the right leg acro@s as far as pos-
sible, and try to touch the floor
on the left side, Reverse the
movement and do it about ten
times,

Turkish baths and wax. baths
will take off several pounds, but
these are quite useless, if followed
by a fat making meal Epsom salt
baths which can be taken at home
are also good; use the commercial
variety and put about a pound to
an average size bath.

Here are three simple slimming
exercises for you to follow. Stand
erect, hands at sides, Slide the
left hand as far down the left
side as possible, rubbing firmly
against the thigh as you do so.
Straighten up, and repeat in the
other direction, dliding the right
hand down the right side. Do this
alternatively about a dozen times.

Stand erect with both feet apart.
Place the hands on the hips, Keep
the legs stiff and revolve the body
six times to the right, then six
times to the left, bending as far
to the side, down and back as you
can, and making as big a circle as
possible.

Place the hands on the seat of a
chair, Stretch the body out in
a straight line. Bend the elbows
until. the chest touches the chair,
then straighten them, raising the
body at the same time, It is im-
portant during this exercise that
the entire body from head to foot
should be absolutely rigid.

DIAL 4606

Colone}

{in

tand he r warrior spouse?

| on a seal’s nose?”





“

BY THE WAY e « « By Beachcomber

HILE the circus performers
were playing the fool in
Wretch’s drawing-room,
flamboyant Wugwell arrived
person Sweeping the floor
with his hat, and bowing with his
hand on his heart, he said in a
rich baritone, “Have I the honour
of addressing La Belle Zaboula
Madame
how's tricks? Colonel what's
| cooking?” Then with an atrocious
wink, he cried, “Zabbie, I'll bet
you've forgotten how to strike a
match on a lion’s leg.” “Her pres-
ent position,” replied the Colonel,
‘rarely calls for such displays.”
“Queer kind of people you must
mix with,” said Wugwell. “Can
she still balance a glass of port
“TI rather doubt
it,” said the Colonel frigidly. Mrs.
Wretch looked down her nose, and
fidgeted with her girdle. “Hup!”
shouted Anselmo, as he threw up
a statuette and caught it in the
small of his back. “Outside, lads
anc} lasses,” said Wugwell. “I
want a word with the Colonel, and
his little sprig of honey- -suckle.”
The Colonel gulped as though
swallowing a football.
Astonishing development

0.0 Co 6 os @<@
Series 1 of the small egg-shaped
bits of tin which are such a fea-
ture of the show. Modern dredg-
ling methods have made these
things fool-proof. They are used
at the up-to-date Castlegrace
Laundry, which closes for a

month next Wednesday.
T is courteous,” writes a con-
temporary thinker, “to thank
the engine- -driver at the end of a
journey.
“Thank you so much, driver. A
And you must be a complete fool
very pleasant run.” “Not for me.
if you enjoyed being rattled and
banged along like that.” “Ah
well, I admit there were uncom-
fortable moments.” “Then why
the devil don’t you walk? Can I

the



CROSSWORD





t

help it if the carriages are rotten
with age and neglect?” “I wasn't
blaming you, driver.” “Then keep
your silly mouth shut.’

The bearded crhaaint

ISS WHACKSTRAW, secre-

tary of the Friends of World
Harmony, of which’ group Mrs.
Wretch is one of the most tiresome
members, arrived for lunch just
as Wugwell had admitted his de-
feat and was about to take his
leave. “Well,” he said, “I'm sorry
you won't take on the bearded!
jady, just to help your old pal.”
Migs’ Whackstraw flinched and
blinked her eyes, “Olive-oil,
sweet blossem,” cried Wugwell, as;
he took his leave. ‘ Be seein’ you,
Colonel Sahib!” “Who —— ?”
gasped Miss Whackstraw. “An old
friend,” said Mrs. Wretch. “What
did he mean about the bearded!
lady?” “Oh—ha-ha,” said the
Colonel. ‘Well, you see, an old
woman with a beard, and all that
sort of thing—you see, my wife
sends her comforts in the winter.”
“She’s an orphan,” added Mrs.
Wretch. “That's it,” said the
Colonel heartily. “Av orphan with
a beard, if you get me, Frightful
bad luck.” Miss Whackstraw
mused deeply. “Was that the
orphan's son?” she asked mildly. |
“Qh, rather,” said the Colonel.

CLYDE RILEY & LEVI
BUTCHER

the pil

Messrs

asure of

request your

company to their

GRAND DANCE

LISTENING
Ht OURS

SATURDAY
— 7.15

JUNE 2
19 76M

1952

4.00 26. 53M

4.00 The News, 4.10 The Daily Ser-
vice, 4.15 B.B.C. Northern Orchestra,
5.00 Lawn Tennis, 5.15 Cricket, 5.20
International Jazz Concert, 5.45 Dance
Music 6.00 Scottish Magazine, 6.15
Frankie Howard Goes East,
Round-Up and Programme
7.00 The News, 7.10 Home News From
Britain

5 — 190





7.15 Behind ihe News, “9.45 Sports
Review, 8.15 Radio Newsreel, 8x
Radio Theatre, 9.30 Accordian Music,
9.45 Lr«m Tennis, 10.00 The News,
10.10 News Ta k, 10.15 Music Magazine,
10.30 Variety Fanfare.





LEARN TO DRIVE!
LEARN TO DRIVE!

By Consulting - - -

The Barbados
Auto School

Our method of teaching is
Simple and Sound

Why not start TO-DAY?
And drive the B.A.D.S. Way
For further particulars:
Call - -

4

MR, P. ORAIG, Instructor,



(in ald of the Sweet
Club)

ON
SATURDAY NIGHT,
1952

Bottom's

28th JUNE,
to be held

At the GUN HILL BARRACKS,
St. George

Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's

Orchestra

ADMISSION

Refreshments on Sale
invite your friends
28.6. 52

2/-

Please

In












|} C/o Leonard Jones’ Garage







and Funeral Establishment,
Halls Road, St. Michael.
or Dial 2983.
N.B.—Special arrangements

made for parties having their
own cars.















y ” 7
ROODAL —“ROODAL THEATRES |
EMPIRE ROXY
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 445 & 8.15,
Daily Universal - International Presents—}),
Paramount Presents Ann Sheridan — Dennis O'Keefe
Bob HOPE — Hedy LAMARR — in
in “WOMAN ON THE RUN"
“MY FAVOURITE SPY" Extra
2 Reel Musical:— ‘Hot and Hectic’
EXTRA: Paramount British Newsreel
and Fairway Champion MID-NITE TO-NIGHT
Today at 1.30 Mia-Nite Toning ee Sore
e mn is
ree Pm | MAKE BELIEVE “GHOST OF ZORRO”
preeney BALLROOM ernment rrr ante
Across LAGOON’ “Ad ROYAL
1. Bring forward. (Â¥) and COWBOY & THE
1. Mia the ol! pet. (6) “1 JA 0} INDIANS TO-DAY wn TOMORROW 4.30 & 8130
y. Time taking a drain out. <8) 7.8 SANS: DOR’ 4 iB Teresa WRIGHT — Lew AYRES
12 Self. (3) in
13. Win a gin to make (a) OLYMPIC “THE CAPTURE”
te eee eRe tee oniy. 14) TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 4.20 & 8.15
i Gene Me eS : ND J BARTON
BG okeed: teray 20 (MeaRENyS ee a “LAST DAYS OF POMPEII"
; ¢ Starring
2. Entertainment. (5) “THE SCARF” ‘
22 This sure is delight (4) and Preston FOSTER — Alan HALE
3 It has be cast. (3) ore —— eon
34. Added to stock in Cheshire. (4) “CHICAGO CALLING MONDAY & TUESDAY 4,30 & 8.3¢
25. Swell. (7) eevee Meaty SUSE “STATION WEST”
Down : Today at 1.2 Mid-Nite Tonight Starring
2. Rothing tomb Aes eee fe SADDLE TRAMP Dick POWELL — Jane GRAY
4. Gondescend. (5) DAS PATROL CoRV BRO ina N gene ONE MAN”
5. Broken rites in qans, (9) ; ETTE K.220 IT HAPPENE
6 Occasion, (5) ———o —=— = =
8 Neckwear (3) _ mr ”
9 Severed by merit? (7)
10. Strange to get it from ore. (3)
1l. The fiftn one is reputedly high 2
class in the States. (6)
1%. Live. the reverse obviously. (4)
18. A salty drop. (4)
1Â¥. She sounds icy. (4)
20. Only one of a team (4)
Solution of faturday S puseie porene:
1, Tradition; 7, Eclat, 9, Oar; 10 mel
13, Nist; 14, Step; is, Crag,
Number: ‘18, Amend; 19, Dab; 20 dpi
Tense; 21 Entourage Dewn: 1
Terminate: 2, Allotment: Dale. 4
Town Crier: 5. Ore: 6. Nayigable’ 8
Consume: 11. Impede; 12 Tirade’ 17

ng












Days seem endless to
one who suffers from a
tired, aching back. Don’t
suffer from a backache!
Use A.1l. White Liniment.
Rub it on and let the magic
of its warmth do the rest.
Buy A.1, today!

A Asi ns 3

Ss ea he
A’ GRAND.

will be given by












NCE





MR, LISLE CLARKE
AT ST. CATHERINE’S SOCIAL
{ CLUB HALL
Wiltshires, St Philip
(Kindly lent by the Management)
On Sunday Night 2th June, 12
ADMISSION 2s
Mr Perey Greene's Orchestra in
Attendance
Please invite your friends
—
SS
VOOPSOOS POPS IOS pea etres
% %
$ ANNUAL DANCE = &
x l L
s,

To be given by The President and
Members of CLUB PREMIERE

TO-NITE

At the DRILL HALL, Garrison

>
5%,
Music by Mr Peroy Green's
Orchestra
Subscription $1.00
Admission by Invitation
Dress Formal—Optional
POSSE POPOE LEE ESE

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE





Third Annual
Benefit Show & Dance

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

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

of Sir George ané Lady Seel,
Madame [Ifill presents

“The Star Buds School
of DANCING

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

A Solo Dance
The Bud Parasol”

By kind permission
Michelin and under the
of Capt Raison, A.R.C.M.,
M.B.E Police Band will
the Music.

Col.
direstion

The
supply

ADMISSION $1.00
Dancing

from
Bud”

after the Show
Committee
and

Tickets
or “The Star}

Bar Refreshments



$ j

'

“

=





BPP DOODDB1D9E 99999604

FURNISH TO-DAY

)

644

PPPPSPS POP 7

1,656

tes add 4,6, 6,666

-



Bedsteads,
Cradies,
Wardrobes, Chests - of -
Washstands
TABLES for Dining, Kitchen
ancy
Trolleys,
Kitchen
Liquor
ROOM
Frames,
Boards,
Stools in Wood and Rush, Rope
Mats $1.20 up

F

for Table Tennis, etc--BARGAINS!

L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069





SATURD

565

IT’S MONEY-SAVING DAY!
Beds, Springs, Laths,
Prams, Go-catt—sureaus,
Drawers,
Night-chairs

Same
any day
p.m
whole

&
‘Sea
Sideboards China
& Bedroom Cabinets
Cases $5 up—DRAWING
FURNITURE Screen
Ironing & Laundering
Benches, Office and short

use, Larders, Waggons.

day









Two 3-piety Deal Tables...75 x Ps

Johnny

FOOD

— NOTICE =

eee
0 PESOS,

1951, are

reminded

collected at the

between 9 a.m. to 3

exception Saturday

and ll am. to 12

w ith

o'clock daily
(668696845e4 (EEL LOOSE
RELL LESTE

GABETY

The Garden—St. James
TO-NITE 8 30 P.M.

“SOUTH SEA SINNER”
MacDone'd GAREY &

AY, JUNE 28, 1952

PSPS



Customers holding Rebate Notes
up to the end of Dec.
that final date of pay-
ment will be 3utn June
will be
Gas Company’s Office, Bay Street

2

Yvonne De CARLO





MIDNITE TONITE

“CHEROKEE UPRISING”
Whip WILSON &

“WESTERN RENEGADES”
MACK BROWN

ae LDPE DIES

LAA THEATRES





————___-- _- =
| — = {I om 8404)
(Dial 2310) (Dtal 517TH) on DSA
- 445 & 8.30 Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, ),LAST 2 Shows
me to Sun & continuing Daily 46 & 8.30 p.m
Re-Release

PRINCE & THE PAUPER
Starring: Errol_PLYNN
Today's Special 9.30 & 1.30

Roy ROGERS &

=———————_—
i Midnite Special tonite

‘’ Roy ROGERS &



The World's Greatest
Story!

PRINCE OF PEACE

(Color)

Mark TWAIN'S

—____—_
—————————
Today's Special 1.30

Charlies Starrett Double
“RENEGADES OF THE
SAGE

GOLDEN STALLION

WELLS. FARGO “SOUTH OF DEATB
GUNMASTER HOF WD
Allan “Rocky” LANE

MIDNITE TONITE
Colossal Action-Packed
Double! (New)
THE DALTON GANG

Don BARRY &

IN OLD MARILLO



- tL,
SSCP POOP OPP SS POOF SPPO SSS CPSP PPE SO SPP LPSS

GLOBE

TODAY — 4 SHOWS — TODAY

1.30 P.M.
VIVA VILLA

— AND —

FURY AT FURNACE CREEK (Victor Mature)
Pit 10 — 20 — 30 :0: Kids 6 — 12 — 18

ANNE OF THE

TONITE MIDNITE

“OUTLAW COUNTRY’
| WYOMING BANDIT |] 1asn LA RUE &
Allan “Rocky"’ LANE Fuzzy St NI}

(James STEWART)

Pit 10, House 20, Balcony 30

AOS

‘ASO $$$655556

PPPP SPP SSS OSS



A

GIRL OF THE YEAR

Robert CUMMINGS 4

FRIGHTENED CITY
Charles KORVIN

Today's Special 1.
Roy Rogers Double

SONG OF TEXAS &
RIDING DOWN THE
CANYON

MIDNITE TONITE
ARBARY

PIRATES”

Donald .WOODS &

“RETURN Of The

“DURANGO KID”





'OUN || Charics STARRETT



ee

(Wallace Beery)

TODAY —5 & 8.30 P.M.
INDIES
Jean PETERS — Louis JOURDAN — Debra PAGET

TONITE

ORCHESTRA WIVES
(Glen Miller Orchestra)

CALLING SMORTHSIDE 777

Oo aa 659 OS oe POR SOS8CSS



|

Soocooe

ao
at

R

tic camatusldcsaile S9S9GPSSSO9SS99SSS









nee

SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1952

U.C.W.I. STUDY

DISCUSS FAMILY’S
SOCIAL SIGNIFICANCE

An audience of 80 heard Miss Ibberson introduce the
University College Study Group on “The Child, the Parent,
and the Teacher” at the British Council, Wakefield, yester-
day afternoon. The Study Group, which wiil be followed
by a second, is designed to accumulate knowledge in prep-
aration for further series of talls tewn and country on
the subjects of family life and parental responsibility. Miss
Ibberson’s subject was “The Social Significance of the
Family”.

For me it is a happy chance to human infants created this family
speak on the family, since this pattern and certainly in primitive
has set me reading again on this conditions where the men wer
old lecturer’s topic, and I have hunters and fighters this must
found some of the newer writings have been so. In a peaceful agri-
of extraordinary interest and cultural economy it may be possi-
significance. ble for the woman to support

Ideas which particularly stimu-
lated me, (some of them, how-
ever, hotly debated), were: —
1. Margaret Mead’s insistence
that much human conduct is
acquired, a precious ‘learning’
transmitted from one generation
to another. A part of this ‘learn-
ing’ is paternal affection in men.
2. The statement that tender
affection grows in both men and
women through having the care
of the helpless.
3. Dr. Bowlby’s
work for W.H.O. or Maternal
Care and Mental Health, whicb
brings eviience to show:
(1) that the importance of
the mother-child rela-
tionship is such _ that
prolonged separation, es-
pecially during the first
three years, may unless
a mother -substitute is
available, do permanent
harm to the child’s emo-
tional development, and
especially his ability to
love:
the child’s affection for a
mother figure is the key
to his ability to give
himself to others later in
life. He needs, in fact, to
love more than to be
loved, This is a very
profound idea.
(2) That the things which
help people to make
happy marriages are:
first: to be the children
of happy marriages

second: to have loved,
and been loved by,
their parents

(3) That, on the other hand.
children who are unloved
by their parents may
well themselves grow up
to become unloving
parents, and finally.

4. The general agreement that
broken families and bad family
relations often lead to delin-
quency in children or to perma-
nent psychological damage.

This collection of ideas shows
the human species as something
which develops its spiritual and
emotional life, in short, its human-
ity in very different degrees ac-
cording to opportunity. T had al-
ready seen the family as a shelter
in the privacy of which the high-
er qualities could develop: I
now saw it more clearly as the
growing-point of the species.

Man has been on the earth as
a distinct species for perhaps
500,000 years, but there is no evi-
dence that he has ever lived with-
out a family organisation,

The basic family is described
by that fine anthropologist Mar-
garet Mead, as “a woman with a
child, and a man to look after
her.” Man shares this pattern
with some of the higher animals
and birds, whose males stay with
their mates until their’ joint off-
spring haves grown. Some animals
and birds have life-long mating,
so that monogamy is not, as some
would. have us believe, contrary
to nature, but, rather a natural
institution.

Some anthropologists argue that
the. prolonged helplessness of

and protect herself and her young
child; but none the less the
family pattern is found, in all
normal cultures. Man is a social
animal and belonging to a family
group lends significance to his
life. A solitary individual finds
life incomplete and the satis-
faction of hunger and the sex urge
are not enough to lend it mean-
ing. He is driven to seek some-
thing outsi himself, and his
quest for ing human com-
panionship is one with his quest
for God. In his hard struggle with
nature, too, he has needed help,
and man and wife are a simple
co-operative.

Authorities regard the family as
an indispensable human institu-
tion which will last through the
foreseeable future. Some of its
services are described as:

1) Discouraging promiscuity
and furnishing a conveni-
ent and prigate means to
satisfy the sex instinct,

2) providing the best setting for
the rearing of children, in
a group small enough to
give them individual im-
portance, affection, and
eare for their future; and
large enough to give “them

social patterns, discipline
and training; :
3) giving support, meaning

and reassurance to indi-
vidual lives;

4) providing a sheltered field
for the development of the
finer human emotions;

5) making men _ individually
responsible for the support
of weaker individuals; giv-
ing them a focus for eco-
nomic effort and a spur to
ambition;

6) laying a stable foundation
for community life and the
observance of law and
order.

To expand these points
Population depends upon
the number of children
borne by women. Early
man may or may not have
noticed that promiscuity
does not lead to large fam-
ilies: a multiplicity of
mates does not suit the
human female or protect
her offspring and the most
successful breeding pattern
is stated to be monogamy.
He can, however, hardly
have failed to note that
promiscuity resulted in
quarrels, child mortality
and neglect, confusion of
inheritance and _ general
social disorder. There are
primitive peoples who per-
mit sexual licence to young
people before marriage,
but it is accompanied by a
strict taboo on childbear-
ing and followed by regu-
lar mating and marriage.
No culture based on pro-

miscuity. seems to be
known, Normal human
cultures provide fore the

eare of children by stipu-
lated males (generally
their fathers) as well as by
their mothers.

It is not necessary to
found a family in order to
satisfy the sex instinct,





BARBADOS Me oes



societies could have
sanctioned promiscuity a
a general pattern. They
have, however, instead, in-
sisted upon an ordered and
responsible pattern of as-
sociation between men and
women, often accompanied
by ceremonial and transfer
of property, as a prelimin-
ary to the production of
children, and designed to
ensure their proper care
and nurture.

To oblige men, who are
the main providers, to pro-
tect and support individual
women and children is an
obviously sound pattern of
social organisation. Mar-
riage has, in fact, a high
economic significance, It
stimulates ambition and
purpose in the young man
whose aim is traditionally
to be able to keep a wife
and give her a good home.
After mariage he works
for his home, puts his
money into it, and saves for
his children’s future. Often
his wife has ambitions and
aims for the family which
act as a further spur to the
man,

In the West Indies such
slight research as has been
done into factors affecting
productivity among sugar
workers showed that the
married men had the high-
est earnings, those living in
settled non-legal unions the
next, and unattached single
men the lowest. This sug-
gests either that it is the
best workers who marry,
or that responsibility is a
stimulus to production. Both
are probably true. Dr, Rot-
tenburg’s study of unem-
ployment in Antigua show-
ed it to be concentrated
among young, single men
without dependants, and
one interpretation of this
is their lack of incentive to
earn.

Marriage gives men scope
for the protective role and
for the tender affections. J
quoted Margaret Mead as
saying that men are not
naturally paternal: that it
is a _ precious piece of
“learned behaviour” like
eating with restraint and
having manners. From our
experience we know that
the father-child relation-
ship can be one of the finest
experiences in human life,
acknowledged by Christians
in calling God their Father.
It is a tender, as distinct
from passionate. love, a re-
lationship which protects
and gives and, at its best,
seeks no return but an-
swering affection.

The protective role of the
husband towards the wife,
the growth of faithful com-
panionship and _ under-
standing between man and
wife in happy marriage are
also among the human
experiences through which
the species grows upward
Beatrice Webb’s “Our
lartnership” gives a very
moving picture of it), Ac-
cording to Bowlby this too
is learned: happy and rich
relationships are made by
individuals who have had
a double childhood experi-
ence of seeing human co-
aesties and taking part
n it

In marriage the woman
finds, if she is fortunate,
sheltered conditions in
which she may devote her-
self to home, husband and
children or choose a pattern
of earning which will not
force her to neglect them.
ae courage and
responsibility are natura! eg
deepened by motherhi
and she can become
motherly by handling chil-
dren.

To both man and wife
parenthood gives the sig-
nificance of becoming links
in the human chain which
unites past with future, and



oy

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thus sharing profoundly in
the human adventure. is

engenders at the tical
level valuable f ht and
providence. Spence has

said that the art of parent-
hood is as necessary to the
preservation of society as
the production of food, and
that one of the principal
purposes of the family is
its preservation.

Marriage is said to pro-
vide a favourable betting
for the rearing of children.
It is, however, a far cry
from what the family can
be, to what it often is. From
time to time in the world’s
history people have con-
sderea it pe eealistically with
all its imperfections, quar-
rels and pettiness, and de-
cided that children would
be better brought up by
the State. Plato said this
in Greece some 2,000 years
ago. Recently Russia has
said it again but has been
obliged as the result of ex-
periment and observation
to recant and re-establish
the family as the founaa-
tion of society, This is
either a high tribute to the
family, or evidence of a
total failure to find any-
thing to replace it.

An infant’s first meed is
physical protection, nurture
and cherishing. These two
latter are not the same,
Put an infant into a babies’
home, and it becomes Mert
and mentally and physical-
ly backward for lack of in-
dividual attention. Bowls t
by’s report already quoted
shows that if long separated
from its mother, especially
during its first three years,
it may suffer grave and
life-long disturbance of
personality: its security is
shattered: its first experi-
ment in love rudely ter-
minated: It is like a plant
the natural growing point
of which is cut out.

During its long immatur-
ity, the child needs above
all, security: familiar per-
senalities around it,
the assurance of vel
to someone; of being lo
sin do whatever

and of being per

Med ituelt to love vith
Sirol. Since human_con-
duct is learned, a child who
is allowed to give itself
learns for life, while its
fellow who is_ thwarted
may, unless a mother-sub-
stitute is found, become
that tragic thing, the unlov-
ing child who will never
in after life learn confi-
@ence in making human
contacts. The child also
needs patterns to grow to,
moral and religious teach-
ing and reasonable discip-
line. All these kag the
normal and stable family
group can give within its
iinaly shelter. The daily
bution of good par~
ents in upholding human

standards is one of the
great unmeasured forces of
the world

The value a by modern
rae upon the family is shown
by the fact that advanced coun-
tries consider the right way of
dealing with children deprived of
normal home life as boarding out
in family homes rather than com-
mittal to an institution, Thousands
of children in U.K. are boarded
out by local authorities in the be-
lief, well proved by experience,
that even a very imperfect family
home where affection is, is better
than almost any institution.

The family home, is however,
gravely impaired by the absence
of a ony not only for grow-
ing boys, who are ther de-

ved of necessary example and
Hiseipline for the enforcement of
moral standards, but also for girls
who ar need afi ideal figure
to guide them in their choice of
© mate.

The family is also a refuge, an

oasis of privacy, and a source of a



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support to individuals. It is the
thing wider than the ego but
closes to it and can engender
very strong loyalties. Reading

lately a book on selecting prison-
ers in U.S.A, for release on parole,
I learned that the continued inter-
est of his family in a prisoner, is
one. of the strongest reasons
foy selecting, him for parole:
it means that he has group sup-
port and a reason for going
straight. The fear of disgracing
one’s family is, moreover, proba-
bly one of the strongest deterrents

to crime, and crime is found con- ,;,

centrat among individuals not

strongly attached to fami or
other group: the “disor
dust” of society.

Finally, the family is the basis
ere, both material and mor~
ally

English law lays upon its obli-
gations of mutual support. A man
owes his wife bed, board and
necessaries; parents and grand-
parents must support lawful off-
spring if destitute, and this obli-
gation is reciprocal,
portant provisions relieve the
community of burdens which
might otherwise fall heavily upon
it, and any community may pay
a heavy price for a loose family
structure by supporting from pub-
lic funds old and young people
for Whom no one can be made
responsible.

The family is the school of so-
cial conduct. The child is born
completely self — and his
upbringi training in
right con oe
the fam nily "group, m play

up, schoo nd community, Tn

ny =A ee the — learns
Pampock ‘or the feelings and e-*
erty of others, self discipline, f
denial, honesty, truthf
dealing and publi¢ duty.
he fails in these virtues, veheve:
anti-socially and becomes delin-
quent, it is. according to Bowlby'r
evi often traceable »
aryth

These im-

ness —

umsatistactory relationships

his in early childhood.

This may be because his parents

themselves cannot co-o ite, and

the home is thus “socially incom-
ent”: or it may be broken by
lack of one parent.

Parents tend strongiy to give
their children the same childhood
es they had themselves and chi)-
dren from homes with a low socio!
standard almost inevitably grow
up, into incapable parents of un-
satisfact and Soreetines delin
quent chiléren a miserable
vicious circle.

lilegitimate children are more
likely to be delinquent the
ethers because they have very
rarely a satisfactory home behin’
them and are often deprived ,o'
maternal care owing to the moth
er’s need to earn. Shelter an
security are denied them, and
they lack father pattern and
paternal affection.

Perhaps, it is the fact of loviny
a father which saves a boy from
delinquency and a girl from un
worthy sex adventure more tha
the fact that the father low
them: but the one affection beget
the other,

t is said that the first 5 year
of a child's life are the most im-
portant, and they are certainty
those in which he changes mosi
end tearns the alphabet of human
relations and = social conduct,
These are the years when th
family home shelters, or shoulte
shelter him, and they mark him
for life. “Homes are the factor:
making citizens.’ His attitude
community, church and schoo! a:
all determined within the fami)
and the effectiveness of lessor
later learnt outside the home may
be wholly lost if the home gain-
says them: hence the importance
of parent-teacher work and adult
«cdueation to keep the generations
thinking together.

The family is the basis of the
community, Small communities
should naturally consist of groups

of families which, rooted in the

ese

PAGE THREE



Do as your

“3






aling, lisinterest public ser-
ce is handed down iri m gen- RA octo oes—
ition t& ceiamnaic n T FFIC d E d
Ve should now examine briefly
» important change ppening
» the family. —_- put your
From both USA. and U.K
omes the news that more people In Carlisle Bay rus :
marrying, and at young M.V. Lady M.V. Cuaribbee, c t in
iges, There is in both a rising wiv. Ccamens, M.V. Willemstad, Sch.
ivorce rate still, however, only tstand Star, Sch. Mandalay, Sch.’ Rosa-
3% in U.K.). With the increased aoa United Pilgrim, Sch Frank-
! ation of life, more years ar = ARRIVALS
pent in married life, Fami- M.V. Moneka, 10 tons from Domini
amaller nad mothers ©a with a cargo of fresh fruit ANTISEPTIC
sequ enly freer, although this inating Aa Tee Sy Pe aoe an
Ss partiy compensated in the mid- ‘
» classes by the disappearanc: Safe, pleasant
{[ domestic service. There re- ARRIV . p
ALS B.W.TA. ON j \
mains, however, on the credit ao Y protection “>.
e, vastly improved maternal | vei orem Temntdng ne ai ‘ 2 opper, Sanderse langru,
cial mea ond much less A uae ae]
fe sick-nursing. ¥. Spane, € nd, infecti
ey infection ;
2avanced countries univer- DEPARTURES BY BWIA. on
al compulsory education up to & THURSDAY in the home

tle age bas converted children#:
rom economic assets to labilitigs
i this is obviously one of the
sat factors tending to reduce thy
» of families. The process i:
ing continued by the increasing
ervention of the State in fami-
life by the assumption of a cer-
in responsibility for child heaitl
id welfare. Far from relieving |
virents of their responsibilities
ywever, there are increased by
the demand for a higher standare |
xf parental care.

Modern study of child develop-
ment and psychology have opened
w) fields of knowledge which the
parents are now expected to see
yuire. Tt is expected that young
people should be prepared for
marriage, and that parents should
educate themselves in child man-
agement.

Urban living has a disintegrat-
ing effect on famliy life, since
amusement ‘+ so largely pur-
chased outside the home and com-

vunity opinion is lacking. Yet
® famous American questionnaire

» which young people indicated
the qualities they desired most in
“neir perents, showed that the
most desired quality in fathers
ond the second most desired in
nethers was to spend time with
iveir children. For good parent-
hood this must be contrived, even
t the cost of much effort by!
arents who may themselves have
many interests outside the home. rs

The concept of democracy with-

) the family as manifested in a)

reater respect for individual
persogality at all ages and in both
seexes, is growing stronger. For
he head of the house to treat his |
wife as an equal and his children |

personalities to be respected
asks more of the family than the
older concept in which wives and
children submitted to dictatorship,
hawever benevolent,

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i. Coates, V. Wilson, K, Macon
Alston, C. Agostini, G-.

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Thus many factors contribute to |
make family life more eee
h en formerly, at the same time as

e growth of social work exposey
failures and the public con~
clonee feels obliged to take more |
ponsibility for them. But the
reaction of serious people every-
here is to ask how the family
home ean be strengthened by |
‘ing programmes; better ad-)
n inistration of monetary rei tet: |
‘arriage guidance; parent educa= |
on and anv other menns so that |
we do not need to seek unsatis~ |
fictory substitutes to make a life |
the victims of its failure, This |
indeed, the favourite subject of |
cial work conferences at the
ent time According to Bow- |
Yby they should conclude that a |
nstructively administered |
naternity and infant welfare
preach to which IT would add day |

nurseries.

This lecture has tried to show |
e family as the setting for the |
‘iid: later talks in the series will
how the child in relation to the |
femily at various ages, from birth | |
onwards, ‘The aim is to focus at-
ention on what is due to the child



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\

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ei) ADVOCATE

Die sae pent es ve oe ee
Ssaeaeet a

Printed by the Advocate Co,, Lid., Broad &t., Bridsetowa

Saturday, June 2 28, 1952

Rik CARPET

NEXT representatives of West
Indian governments will attend a meeting
organised jointly by the Food and Agricul-
tural Organisation of the United Nations
and by the Caribbean Commission. The
meeting begins on June 30 and ends on
July 5.

The Holy See and the Y.W.C.A. will be
represented by observers and there will
be representatives attending on behalf of
the United Nations, the United Nations
Educational and Scientific Organisation
and the Food and Agricultural Organisa-
tion of the United Nations. Also attending
the meeting will be Miss Maude Barrett,
Regional Social Welfare Adviser to the
Technical Assistance Administration for
Central America. The United Kingdom
will be represented by Miss Dora Ibberson
and Mr. J. L. Nicol, Advisers to the Comp-
troller for Development and Welfare. Bar-
bados will be represented by the Social
Welfare Officer and an official of the
Housecraft Centre in Bay Street. The
meeting will discuss “Home Economics
and Education in Nutrition.”

The choice of delegates to represent Bar-
bados at this conference is not surprising,
and typifies the failure of the Barbados
Government to understand the reasons
why such a conference is to be held in the
West Indies.

Barbados ought to be represented at
least by the Colonial Secretary at a con-
ference which is organised to discover
how world agencies can assist this island
with any plans or proposals it might be
contemplating to introduce the teaching of
home economics or to commence training
in nutrition.

The decision to send a social welfare
officer and a representative of the House-
craft Centre in Bay Street illustrates Bar-
bados’ attitude to the forthcoming con-
ference. Such a conference officialdom
may well have said is so far above us that
it is undeserving of attention at high gov-
ernmental policy level, so let the social
welfare officer go and gt Barbados receive
token representation at a meeting of “blue-
eyed visionaires” whose ideals are so re-
mote from the actual day to day condi-
tions with which officialdom must deal.

This attitude must be changed.

Barbados must, if it, is to get more than
one helping from the many world agencies
which exist to help the development of
dependent territories, pluck up courage
lke Oliver Twist and ask for more.

It has been said that Barbados might
lave got help recently from an official of
the Point 4 Technical Aid Programme for
its projected Central Milk Depot had an,
application been made to him during a
visit to the island,

Not long ago an official of the World
Bank visited Barbados, but in the inter-
ests of British Guiana. Now Miss Maude
Barrett, Regional Social Welfare Adviser
of the Technical Assistance Administration
in Central America, has expressed willing-
ness to visit British Caribbean territories
in July to consult with them on their needs
for technical assistance in the social field.

Barbados should not look this potential
“sift-elady” in the mouth nor allow her
like Miss Elsa Haglund to be looked after
by junior officials of the Government dur-
ing her visit.

If the government of Barbados igs seri-
ously anxious to do all that it can to im-
prove the living standards of its people
it must shed the smug cloak of satisfaction
with its own efforts at exploring every an-
tiquated avenue and wake up to the fact
that world agencies and organisations exist
to help them, if only like Oliver Twist,
they will get up from their bare boards
and ask for something. If they do not
ask they will not receive. There is still
time for the Colonial Secretary to attend
the meeting which opens in Trinidad on
Monday and which continues until July 5.
But even if the government of Barbados
is reluctant to display this kind of initia-
tive little time must be lost in preparing
a “red carpet” for Miss Barrett to whom
an invitation ought immediately to be sent
requesting her to visit Barbados as soon
as the conference in Trinidad ends.

Reluctance of Barbados to accept finan-
cial assistance from sources other than its
own revenue can only be justified when
that financial assistance builds up over-
heads and maintenance bills which are
likely to strain normal revenues wherthe
bolster of financial assistance has been
removed.

But financial assistance designed to pro-
mote the teaching of nutrition and home
economics cannot build’ up top-heavy
superstructures for the simple reason that
this teaching increases the value,
pressed in economic terms, of every single
individual. It is useless to preach the im-
portance of greater self sufficiency to any
community where the technical “know-
how” is lacking. Miss Barrett and officials
like Miss Barrett exist to help us acquire
that technical “know-how” and we should
rush to welcome her to our shores and
bombard her with requests for financial
aid to begin a much needed programme of
home economics and nutrition.

week












ex-



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Our Common Heritage —10

Hampden And Hinds |

Professor Divinity

When Prescod died the Barba-
dos Times maintained that the
island had produced one of
greater intellectual power and
moral strength. Yet it conceded
that Barbados was justly proud
to number a Hinds and a
Hampden among her eminent
sons. Since Barbados was to.
benefit from the talent and
energy of a number of English
churchmen, it is heartening to
know that in Hampden and
Hinds the Island gave two out-
standing men to the service of
the Church in England.

Renn Dickson Hampden,
whose father was a colonial in
the local: militia, was born in
Barbados in 1793. He was sent
to England at an early age .o
be educated and in 1810 entered
Oriel College, Oxford, Here he
had a brilliant career and in
1829 he was made a public ex-
amimer at the University. Three
years later he was elected to
the honoured position of Bamp-
ton Lecturer and delivered the
lectures that were to cause
Sharp divisions in the Church
of England. The following year
he was appointed Principal of
St. Mary’s Hall, Oxford, and
took the degrees of B.D. and
D.D. His advance in the aca-
demic world was rapid. In 1834
he became Professor of Moral
Philosophy and two years later
was appointed Regius Professor
of Divinity at the University of
Oxford. It was a signa] honour
for the Barbadian. Oxford at
the time enjoyed a reputation
as a theological centre second
only to the Vatican. Hampden,
as Regius Professor, was charged
with a threefold responsibility.
He was regarded as the chief
professor and teacher of Angli-
can theology. It was his duty to
protect that theology from error.
And he shared with others the
responsibility of choosing the
University’s Select Preachers to
expound the teaching of the
Anglican Church,

Hampden was appointed Re-
gius Professor by Lord Mel-
bourne. Immediately a number
of Churchmen objected to the
appointment on the ground
that Hampden’s Bampton Lec-
tures, Which had since been
published in a book, were un-
orthodox, Hampden offered to
withdraw from the past to save
the Church of England from 4
painful split, but Lord Met-
bourne considered it necessa'y
to insist on the appointment
“for the sake of the principles
of toleration and free enquiry.”
But his opponents were not to
be gainsaid and, though they
could not cancel the appoint-
ment, they deprived Hampden
of his important functions as
Regius Professor of Divinity.
The whole question excited the
keenest discussion and more
than forty books and pamphlets
made their appearance putting
the views of those who opposed
Hampden and those who sup-
ported him, Feeling ran so
high that Thomas Arnold, the
famous headmaster of Rugby,
nearly lost his job when he
ventured to support Hampden.
The Centre of Controversy

Eleven years later the con-
troversy was revived when the
Prime Minister recommended
Hampden for the vacant see of
Herejord. Again Churchmen
ranged themselves on_ either
side. The opposition was headed
by thirteen bishops, while
Hampden’s forces were léd by
fifteen heads of the hoyses of
Oxford, Whereas one side main-
tained that Hampden did not
enjoy the confidence of respon-
sible Churchmen, the other pro-
claimed that they were satis-
fied with his religious views and
had implict faith in his integrity.
In spite of the bitter opposition,
Hampden assumed the office of
Bishop. He guided the diocese
of Hereford for twenty years
and his administration fully
justified the confidence placed
in him by his supporters.

Why did Hampden become the
storm centre of religious con-
troversy? he answer seems to
be simple enough. At that time
‘the High Church section was
becoming a dominant party in
the Church of England. The
men who were to play a promi-
nent role in the Oxford Move-
ment — Newman, Pusey and
Keble—were Hampden’s asso-
ciate at the University. No
little interest was being shown
in the teaching of the old School-
men and the Early Fathers of
the Church and the convictions,
that were to inspire the Oxford
Movement, were bginning to
capture the intellectual life of
the University.

But Hampden, like many of
his Compatriots at home, was
not in sympathy with that
movement. Like most Barba-
dians, he was evangelical in his
views and he had no use for
‘those who, he felt, would in-
evitably go over to the Church
of Rome, In his Bampton Lec-
tures he asserted what he be-
lieved to be the basic principle
of the Protestant religion. He

Presumptions

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I have selected a few
iines from the Barbadian Book
of Faith that may help visitors
understand this happy breed.

For instance, all good Badians
presume:

1. That the sea is bluer than
bluer than blue in Barbados.

2. That no one ever leaves Bar-
bados unless he cannot help it.

3. That all Badians come back
seoner or later.

4. That to-morrow will be fine.

5. That it gets cold in Bar-
bados.

6. That England looks like Bar-
bados.

7. That Barbadians are more
intelligent than other people.

8. That Barbados has an aris-
tocracy,

submitted that the authority of
the Scriptures was greater than





the authority of the Churcn.
Moreover, he raiseq the ques-
tion whether or not the old
Schoolmen had corrupted the
truths of Christianity. It was on
this point that the storm arose.
— Newman, urged on by hi
friends, began the assault on the
Bampton Lectures and from
this arose the passionate dis-
pute that threatened first his
appointment Regius Pro-
fessor of Divinity and then his
elevation to the See of Hers-
ford.

The much discusseq Bampton
Lectures were eight in number
and within this space Hamp-
den had attempted to c»mpress
the results of long and pains-
taking research. But it appears
that the Lectures were not clear-
ly understood by all those who
read it. Gladstone, the Liberal
Prime Minister, once confessed
that he had read the Lectures
from time to time but after
more than a_ generation Sie
found himself unable to under-
stand their meaning. Yet all
that time he had joined with
others in condemning Hamp-



By F. A. Hoyos

Clinckett, the influential editor
of the “Barbadian” newspaper.
Everything seemed to indicate
that Barbados was to enjoy the
benefit of his talents for an in-
definite period. But at the end
of two years, he was forced to
resign from the oflice of Principal
owing to ill-health. It is quite

possible, too, that he did not
have his heart in hia work as
Principal of a secular school, for
Codrington had not yet been
made a_ training, college for
clergy. He ‘was keenJy interest-
ed in the training of the young
and later made many speeches
on the importance of popular
education. Yet he felt the cry-
ing need for missionary work
among the Negroes and Indians
and realised that.the grammar
school was not fulfilling the ob- .
ject of Christopher Codrington’s
will. Unable to devote himself
to the missionary activities he
had thought of when he came
out of Barbados, he returned to
England, after acting for a short
time as Rector of Christ Church.

The Oxford Commission

In the wider*fleld of English
Church life, Samuel Hinds was
to find ample scope for his gifts.
His health seemed to make it



ABEL CLINCKET
—From a Picture in the Barbados Museum.

den’s for his ‘heretical’ views,
Many years after, when the
question had ceased to be a
living issue, he wrote the Bar-
badian a letter offering an un-
qualified apology for the in-
justice he had done him! for
some thirty years!

During all this trying period
Hampden carried himself with
restraint and humility and never
sought to retaliate on _ his
opponents. On one occasion, it is
true, he was accused of glaring
at one of them and this passion-
ate outburst was ascribed to his
West Indian blood! Though
frequently wounded by the barbs
of his opponents, Hampden
must have been deeply touched
by the warmth and loyalty with
which the Barbadians rallied to
his support. The local news-
papers took up his cause with
spirit and lost no opportunity to
attack the Oxford Movement, It
is certain that the convictions
for which Hampden stood were
to influence his countrymen at
home for many generations to
come.

Samuel Hinds

Samuel Hinds was born two
years before Hampden and lived
to the age of 77 years. Like
Hampden, he was sent to En-
gland when he was very young
He entered Balliol College, Ox-
ford, early in 1811 and later
the same year changed over to
Queen’s College. After winning
several distinctions at the uni-
versity, he was ordained by the
Bishop of London.

Like Sir John Gay Alleyne
Hampden seemed to believe that
slavery had placed men of his
class under a great obligation to
serve the Negroes. Early in his
career he became _ associated
with the Negro Conversion Soci-
ety. Shortly after his ordination,
he volunteered for service in
Barbados and returned here io
be chaplain to the slaves on the
Codrington estates, Later he
succeeded the Rev. Mark Nichol-
son as Principal of the Codring-
ton Grammar School, as the
Lodge School was then called.

In the meantime, Hinds had
‘allied himself by his first mar-

riage with the family of Abel

Our Readers Say:



9. That everybody in Barbados
knows everybody else.
10. That Joe’s River is a river.
11. That next week-end means
the week-end after next.
12. That stones are also rocks.
13. That, cricket is superior to
any other game,
14. That all Americans
suckers,
15. That Badians are Best.
Yours etc.
CHAD.

Boys’ Club
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I must say thanks be-

are

fore hand for your valuable
space. Some months ago, I saw
in your daily paper “Indian
Ground to get Boys’ Club”, and



I think this would be a most
successful effort in making the
boys of this district and neigh-
bouring districts useful during



necessary for him to remain in
England, for he refused first the
post of Principal of Bishop’s
College, Calcutta, and then the
see of Christ Church, New Zea-
land. In 1827 he was appoint-
ed Vice-Principal and Tutor of
St. Alban’s Hall, Oxford. Later
he became Dean of Carlisle and
in 1849 was appointed Bishop of
Norwich,

Although he never became a
controversial figure like Hamp-
den, he won a high place among
the scholars of the Church of
England. Some even expected
‘that, after Hampden retired, he
would become Regius Professor
of Divinity at the University of
Oxford This did not happen,
but Hinds was appointed to a
position of great honour and
responsibility. Hampden at one
time had aroused much antagon-
ism when he suggested that re-
ligious tests should, be abolished
at the universiti But in due
course the authorities began to
consider this and other questions
that seemed to cali for reform.
It had become obvious that
changes had to be introduced in
the universities on such matters
as the method of appoining gov-
erning bodies, the conditions un-
der which Fellows had to work,
the standard of the work of the
professors. and the insistence on
religious tests for degrees, The
great work of enquiry was soon
begun and, when a Royal Com-
mission was appointed to look
into the University of Oxford,
Hinds was selected by Lord
John Russell to preside over it as
Chairman, As Bishop of Nor-
wich he had shown great ad-
ministrative tal and now his
dispassionate } ent of men
and affairs was of no little
value to the Oxf Commission,

But his duties wee a gréat strain
on his health andjin 1857 he was
compelled to re' from the

Bishopric of Norwich.

Hampden and Hinds achieved
eminence both as scholars and
as men of affairs. Their labours
for the Church in England
brought great satisfaction to
{their fellow-countrymen and
gave the English Church some
return for the great efforts it
had already begun in the Island
ito promote the things of the
mind and the spirit.





their leisure hours.

Boys in this part of the island
seem to be more interested in
destructive concerns rather than
constructive and I am sure that
a Boys’ Club would surely mean
quite a ‘lot’ to these boys who
are always enqviring among
themselves when the club will
begin, and some are.even think-
ing of what they would like to
learn,

Knowing that those in charge
are willing to reform the minds
of the Youth, I am hoping they
would take urgent steps in the
matter that when they are gone,
Â¥ s cannot cease these words:
“Lives of great men all remind




us,

We should make our lives sub-
line,

And departing, leave behind us

Foot-prints on the send of time,”

INTERESTED

NOBODY'S
DIARY

|Monday—Why not “Bless 'E:n All” as the)

Commonwealth anthem, if we must have
one.

Each little piece of the Commonwealth
could have its own version.

Ours would go something like this:

“Bless Brother Grantley

Bless the boys in St. Kitts
and St. Lucia:

Montserrat, St. Vincent
Redonda etcetera:

And don’t forget

Mr. Bird”

Chorus:

“Bless ’em all:

Bless ’em all:

The lean and the stout

And the tall:

There'll be bags of promotion
Much fuss and commotion.

Soloist:
Chorus:

When federation comes

With the drums, the pipes and
the kettle: and the Commonwealth
Steel band.

Enter Captain Raison with baton: (Music) :
the lights go out. Far away a voice is
heard ...... ‘The Queen.’’ ‘‘God bless
her.”’
Tuesday—The fun that printers have. The
other night they introduced me to two
composers I’ had never heard named:
one was Tchainsky and the other Aimsky
Korsakov. To think they should have
missed Gilette.
Never mind printers. You’re not sing-
ular.
Printers in
habits.



England have similar

G, B. Harrison whose views on Shakes-
peare convince me more than most tells
how he wrote in a book on the Earl of
Essex “Well” sighed Essex “it may be
so”. The printer made this “Gos’” sigh-
ed Essex “it may be so”. And the proof-
reader promptly wrote in the margin.
Query: “Gosh?”,

Wednesday—I had an amusing experience
the other night. A car stopped right in
front of me in the middle of the road.
I was cussing away under my breath
(you can always tell when I’m cussing
by the great sweat drops running down
my wrists) when a policeman came run-
ning up. “The man in front wants you
to hit him” he said. I socked him with
my bumper and he moved on before I
had time to see whether he had paid his
car tax yet.

Whether the vestries go or whether the
vestries stay there ought to be more than} ‘
one place in each parish where you can
pay your dog tax, car tax, wireless tax,
and buy stamps.

Thursday—If it takes three quarters of one
hour to dig less than three dollars worth
of vegetables from less than three quar-
ters of an acre how many vegetables are
likely to be sold and at what price?”
My objection to government run vege-
table gardens is the speed at which
everything moves. If the customers don’t
get service at the private gardener they
can go away in a huff and the private
gérdener will have to find) some new
customers if he’s going to pay his water
and fertiliser bill and put something in
the kitty. But the government gardener
knows his kitty will be filled whether or
not the customer buys. If the customer
can’t wait for three quarters of an hour
who cares? If nobody buys vegetables,
they can rot in the field and thereby re-
duce the bill for fertilisers.

“Nothing” as Lear said “can come of
nothing.”

Friday—I wish I had heard the comments of

the man who shot a plate fish under the
water and put him on to a rock where
after three or four flaps he jumped back
into the water. He can never have
heard the ene about the cracked pitcher
taking a short cut towards the well.

Q. Does the Fishery Officer know
whether the little Jacks beeome big
Jacks? If as they say in the H.O.A.
the answer to this question is in the
affirmative can anyone say why the
little Jacks are so seldom allowed to
become big Jacks?

Saturday—I wonder why nobody has sug-

gested using the existing steel shed in
Queen’s Park as a district market.
Public meetings could then be held in|§
the dry lake.
Unless of course they fill
spite.

and fat cousin Bertie:

Old Bustamante of course
Bless Uncle Gairy

and all that crowd.

SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1952



| PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

Advocate Newspaper

Can be ordered from the .. .

ADVOCATE STATIONERY





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BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Enquiries Received At B’dos B.LF. Stall

Several Show Interest In Rum

THE BARBADOS STALL at the British Industries

Fair exhibited local products and the following have been
enquiries resjived at the stall in connection with local

MAY 5TH

products.

C. Austin Potter Esq.

, Royal Thames Yacht Club,

Knightsbridge; also C/o Pottery Stand, R.5., Earls Court.

Wants to
London Agent,
& Co., Ltd. for
Ww. M. Ho Esq., Manager, Den-
nis & Co. Ltd, Holland
House, 5th Floor, Hong Kong.
Interested in turtleshell
work, and requests one
sample each of lady’s and
gent’s watch bracelet.
E. Tulloch, Fsq., 26 Highfield
Road, Sutton, Surrey.
Interested in turtleshell
or or variety of
rooches to begin tradi
in U.K, : ae
Walter J. Thom Son & Co. Ltd.,
1201, South Hill Street. Los
Angeles 15, California, U.S.A.
Willing to trade in straw-
work, mats (table, floor),
baskets and _ turtleshell
work. Send full informa-
tion, prices and terms,

N. E. wisham, Esq., c/o
National Bank of New
Zealand, 8, Moorgate, Lon-
don, E. C. 2,

Wishes import Barbados
f-ney molasses into New
Zealand.

MAY 6th.

M. V. Magazija de Bijenkorf,
Rotterdam, Holland (Mr.
J. H. Polak)

Interested in all types of

handicrafts, especially ‘glaze
pottery and straw work for
October sales in Holland.

D. M. Dunbar & Co, (Edin-
burgh), 44 Morrison Street,
Edinburgh.

Interesteqg in handicrafts,
particularly straw work.

Requests samples of table
mats.
MAY 7th.

J. H. Kerr, 406 Russell Court,

Woburn Place, London,

We Gr 3

Asks for details and sample

of falernum liquer. Wants

to export to Cuba and New

Orleans.
MAY 7th,

Selfridges Ltd.,

London W. I.
Want to obtain large quan-
tities of canned fancy
molasses,

Pall B. Me'steq Erq., G. Hel-
gason & Melsted Ltd., Rey-
kjavik, Iceland.

Wants to import small
ouantities of » light Rar-
bados rum, for consumption
by U.S.A. Forces, and asks
price per case for bottles
and half bottles, Payment
would be in U.S.A. dollars.
MAY 8th.

Mestrs. Kapour Bros. Bagia-

maniran, Kampur, India,
Interested in all handicrafts
particularly turt'e shell
work; wants to import large

Oxford Street,

purchase Alleyne Arthur’s rum quickly. No
enquirer therefore referred to W. J. Atkinson
“Westward Ho” rum

quantities.
MAY 9th. :

Cc. P. Wang Esq., 12—14 Goth-

ersgade, Copenhagen Den-
mark.

Wants to import Mount Gay
rum and asks for samples.
MAY 12th,

Lander’s British & American
Trading Company, St. James
Buildings, 109 Elizabeth
Street, Sydney, Australia.

Interested in woodwork,
pottery and turtleshell.

E. Lowndes Esq., Home
Trade & Export, 17 Lancas-
ter Grove, London, N. W. 3.

On behalf of American

client asks if colony can

supply frozen lobster tai's.

Art & Craft Supplies, 7 Man-
sel Street, Swansen, South
Wales.

Want to import articles

made of “Kuss Kuss” gra*s.
W. G. Duncan Esa., 20 Cumber-
land Terrace, Regent Street,
London, W.I.
Wants to import rum and
molasses and requests sam-
ples of both at his own
expense.

MAY 10th
F. Wirth Esq., 76 Nether Street,
London, N. 12.
Interested in molasses.
A Wesley Coombs Esgq., Lines
& Seccombe Ltd., 14 Kensing-
ton Church Street, London,

.8.
Wants tg import basket-
work, turtleshell products
and woodwork.
MAY 13th
Marsha Hill Ltd.,
Road, Leicester.
Wishes to import one bar-
rel each of rum and mo-
lasses. :
J. E. Armour Esq., 1 Dublin
Street Mews, Edinburgh.
Wants to import woodwork

1 Kitchener

articles, especially trays,
tobacco jars and cigar
boxes.
Fratelli Monti, via Vivaio 11,
Milano (230) Italy.
Wishes to import rum,

turtleshell work and wood-
work.

Miss G. Pay, Bourne & Hollings-
worth, Oxford Street, London
wii.

Wants to import pottery,

especially beads.

O. Senbanjo, 29 Penywern Road,
Earls Court, London, S.W.5.
also at Lakisu Bros, 6 Oni-
koro Street, Lagos, Nigeria,
W. Africa.

Wants to import rum.

MAY 12th
P. Mackenzie Esq., Chief Buyer,

T. & H. Smith Ltd., Bland-



C.J. GRANTS PETITION FOR
LETTERS OF ADMINISTRATION

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday, the Chief Justice Sir Allan
Collymore granted the petition of
Joshua Alexander Tull, a mes-
senger of the Ivy Land, St.
Michael, for Letters of Adminjs-
tration to the estate of his daugh-
ter Mabel Elmina Hoyte, late of
the same district.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., in-
structed by Cottle Catford & Co.,
appeared for Tull.

The petition of Rose Charlotte
Alleyne of Bel Air, St. Philip, a
widow, for Letters of Administra-
tion to the estate of her husband

Frederick A, Alleyne, was also
granted.
Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., in-

structed by Messrs Hutchinson &
Banfield also appeared for this
petitioner, ,

The other petition the Chief
Justice granted was Viola Eulalie
Fields. Fields is a widow of
Belleville, St. Michael and her
petition was for Letters of Ad-
ministration to the estate of her
husband Ernest Carlisle Fields.

Mr. C. H. Clarke, QC., in-
structed by Messrs Hutchinson &
Banfield appeared for the peti-
tioner. i

Resealing Of Will
His Lordship allowed the re-

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sealing of the exemplification will
of William Somerset Birch of
Guildford, Surrey, England, form-
erly of Rosemont, Barbados, Medi-
eal Practitioner, proved in the
District Probate Registry of High
Court, England. His Lordship
also allowed the re-sealing of the
exemplification will of James
Sealy Clarke of Ealing, London,
Lt.-Col. Retd., proved in the
Principal Registry of High Court,
England.

The application was made by
Messrs Carrington & Sealy, Soli-
citors.

The wills of the following six
pereene were admitted to pro-

ate: —

Daisy Elma Dear, St. Michael
and Trinidad; Fitz Beresford Eve-
lyn, St. Michael; Blanche Matilda
Evelyn, St. Michael; Joseph Henry
King, St. George; Cesar Ford,
Christ Church; Alonza Belfield



Springer, St. Lucy.

ENGLISH—in Size:



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WITH OUR FINE...

CARPETS



field Chemical Works, Edin-
burgh 11.
Wishes to know possibility
of importing aloes from
Barbados,
Ronald Kaufmann Ltd., 85
__ Westbourne Park Road, Pad-
aington, London, W.2.
Interested in basketware,
especially table mats.
MAY 15th
Silverdrive Ltd., No. 1A Shep~
—_ Bush Road, London,

Interested in rum and re-
quests all details, price and
quantities available.

MAY 15th

K. Ansell & Co. Ltd., 4 White«
cross Place, Wilson Street,
Moorgate, London, B.C.2.

Interested in all types of
woodwork, especially fruit
bowls and trays,

W. Frankel Esq., 144-146 Com-
monwealth Street, Sydney,
Australia.

Wishes to import molasses
and embroidery.

Owalabi, Senbanjo Esq. 29
Penywern Road, Earls Court,
London; and Messrs.
Lakiso Bros. 6 Onikoro Street,
Lagos, Nigeria, West Africa.

Interested in turtleshell
work.
MAY 16th

A. H. Musson Esq., 7 Beresford
Court, Park Road, Tottenham.
Wishes to import table
Cloths, particularly those
decorated with a view of
the Careenage,
William S. Roach Esq., 42 Rue
Jouffray, Paris 17, France.
Is interested in all kinds of
SL ene, inckading turtle-
8) work, or ex t to
USA. rt "3

Sydney L, Hollang Eeq,,
Collins Street,
Australia.

Is interested in contacting
any business house in Bar-
bados whose goods are mar-
ketable in Australia. Par-
ticularly interested in tur-
tleshell work and straw-
wark.

225
Melbourne,

AcaufHug~
“ Always in the blackest

colours,

err Schmidt, do
they

aint us. Ach fora
new Leader who will once
more the German
character whitewash!”



«ondon Ezpress Service.

Exchange Of Land
Holds Up Work On
Window By Sea

Work on the window on the sea
adjoining that by the Eye Hospital
on Bay Street is being held up
pending final arrangements for an
exchange of certain strips of land.
A Resolution authorising the ex-
change of these small strips of
land was passed in the legislature
last year.

Mr, T. E. Went, Colonial En-
gineer, said yesterday that the ex-
change had not yet been com-
pleted, but as soon as that wag
possible, work on the area would
be started.

Meanwhile a quantity of stones
which was dug at Seawell, and
which will be used for experi-
mental purposes has been dropped
near the area, and will be used
there.





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YAMS, EDDOES
BEING PLANTED

Planters are making full
use of the recent showers
which came two weeks ago,
and are busy planting pro-
visions—yams, eddoes and
potatoes-—of which there has
been a dearth this year, and
corn.

The planting of these
items of food was greatly de-
layed because of the long
and dry crop season, and it
is feared that the harvesting
of “early” yams might be
consequently delayed.

However, the potatoes
which are now being plant-
ed will be ready for reap-
ing towards the end of Sep-
teinber and the beginning of
October. In some parts of
the country where use was
made of the very early

showers, people are harvest-
ing some corn, but these are
naturally not of the highest
quality.



Speeding Case
Dismissed

Police Magistrate of District
“E”, Mr. S. H, Nurse, yesterday
dismissed without prejudice a case
the Police brought against Kelvin
Ward of Cane Garden, St, Lucy,
charging him with exceeding thg
speed Limit—30 miles an hour—
while @riving the car L.2 along
Trents Road on May 17.

Ward was represented by Mr.
J.-E. T. Brancker, who- brought
out in cross-examination the cir-
cumstance that one of the two
policemen who tested the speed at
which Ward was driving, had a
faulty stop watch,

The Court did not call for a
defence in view of the evidence
elicited by Mr. Brancker in cross+
examination that one of tha
watches had a broken mainspring
and that Ward had not been pro-
perly identified as the driver of
L.2.



Asst. Veterinary
Officer Appointed

Information has been received
from the Colonial Office that Mr.
Patrick Gascoigne Scoggins has
been selected for appointment_as
Assistant Veterinary Officer, De-+
partment of Science and Agricul-
ture, on agreement terms for a
period of two years in the first
instance.

Mr. Scoggins, who is 24 years
of age, obtained the M.R.C.V.S.
degree from the Royal (Dick)
Veterinary College in June, 1950,
and served as an Assistant Veter-
inary Surgeon in a_ practice in
Wales from August, 1950 to date.

It is expected that Mr. Scoggins
will sail for Barbados on the S.S.
De Grasse on 12th July.



Decree Absolute

The Chief Justice Sir Allan Col-
lymore yesterday pronounced de-
cree absolute in the Court for Di-
vorce and Matrimonial Causes in
the suit of Elise K. McConney, pe-
titioner, and John A. McConney,
respondent,

Decree nisi had been pronounc-
ed on May 9.

His Lordship also pronounced
decree absolute in the suit of Mu-
riel Ramsay, petitioner, and James
A. McD. Ramsay, respondent.

Decree nisi had also been pro-
nounced on May 9.

Vendor Fined £4

EDITHA MOORE, a vendor of
New Orleans, St. Michael, was
yesterday fined £4 for selling
adulterated milk to a customer on
May 27. The fine which was im-
posed by His Worship Mr, C. L.
Walwyn, Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A,” is to be paid in 28
days or in default two months’
imprisonment with hard labour.

A sample of the milk was sent
to the Government Analyst and
the report on the sample stated
that it contained 11.8 per cent of
‘water.





‘
{

HOME



SEAWELL AIRPORT
REPORT

The revenue which, accrued at Seawell Airport during
May amounted to $2.353.62 according to the report of that
Department for the Month of May.

The report states also that the extensive repair pro-
gramme on the runway which was supervised by Mr. Frank
James, was completed on 23rd May. A meeting of the
Executive Committee was held at the Airport with Mr
James and the Director of Highways & Transport in at

S aREEnEne

PAGE FIVE



tendance, on the following day. Mr. James returned to}

t

Canada on 29th by T.C.A,
wrepaceiiea tell semenannae Stic st

UCWI Study Group
Sicrt Course

@ from page 3
it. We have in the West Indies a
Special problem, inasmuch as the
social pattern is, for historical
reasons, a broken one which fails

AIRLINES:

Trans-Canada Airlines

Oa Thursday ist May, a T.C.A
DC-4 aircraft en route to Bermuda
developed engine trouble when
two hours flying time from Sea-
well, The aircraft returned , to
await an engine replacement and
engincers which were flown in
on the following day by another







signally by any ordinary standard, !Canadutr” aircraft from Mon-
7 Meh ae adequately for the treal.
eri lt ef thy working masses Sriti v j i
tiny asses, ritis . ray

Human relations are, however, sriti h West Indian Airways
two-way trae. snd by failing to Due to the strike in the fuel

ny . - ad : Yue TS © air
take up the protective role and (PCUStty in the U.S.A. all air-
full experience of fath 20d, lines were restricted to a 35% |
many West Indian men suffer, as eduction in the supply of Avia-
well ss inflicting, a great im- tion Fuel.

poverishment of experience and
stunting of svirituol growth, I
hope this serics of lectures may,
by. helping in the understanding
of the child, its needs and reason-
able claims on society. help us to
see how the community can and
should encourare stable family
life as the rightful heritage of

Of the airlines operating
Scawell, B.W.1.A. was the hard-
ett hit, hoving to reduce their
flights from 17 per week to only
8 per week.

One aircraft—a Viking; VP-
TBR has been modified to carry
28 instead of 24 passengers.

into



every child: and help men and LAY.
wemon to aserent 4 stirdord of : er %
parental duty which will lead _ As from 3th May, and until fur

y notice, L.A.V.
ali Friday flights.

Resort Airlines
On 29th May, Resort Airlines
flew out the first batch of a total
of 600 labourers who are under
contract to the U.S.A.

Seawell Traffic
There were 183 Civil Aircrafi
movements during the month,

§ cancell
them to do that hard thing, their has cancelled

duty tr themerives os mambers of
a snecies capable of living at all
Jevels from the brutich tm the
saintiv and risieg not throuch
unbridles freedom but througa
the dicrinlines of well-ordered
inetitutions, of whieh the family
is the first and the least.

Scrap Steel



% , which were responsible for 2,300

passengers, 5,618 lbs. mail and

Wanted For U.K. 30,484 Ibs. freight handled at the
ving to the critical shortage Airport.

Airport Revenue
Revenue accrued during
month is as follows:—

. steel in the United King-
r. Saul Goldberg, President

the
of the Consumers Iron and Metal

Cq,, of Montreal, Canada, is now Acrodrome Charges $2,253.39
in the Caribbean making all ef- Rentals 120,23
forts to procure tha necessary total $2,353.62
scrap for the Mother Country. GENERAL: Pe one

He spent a few days in Barbados
in this connection and left yester-
day by B.W.1A., for British Gui-
ana on a similar mission, He was
necompanied hy Mr. Harry Harris,

Mr. Goldberg said that his com-
pany ws not only making ship-
ments from all parts of the British
West Indies to the United King-
dom, but from Canada as well.

Meteorological Services

On 19th May, Mr. W. A. Grin
stead, Directcr of Meteorologica!
Services in the Caribbean Area,
arrived at Seawell and held talks}
with the Airport Manager rela-|
tive to the Meteorological services
at Seawell Airport.





Shortly the ss. Eleni will be !nternational Aeradio Limited
arriving at Barbados to load any Mr. Robert Wilson, General
available scrap that was on the of LA. (C) L. and Mr. EF. W.
island. Hall, Secretary General of the
eee ore Company, paid a short visit tol

the Colony for a meeting with thej

Labourer Taken President and members of the

Workers Union, for discussions oa

From Well Improves proviems star.
Wir.
VERNON YARDE, a labourer of cently Operator-in-Charge — St.
Rowen Village, St. Michael, who Lucia, has been seconded tu

was taken out of a well at Rouen
Village by the Police on June 19,
was reported yesterday to be mak-
ing good progress at the General
Hospital,

Yarde, who is in Ward One of
the Hospital, is under the survell~

Seawell for a period of approxi-
mately four to five months, a
a vacation relief, and to hok
examinations for the purpose 61
grading the operating staff at
Seawell,



Mr. Kenneth Layne — Radio
lance of the Police. Operator, LA. (C) L. Seaweil,
resigned from the Company

the end ef the month. It is learnt
that he and his family intend to
settle in Canada,

Mr. Kenneth Williams, Senior
Radio Operator, Beane Field, S
Lucia, has been tran*ferred to
Seawell to fill the vacancy cre

Injured In Accident

QLDITHA HARRIS (68) of Bay
Land, St. Michael, was detained
at the General Hospital yesterday
morning for a leg injury after she
was involved in an accident with
the motor car M,2025 owned and] ted by Mr, Layne,
criven. by Ishamal Bulbulla of
King Street, St. Michsel, on Bay

sweet, St, “Michael, about 1043) High Blood Pressive
- Kills M
Twi

en & Women
HAM CAN BE IMPORTED

ice As Many women as men sul-
Licences are to be issued for im-





fer from High Blood Pressure, which
is @ mysterious disease that starts
phous t * time rad of Life and
; vl 4 the real cause of much heart trouble
portation of ham. and bacon to ar and jater on of paralytic strokes, Com-
rive here in time for the Christmas} mon symptoms of High Blood Pr
gure are: Nervousness, headaches at
trade. top and back of head and above eyes,
The Controller af Supplies re- preseure ja head, dissinens, | shore
i i ‘eath, ine in eart, pe tation,
cently informed local importers ree
: ; poor Dp, loss of memory an
that he will issue licences for the] (agiy excited, fear and worry. If yo
importation of these ee quer any. of these symptoms, don't
i y treatment a single day, because
which must arrive from sterling your lite gay ta ahhaee, Manse
(formerly known as Hynox), & new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes #
heavy load the heart, and makes
ne ‘eel years younger in a few days,
jet Noxco your chemist today.
to @ you feel

it is teed mak.
fed strong or money back.

PPOE GELS OO 9OVG-04-2OOOOO-

sources.
———,




Women

“DPetronelia”™

material, and is availa
range of plain shades,

in Pink, Silver,
Lemon, Gold, Ice
Rose, Lilac, Boils de R«

Chan



I
| 9 @6®@ 24664



This is a very serviceable

Blus,

{
i

|
{



'
|

|



DRINK & ENJOY -



COOLING &
REFRESHING

26ec. TIN



ENCHANTING .....

ADORABLE .....



—_—_—







WORTH

PERFUMES — COLOGNES — SOAP — DUSTING

|

7 es

Ons we wms8 8
88 B&B a

a
Michael Tasker, until re} INSIST ON eee

RA
“wa

ti

a
wh

oe



4

—
iS &

~<

Fee ae oS & | 2
ees ee BO po ek ae do

ba

&

4

|

Gime Suabrics

jor thease

| Pilive

&s

Shadow Stripe Ziylou
in Pink, Blue & White —

ble in

Sart Sith Dique Siseer

ipagne,





at $2.87 Yd,

art silk
lovely

‘Torquoise,
se and White
~ at $2.76

HARRISONS

BROAD STREET— DIAL 2664

POWDER — LIPSTICK

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



On Sale at

KNIGHT'S LTD.



ni

SB

eBt@Gee ses B&B.

A full range now in Stock

%

— Also — 8

CHICK FEEDERS, WATER PANS, fl
CELLULOID RINGS ete. a

«3

Select early from - - -

HL JASON JONES & C0., LTD.
AGENTS.

“SGpseeRBSPetaekrs

b
i

ohm
i



Ecru,





PAGE SK

CLASSIFIED ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBLIC NOTICES | PUHLIC SALES

SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1952









I AES eT ER a AN a

IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS CHANCERY SALE








































































RARPADOS
NOTICE REAL ESTATE iN THE MATTER OF BARBADOS COOPERAGE LIMITED ‘ARBADOS.
TELEPHONE 2508 The undermentioned pro will be set for sale at the Registration
All male citizens of the United States| NEWLY ERECTED STONEWALL ars omee's Public Buildings << between 3 ‘aud 2 p.m. for the sum and on
- between the ages of 18 and 26 residing | BUNGALOW standing on 3,440 square IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPANIES ACT 1910 then sola ft wil be set up on each suécseding
THANKS FOR SALE in Barbados are requested to call at’ feet of land at Grazettes Road, Saint ” : | te, dite . sea ae met sd Geriug tie yeme hours taki sald. Pull pertieu-
the American Consulate from July 1 to} ——— Apply to COTTLE, CATFORD NOTICE is hereby given that a Petition was on the 27th day of June 1982,| lars on application to me.
ches aeetal #0 _.. |, 1084 for Selective Service Registration | & CO 28.6.52—60 | presented to lils Lordship the Chief Judg: of the Court of Common Pleas by the | NORMAN NILES (Plaintiff)

BLACKBURN. We : to oe Universal Military Training TRELAWNY. Hastings, unto ions pot gage 4 caenda’ae teenth ee tion of the said Company's objects pro- | JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR aa a ce
Tetum thanks t agd > Servic t . 4 rnished, | posed effected a cial Resolution of the said Company—inanimously | | Property :— THA’ ertain piece or eel of nd situa! a vermmen'
friends who sttended the “funerat as AUTOMOTIVE ‘ All male citizens of the United States | third house from St. Matthias Gap three | passed at an Extraordinary General Meeting of the said Copsey held on the | ee in ot tak of Sain Bechet sad Gaoed aboveswid cantaining hy adrmeas-
Mr. George Blackburn ‘wel who attain the age of 18 years sub-| bedrooms, water and pasins in each. | Git day of April 1952, and subsequently unanimously confirmed at an Extra-| urement sixty-six thousand eight hundred and nis square, feet or there-
place on June 20, 1952 omé@ Who sent) CAR—One Morris Sedan Car, 10 hp.) sequent to July 31, 1952, are required nspection 4 to 6 p.m. Lmmediate pos-| oamary General M i of the said Company held on the @h day of May! abouts abutting and bounding on lands of |. hes on tands of Liten
wreaths and cards or in any Way gave 7am condition. Telephone salvation to register wpon the day they attain wg session. Dial S810 29.6.52-—-1n | 952. and which Resolution runs as follows: : Waithe on other lands of the Defendant on a mae leading © the ihe pune roed
their sympathy to the family Army or 4682. 27.6.52—3n | eighteenth anniversary of the day ‘That the provisions of the Memorandum of Association of the Company and on the public road or however else the same may abut and bound together

Lashiey and Blackburn families. their birth, or within five days there" | AUCTION with respect to the Company's objects be altered by adding 4 paragraph to be with the apourtenances.

6.6.32—tn} CAR—Austin 8. Good tyres and bat- <_< athe . “a oy _—--_---.. | Hutmbered (18a) to Clause 3 of such Memorandum of Association the words] Upset price £3,004. 18. 4
Sani We her throwsh * sab ee re 6.82—an American. Consulate. Bridgetown, phe By instructions received froin te} following, that Is to say: Date of Sale: Friday, 1th July, 1952.

FARRELL—\ through this medium ° 27.5.52-t.{.n. | G°¥t.-tn-Executive Committee I will on (48a) To maintain and support or aid in the establishment and support of; H waage.
to thank all those kind friends who eneipeasera bades. ’ "- lon the respective by public com-| *#0ciations, institutions, funds. trusts, and conveniences calculated to beneAt | ‘ar.
sent cards, wreaths, letters and .eym-] OAR—Dodge Super-Deluxe, First Class an te oe petition on Thursday next 3rd July the| “*Ployees, or ex-employees of the Company or the dependents or connections | registration Office,

Pathived with us in our recent sad[condition and Owmner-driven. $2,000 following:— | One (1) of such persons and to grant pensions and allowances, and to make payments! 93rd June, 1962. 25.6.52—3n.
bereavement caused by the death of | Dial 4476. 12.6.52—t.f.n NOTICE | wooden building at st. Boniface Junior | towards insurance and to enter into any schéme calculated to benefit employees, | 3 ‘
Mrs. Mur cilia Farrell | School 2 o'clock, Lucy's} or ex-employees of the Company or the dependents or connections of such

The Farrell's family. 28.6. 52—28n CAR—1946 Morris 8 h.p., very ood PARISH OF 8T. LUCY | Boys’ ae Gare’ schools ae Se: wood- | Penser cia #f ie |

ements }condition. Dial 3089. Owner driven. licationa for one or more vacgnt! en building at 2 p.m A NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the said Petition is directed to be |

MANNING—The relatives of the late; 28.6.02—2n | Vestry Exhibitions tenabie at the Ale<-) Terms strictly eash. D'Arcy A. Scott, | heard before His Lordship the Chief Judge of the Court of Common Pleas on |
Kathleen Alberta Manning ~ pier! ~ andya School will be received by me 1G ovt. Auctioneer. 2 .6.80-4n. Friday the 18th day of July 1852 at 10.30 o’elock im the forencon, and any |
Assistant School Teacher al St. 7 -| CAR—One (i) 1047 Model Standard | not jater then July 15th, 1952. Condi- | l person interested In the said Company, whether as creditor, or otherwise desir-
thias Girls’ School) gragefully Saloon 14 hep. car in excellent condi- | dates must be daughters of Parishioners} TINDER THE DIAMOND | °"* to oppose the making of an order for the confirmation of the said alteration
knowledge all expressions of sympatios j tion (owner driven). Apply: Exrol jot St. Lucy in straitened circum tances, under the above Act, should appear at (he time of hearing, by himself or his| MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA. | eegnnenesseeseeeeeeee,
und kindness shown them mm eerie (Central Foundry Ltd.) after}and not less than eight and not more HAMMER ZEALAND LINE

counsel, for the purpose, = ° copy of the said Petition will be furnished to






















































































































bereavement. / . 00 p.m. Upper Collymore Rock than tweive years of age. Forms of ny Person requiring same by the Company's Solicitors, Messrs. Cottle. | (MLA.N.Z. m The M.V. “MONEKA” will ac-
Martha Manning (mother), Edith Mam- 26,.6.52—4n | applications must be obtained from th: | _By instructions receives % will seit by Catford & Co., No. 17 Street,, Bridgetown, D eetiak ae toe Tobulatea} cept Cargo and Pessengers for
public auction on the spot at Layne’s , High e
ning, Letitia Chastenet (sisters), | varechial Treasurer on office days Gap, Brittons Hill on Friday next 4th e for the same. a ’ is scheduled to Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
25.8. kena CAR--Piymouth sedan 1549 Model. | Gaptismal Certificate must accompany } Yuly at 2 p.m. (1) a Dated this 27th day of June, 1952 |.) from Port Pirie Sist, Nevis and St. Kitts, sailing Mon-
_eereeeepereeineeneeenenncecemnnemtmmmmmninn: | \Iweys well a Condition as new. | each application. bout 60 ‘with reer n pie pre | COTTLE CATFORD, june 5th, Melbourne June 14th, day 20th inst.
aes aay 1 Tiles. Phone RB. S. Candidates must present themselves to] oy out ast ene stan wee Senden Solicitors for the Company. une 24th, Brisbane ‘arriving at M. Ni pg DEL '
MEMORIAM Nichotls 3925. Home 8657.{ the Headmistress for examination on , also 28.6.52—-1n. | serbados ebout August 6th. CARIBE" Ww id
IN 27.6.52—-1n. t.f.n. rg ; : ; 8.30 . This building is ideally suited as 2 ee
: a seem TS sae ist dey of 4ujy, 1068, st 1 pavilion or beach house. Terms Cash. | In addition to general covee tate Tene Pamengers for" St a
—_—-- --— ———a~————— | CAR — Vauxhall Velox, little used, Oo. L. DEANE, | D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer a |hes ample space for efor chilled Date of Sailing to’ be ae .
oe dear sod "i, ae. | owner-driven, good as new. aaa ar Vestry Clerk, oe a“ ” | omen cargo. The M.¥. will
ries Of my dear mother Mrs. Martha 12.6.52—t.{.n. St. Lacy. | .V. “CARTBBEE”
Sted who, Ses clad ‘home i Shea! FOR RENT | Saale. Hot Flashes” stopped Cee stat Reman 8 seat, Oe, aoa Peers er
Toire 1p hearts we leave behind “ONE (1) Austin two ton tuck and one a een meeccee | | Sritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward |@ Dominica, Arig, ee or sail
Is not to die; ‘.1) Austin A,40 Car. Telephone . ene | 4:
life i COT—Opposite St. Lawrence sane, ing to be notified.
w een wien Chrtet ia beteey ELD. WMO BMCo, Waa. BARBADOS. oo. ste ts uldeete. beet hack ae or strikingly relieved wor seit wsatendien sible ph
. re a, cy \ 26. 6.68-—0n, in 63-80 %* of in doctors’ J ownEns
aaa Nearer? ADMIRALTY . cases in ‘ors’ tests! FURNESS WITEY @ CO., LTD., ; ‘TION CNC.)
TRAILERS—Singie axle 4 tons and f the Bt oht wc dhckihiaas a toe ‘TRENIDAD. "9
touble axle 6 toys from stock. cw hana oe | Attractive seaside Flat main voad Mas-\ Are you going you know what it has done and Comsizuee — Tele. No. 4047
ouNCEMEN th. Enginesring Works, Roebuck ings, | comfortably furvished, English} “ghange of life”. . . for others! DA cosTA & co. Exp, |
ANN e) aye Phone 4947 25.6.52—6n ve ws 2 mn Bath, Open Verandab facing sea. Suttebie ing the “hot flashes,” ner- = *
rw The Motor Vessel a “ adine one person (er couple}, Fram July 1. But do you know what it
ee Oey by t- «gmat Serge sue Seenghs Telephone 2949 18.6.52—t.f.a,} Yous tension, irri ty, will do for you? Not if you
EARN BIG MONEY by selling Red Ic At 2 p.m. in tae mrtareenn ot 4 ieee and other pe pe eeeererenens, the relief
fusion in your spare time. Get a suppry | ELECTRICAL day the 17th day of Juiy 1952, 1 wit ~caused tension, “flashes” and trri- | °
a anes iodgy. 4.6.52—-20n cr for sale by Public Competition at | cet eee ee eee of this time? ‘ability it'so often brings at | 4
eather na rronint eae Office in the Public Buildings for a an ‘Then bere’s for such times! | ‘
| ELECTRIC FRON--Walier No-Cord | um not leas than the appraised value | PLAT & HOUSE—PFully furnished, St 1 ®lm ti hope Before another day bas |
WANTED jleetric Ison and Board. Get one of | r4a,.MOTOR VESSEL T. B. RADAR” | (awrence on-8ea, Phone : + rai Fink se Soue Passed. try Lydis Pinkham ) eee
. | these fine units before all are sold ow at anchor in Carlisle Bay, Bridge- 20.3. 62—t.1.n y ; nkham'sCom- _. | the Vegetable Compound, i
{ODA COSTA & CO., LTD wimg Pr towh, with its ae Partioulars be | oa eo and gave SE ey, acne ig
rier none 20 m9 che Inventory of the said Vessel can FLAT—“Cosy Cot” « Hotel ate tna toa Cs: added mm... an s~
HELP + PISCTICALWOe € vabh toot Nomed ae ea f the Vessel, | 70841. containing one Vedroom, living in 63 and (respec~ cane od Tie are NEW YORK SERVICE.
ae ie va The appraised value of the ¢,| 09%, Kitchenette, toflet and bath. Ring | tively) of the cases tested. S a ™ ‘
a i De ie semeer, jn peetect wor ing © oi which was bullt in 1946, is the up of, 508 Or 4100 Mr. A. E. Teyler. or striking relief! "ou i" women ong irle— ne aeats A STEAMER sails 20 June—-etrives Parbados ist July.
Immediftely for our —Book-keeping bu ot F ire 8 very gi: THIRTY FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS. | '27.6.52-—3n 3. su rom functions! aofion throwg
and furance Departments a Youne;buy. One 6 cubit foot General t is Atted with an Internai combustion | BA. bE s Bree tly ae you know that pains, and distress of men- sympathetic ner- NEW: ORLEANS SERVICE.
Man wits good education, previous ex eal for business tertmigesatur. beye Diesel Engine, has an estimated specd VURNISHED FLAT,—» Dundee, st "s is struation—find Pinkham’s vous system—te-
eeteg not “ preferable. }iion at Yasde’s Elee. Cheapside Diai} os 10 knots, a gross to of 162,34, (owrence Suitable for 2 ony Ks ‘ cl wonderful too! It containa no dieves distress of The S/S “THEMISTOCLES” sails 6th June—arrives Rarbades fist Tune
bee a Batis am ea ree he socdnaiea A 2 Whe tee Saame, oe ee fio tect .22!@ June 18th Onward. Phone @240. : a me Gruen he nearer A MER sails 19th June—~arrives Barbados Sth July. eae
pply areca Ried, epg ea PP af leet, a breadt 2 p.m. Resor, Mm ec, See a Hee: FRIGIDAIRE 7 cr. In good working | 1.4 a depth of 10 feet. The length of 1.6.52—t.£.n. mn mere
uck Stree ridketown,. tour, one lee Box, one Codmraiw. ne Engine room is 24 E : a ‘
sorter amen win Theres 2 won T. Allder, 118," Roebuck St. Dia. ‘Tbe Bnccommodation | ‘consists of 2 aan Bd bb mn Const, fully! CANADIAN SERVICE
Ick AGER to , : + 2—2n Boossengers’ rooms wi 8 ea sen ° eet
Companies’ Books and Reeords and ~ a ilers" rooms for 6, cooks’ nccommoda- | December only. Dish ier, ne kd SEDI AE | SOUTHBOUND
contre) offte agieg peas ot avs ha | RIDGADAIRE—Canadian, in peut Ju mm for 2, Boatswain’s locker 4nd | a. fen. | sane peou tens ta i
practicn! e®perienee up te ane er with | year's gumrantes. Apply tere Troom er < ss MY ntrea’ e rhado!
standard airy approximately $160.00 C.F. C, Kirton, Woodbourn ‘For further particulars and arrange- BR a rege eg Village, St. Law- 1 Ss. ie ‘ P| May 19th Sune Sth
$180.00 with mecid prospects. 28.9.5215 | ments for mspection apply to nen side Verandah, living room, break- » et Sen pene Toe je a
Appligations ur writing with full ste f — T. HEADLEY, | fast room, two bedrooms, kitchen, toilet B dos a : ¥e June 2ith july 12th
tails Ge Just eee ee, serra enl Of Garrard sbaiase? in Admiralty. | og beth’ electricity with governrasnt * os oe or ih Bev
P.O. tnvee speed toma’ ngers at] py 1 Marshal's Office 26.6.52—110 . . . y
1.6.22 |. C. 8. Maffel & Co. Lid’ Radio Em- te Pheiniewen, wore aut fie i ne
—— | Port. 16,6.52—t.f.n.
STENO-TYPIST for pur office: AppL. | expe a NOTICE oppoaits. “a omen
bert Thom 9 - UST “ ” . Ran nn
tations, Butiding Ur. "Brood Street | uiteaeModern’ Radio-Gravms (with Gar= |e well furolshed Fo +e We ha ° ived
2H 6,024. | rard S-speed changers) Two Pickup Heads PARISH OF ST. PETER Abts . "September a Ee ahr a aes e ve just recet acti ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
o needie worries, in attractive walnut ications for one or more vacan' ‘
STENOGRATHER typist for our oMice.| ciinets. “A iiraited quantity only | vestry Exhibitions tenable at the Alex- | © ae OD 2k. Ee . Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
Evelyn, Roach & Co., Lid., Ricketi 00, C. 8. MAFFET & CO., LID.,Jandra. School will be ed by the ) A shi ment o
Street. 26.6,52—t.f.n *: Wm. Henry Street undersigned up to July 13th 1962. } HOPEWELL—St. Thomns — Charming | 7 Pp
—__——_—__—— 28.6.52—1.f.n Application forms can be obtained al’. oor 3-roam stone house, Fully fur- ; |
SERVANT for general work: in country ements Fihe Parochial Office nished, All conveniences. Always cool |
house ij St. Joseph, on Bus line Must Mullard 3-speed automatic record Applicanta must be daughters of nice gatden. Suitable for one or twol,f he
have experience with good references | changers The latest word in lecord | Parishioners in straitened circumstances adults, 4942 28.6.52—1 | 4
Sleeping in optional, Phone wes 4 | ‘hangers, no changing of heads, Re- | and must be between the ages of 7 and ) O00 eae %
i. 26.6.52—1n | cord wear NIL. Lashley’s Limited. Pr. ]13 years. RACOMBE THE ait
LT Vin, My. St 27.6.52—3n, Candidates must present themselves Conn te hee inn ee : % » ' ities

MISCELLANEOUS

$62. 0 POCKg i MONEY easily earned
by recommending 25 new subscribers
REDIFFUSION ta one month
4.6.62—-200
—_—_

LN AT
REDIPFUSION offers $1,50 eash for

each néw Subseriber recommended 3
1 4.6,52—20n
Bh YOUR INCOME b>»

REDIFFUSION. Obtair

ee

TWENTY-FIVE DOL. extra Bonu
rom Rediffusion for 25 recommenda

ar month,
tions in one calend ¢.6.62—20n





“UNFURNISHED HOUSE—To rent o|
lease ‘anytime » between in He and
November, for a long period in aeyoes
wrente area Dial
tween &~12 neon, 27.6, eso—Ss.
2



NOTICE

ib

There LMWi be a General
Meeiing=of the Barbados
Umpires «Association on
Mondayasith June, 1952, at
4.45 p.m. at the Challenor
Stand,

Biectict officers and the
formal adoption of Rules will
take piace. i
PHBE BARBADOS UMPIRES

ASSOCIATION,
We B, HOYOS,

Hony. Seecty (Acting).
ISS
— Ne



in mm arr, AE A A. A

W CHRISTIAN SCIENCE |
READING ROOM





HISTORICAL SKETCHES”
€ From the Life of Mary Baker *
Eddy and the History of Christian
q Seience
te CLIFFORD P. SMITH
q. Book may be read, bor-

d or purchased at this Room,
over Bowen & Sons, Broad Street

§ Open: 10 a. m™
104A,

Wedneta
6...



veloc ?

Saturdays from 1
ALL ARF WELCOME ‘
a Se ee ay “er “Se



i

Kkeal Estate Agent of No. €
Swan Sweet

| Brathwaite |

} esents ine folowing :—

’ At Giack Rock, on the

i snata road one stone \ “a
HubdIne Se. in tron Wet

of an acre of land, consisting
of three (3) bedrooms, draw-





)
U
\
and’siaading on one- cighth |
\

aig rooms and wil moaerm
couveniences, £1,500, 0. 0.
At Brittc Hill, one Bun-
@alow consisting of (3) bed-
rooms adr nx and dining
rooms. garage aud all mod-
ern eonvenicuces. £1,500,0.0.
At Tudor Street one (1)
business plice, £1,800.0.0,
At.“ vy Gardens one (1)
Bun onsisting of three
(3) i. ns, drawing and

dining rooms and all mod-
ern conveniences, £2,600.0.0.

At Pegwell, Christ Church,
7 aeres of land, very good for
¢



‘cilehen Garden. Price reas-
onable,

At Enterprise
Wood ard wall
ahding on one
acre of jand,

ree (3)
modern conve

: = £1,500,0.0.

one (1)
building
ninth of an
of
all



consisting
bedrooms and

niences

At Rendegvous, Cy Om,
@onstrr
consisting of three
£ 2,100.0.0

me newly
low
ar

(3)

Om



ee

ae Or ee ew so

na Melee = seems

—— Ee fio: examination by the headmistress on |

















One (1) Columbia Record Player ir | lst of July 1952 at_9.30 a.m.
erlect condiion, Phone Joan Burtor G. 8. CORBIN,
2661 or 25.0,52—3n Parochial Treasurer,
ie St. Peter
PYP AC/DRY-BATTERY Portable 5. 4,62—3n
radios in black and Chrome. Coming
toon, — PYE Y 28,6.82—2
PYE vadio receivers are sold throug!
Mesars. P. C. S. Maffel & Cs., Ltd LosT & FOUND | |
whe are our sole distributors in Barbado
— PYE LTD, 8.6.52-—3: ——
(PY 6 valve AUTOMOBILE RADIOS LOST et.
. chremium plate, coming soon — PYi Patton: cea
TICKET—One B.T.C. Ticket Serles
D. 38-6.82—3t.) "No. 7953. Finder return to Miss.











PYE 3 speed automatic Radiogramo- Daw C/o Advocate Cee 62--1n
ehones. Available now! — PYF LTD Cr
28,6,82-—-8n >
PYE 5 valve radios employ BIGHT y
BANDS! With bandspread on 11, 12, FOR SALE
3, 16, 19, 25, & 31 meters PYE LTD.
28.6, 52—3n.



“FYE 6 volt battery radios. Available MISCELLANEOUS :

now, @ wavebands — PYE

52—3n HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of all
description. Owen T. ane re Roebuck
Street. Dial 3299. 5.52—t.f.n.

Ick BOX—All

28 6





PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left.
AFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM.







15.6.52—t.f.n. metal in first class

‘ pains as Jeendition Dial 4616 or 4952.
RADIO—K,.B. 7 tube Radio for Sale. 26.6.62—8n
Contact C. O'Dowd, Wm Fogarty ne
27,6,62—n | JUST received fresh stocks of Durex





































































conveniences, four bedrooms upstairs and
, back pate ee one everiooking the

two iy
28.6.62--2n

a

NEWHAVEN, Crane Coast, fully fur-
nished. For July, November, Decem-
ber only. Dial 4476. 19.6. 62—-t fon,

“OFFICE SPACE in building at Spry
Street_ near lgar St. Apply Auto
‘Yyre Co. 2686, 27.6.52--t.fn.

RIPLEY ON SHA
fully two bedrooms, te!
and . fer July,
on, Dial ‘ 28.6 52

are hereby warned again
credit to my JOAINNES
inee GREA ) as T do not

hold myself responsible for her or omy-
one else contracting any debt or debts
a es woless by a written order

igned by 7
Pit? GERALD GIBBONS,
Siemen's Rd,
St. Peter
28.6.52-~2r







TT
ere



The public are hereby warned agains’
giving credit to my wife VIETTA
CARTER (nee MOSELEY) as I do no
held myself responsible for her or any-



















es |Protectives. E. Johnson & Co., Pr. {one else contracting any debt or debts
oa cane ke Radios 5 wibes 4; Wm, Henry St. Phone 2681. oe ; 4 climes wae bys a written orde:
bands wit Vi & 31 metres Band 6, 52-4) . a eos
Spread $95.00 Lashley’s Limited Pr Ma. CARTER,
Wm. Hy. Street. 27.6. 82—-3n. | EWELLRY—A few samples of Pearl orkmans Village
‘ond Silver Filagree Necklaces going ft
WASHING MACHENES—Hoover elec-| below cost. Seize this opportunity for
trieal Washing machines for the home, these bargains, STANWAY S'TORIR, | wp wren
aly $136.00 K. R. Hunte & Co. Ltd.,, taicas St %8.6.52—2n. ALEXANDRA SCHOOL
ower Broad Street Dial 5186 “TAUNGH. Sabin Launch. Moria Vial
27,6,.52—-3n abin unch, Morris = *
ns s Engine, excellent condition, a bar- BP chap ar pang os A in
rain, Only reason for selling owner ¥
MECHANICAL ‘eaving island. Phone Waves are. meee Ei eee Sur hee
oth 4: estry Exhil
MACHIN®#—Used Domestic Singer eee eng eee epee {red at Wits whol “on Tuerdny, July 4
sewing Machine In good condition. -| “Oi STOVES—Florence, Perfection and eens at) J am. for ALi cance
uy Reliance Shirt Factory, 21.6.62—Yn. | Valor 2 & 3 Burner. Owen T, Aljder &. Parente ‘i guard: hak
MANOS—Carlton Pianos, solid. mahog- 110, Roebuck Street. Dial wt 8.82—an their daughters OF wards 10 st this ie
in Mght or dark Anish, fully tropi- . ae <6 who have net already
callzed. Price $775.00 each. G. W.| PLASTIC RAINCOATS—Ladies ~ in| fed in application forms, are, advised
utchinson & Co. Ltd. Broad Street. ] plentiful colours all sizes $2.97 each andj: admistress
ial 4222 27.6.52—~4n. | p, AS soon as . All entrance forms
Printed snow-white designs $3.61 each | oe he 9 ed to the Meadmistress
- Girls plain $2.11 each at KERPALANI, hot later than Satarday, J aoa
PLANO-One Piano. Dunemann. Owen) 52. Swan Street 26.6.52—I1n _ . June
®, Allder, 118, Roebuck St. Dial 3299. Buust accompanied by & 5B or
28.6.89—2n | RATLINGS—Pine Office Railings suit-{ PAT TISM CERTIRICATE apd 0 Tene
z : = . ——| able for an Office. L. M, B. Meyers the last atiended, stating age, progress
RESON, RETEN ATER 5, Ouse | & oo. Lie mewn | Sate
Gree eee bee 2 list of successful candidates
Shee As ; he ree Ow Moats wally } tog am will be published tn the Advocate about
" ge Nie. pu nd’a leading y Newspaper ni Rye middle of July 1.6. 52—an .
aude) owes Re Alien Tid. roapuck | rriving (n Barbados by Ate amply @ few
‘eet. | Dial 3209 7 '98,6.8a—2n4 2 etter publication an kee Con-
on jon Gols, ca Advoeste Co., Ltd |B S
i nF Pee Loos! Representetive, ‘Tel A118
MISCELLANEOUS 17.4,19—t.f.m. L
2 1 Parke Seana - tar Get rid of
a oo Goel one eee a: 5 PIMPLES tiemishes fast!
: ee 25.6, 52-4 Ctupas | | deem a specdy treatment with
iaieishon - Sto Shiri tava ; | medicated, antiseptic Dr. Chase's
DYNAMIN. EL A well bol-}] Uroees & Bits, Plyers. Pincers Squares | ntment. Soothes as it heals. 69c.
er preparatio: t three tonic th neltre & Level, Claw Hammers, | ge size, 6 times as much, $2.23,
ner prescribed the Works haves, Tron Planes & Masons ,
1y =~ Conyalescence — Neurastt C, D. Jordan & Co, Speights | D Cc Ss Ss ?
Lose of \ppe ite nnd ae eral rundown rie 25.6 $2—4n. | R. 7 HA E er
adition om DY OVEXWOTK, NETVORE] o~ Se ete megieemninlemtinte \
tain, ete. Try a bottie to-day, from all YASLES—Dining ‘Txbles, Breakfast | Antiseptic OINTMEN a
d Druggi (Laboratories OBE MALIN tables, Ornament tables of all desecrip- a
FRANCE: case of inqu ‘ Ov tT. Allder, 118, Roebuck ate ~
5 2.6.82—2n | |
REAUTY SOAP. Bring out ‘ANICANS—Kitchen Sanieans with | {{ R SALE
with the Milk and Almond li tep-on lever which opens lid Re (
ILLOW" Beauty Soap et & dew able enamel inner pail for casy | })
es today from your Supphers pt-ing Price 4.86 each G, W.| eae
icbinson & Co, Ltd. Broad Street. | WINDSOR LODGE Gove
sib cepeaeehiainbaaeirhe Wal 4222 27.6.52-—4n, nent three storey ropi~
SALVANISED—Special ~ offer fo 10 art. cor hie he » wi
8 Rest quality Eoglish galvanised SETS—24-piece dressing reoms, Drawite and
ets 6 ft, $3.94 7 ft. Si.60 6 It, $9.28 Many Dining rooms with verandah and



nails
Spry

o galvanised
to Tyre Co. of
1 2696











WANTED FOR CASH {
USED
POSTAGE STAMPS

ORIENTAL
PALACE

all conveniences and stands ou

seven acres of
HENRY'S

this | bungalow

sam

VEAL A—Fontabelie,
contains 3 Bed-

tooms, Living & Dining rooms
with verandah and usual con-
vent :

TWO” HOUSES—At Brighton
with % Bedrooms, Viving and

Dining rooms epeh and usual con-
Yenipnoes

ONE HOUSE -- Moatelie Gar-
@ens, contains 2 Bedrooms, Living

Babin jual conveniences.

HEADQUARTERS FOR SITE—Sheringham

s ut see set L . SOUVENIRS . Church, on the

Of the British West Indies, ec Sanne : ay with right of

Good Prices Paid. At The FROM INDIA, CININA @ yer, to the pee. and containing;
CARIBBEAN STAMP CEYLON : or

5 y ‘ > Pen BARBAREES HOUSE—Barba-

SOCIETY, 3rd Floor, No. 10, rees Rand, 3 bedrooms, drawing

Swan Street. T i A i 1’ 5 and dining rooms, afl convens

99 fences. Standing an approx 3

23.6.52—-6n

Pr. Wm. By. 33. Dia 1466

if



=SVOOCENSESOSOCECOSOCsOE °

Oot 1 interes?
JOINERS Pe niNGe

MAKERS

We have an assortment of
MIRROR Geass
AND CHROMTIâ„¢ PLATED FITTINGS

wT

FOR SA

CENTRAL eExIPoRTIUM 3
Corner Broad and Tudor Streets ‘
YROOB

¢PFFUSSIROF



THE

FEE ROOTS Be ROOM REL

Oe Dh teeta

‘
|
VM Decorated Tea
Ss atirective designs from
which to choose, Only $10.40 Set. G. W.
Hutebinson & Co. Ltd. Dial 4232.

acres of land

Branker Trotman & Co.

Auctioneers @ Real Estate
Agents
28.6.52—in.







and

RADIOGRAMS

,
These are 1952 Models.

MODEL FG50TL 10 Valves with Band spread Radio-
gram with Garrard 3 speed Automatic Changer

MODEL GR40T 6 Valves
10 Waveband fitted revolving scale.

MODEL TP151T PORTABLE 5 Tube AC/DC & Battery
operated—can be used on the Beach or in your

home.

K.B. RADIO Good enough for the Queens —
Good enough for you.

Come in for A Demonstration.

FOR LITTLE FEET!








BLACK

NEW INDIA INSURANCE CO., LTD.
12 HIGH STREET
PHONE 4173

io’

} PATENT LEATHE

{ ve BROWN epee cwery
| te WHITE SUEDE



Designed to flatter and allow
for healthy growth of feet —

will delight your children.











these delightfully styled shoes







OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





Vessel. From Leaves Due
Barbados.
8.3. “PHILOSOPHER” _....Lendon 14th June sath Sat
S.S. “TACOMA STAR” .... Liverpool 19th June 4th
SS. “HERDSMAN” ««. London Sth July 30th July
SS. “STATESMAN” «. Liverpool 12th July 2%th July
| HOMEWAED FOR THE UNITEP KINGDOM
Vessel. For Closes in Barbados.
S.S. “TRADER” ihe ... Liverpool 8th July

For further information apply to

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

The PORT of LONDON AUTHORITY
A Self-governing Public Trust for Public Service
London—the Premier Port of the

Empire — equipped for all types
of ships and cargoes,



For full p-tteular. apply:

. ONT OF LONDON SUTHORITY, LONDON. E.6.5

ms

CO LEESSR SSOP FOSS

FOR SALE

°

“TRINITY COTTAGE”

o ‘:



Poe

Derricks (on sea-side) St. James

Three Bedroom Stone House, with usual conveni-
ences, fully furnished or without furniture. Standing

PRL PLSPOSE OPE SD LOSSES SESS





cn 3 roods and 10 perches. Immediate possession.
& Morigage can be arranged. Inspection invited by
© arrangement.
S é
%
x For further par ticulars "Phone 2959. The Barbados
% Import & Export Co., I Plantations Building.
% 25.6.52—5h.

> o 4
PN SSOOH OO SOS OSHS HO

COCCISESSSSS

POCO S SS OOCSOOCC SG





.

4

09S

PCL LEO P

cal an

.

2 Et RD



SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1952



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON


























ASET THAT WE SAY
NOTHING i 5 PUNG BEING & FAKE
[BUT KSEF +AY UNDEF 4RAEST. HE DID "
|*WDEe 4 STOMAMAY
| AND 4 GIRO CN THE
| BAIG IS WORTH

THREE Of 8 CECK,

[JT MEANS,







+ MUST RALIO
SIA - ee tados
weve FOUN

4S OAY ONTER








4 WANT

TO SEND
ONE OR TWO
MESSAGES







YES —BUT IT TAKES A
RARE ELEMENT —
TANIUM — TO POWER
THE FROST-MACHINE /
WITHOUT IT, WE ARE
DOOMED! AND YOU
SEE, FLASH... OUR
SUPPLY Is ALMOST 44
GONE!

Y OUR CITY CAN WITHSTAND THE QUAKES Fr. |
H ONLY BECAUSE OF OUR FROST-
MACHINE, WHICH GENERATES A SO THAT'S
HOW yOu KEEP

CONSTANT COLD NEVER AFFECTED
ALIVE HERE..

‘\\ COME-L WILL SHOW

} YOU/ YOU KNOW OF

DOOMED? / THE THERMAL QUAKES

WHY ? AND THAT RACK THIS

WHAT CAN MOON EVERY

DR. CARSON SEVEN DAYS/—

O00 TO SAVE IT?/ THEY ARE CAUSED

BY THE ECLIPSES

. WHICH BLOT OUT THE

s

YOU SAY THE
ICE CITY 1S

BY THE MOON'S SURFACE
TEMPERATURE !

o =
yt

I'M ALLOWED TO COME
AND GO BETWEEN CITIES
IN EUROPE ...WITH NO

PLENTY/ YOU SEE,
HERR UMLAUT... I'M A
PILOT WITH FREE ACCESS
TO MY COMPANY'S

AIRPLANES! Je

ACH, YOU ARE SO

UNREASONABLE! HOW

COULD YOU HELP US IN
OUR... OPERATIONS ®

JOHNNY HAZARD
OKAY... THEN
SURELY, MEIN HERR... IT'S IMPOSSIBLE
YOU ARE NOT SERIOUS / FOR YOU TO STAY QUESTIONS ASKED!
ISS IMPOSSIBLE TOJOIN ]\ OUT OF THE LOCAL GET IT?

OUR ORGANIZATION /

BASTILLE!










i
+

-YOU THINK WHAT’LL \



i seabed you ay WELL-IF I (LOM( Hae
NOW LIGTEN-T_ WANT “el 1 \ BROKE THOSE Ye 0O iv WUZ YOU -- I {
soe ee en YOU DISHES ? YOU Now? uF HT}
INSTRUCTIONS TO HIRED ey TO PICK |



OUR NEW BUTLER- \ HIM-You | RR eae
TELL HIM JUST :
WHAT HE IS TO Do!

YOU'D SETTER ¢ GIT 5
GOIN’ BEFORE ME
V WIFE SEES THI io! a

SHOULD, |

y WOULON'T WAIT
‘EM U
TELL HIM / |












Al
|
|



RIP KIRBY










(Y THE MAN AND ) MISTER, THERE AIN'T ANOTHER
WOMAN WHO / GRADE CROSSIN' BETWEEN
CAR \ HERE AN! LOCKE CITY, FIFTEEN
\ MILE DOWN THE LINE,,.BUT YOU
MIGHT CATCH IT AT THE
YARDS THERE...




ABANOONED THAT
ARE WANTED FOR MURDER!
THEY PROBABLY HOPPED
THE FREIGHT THAT JUST
PASSED..,WHERE CAN
WE INTERCEPT IT?










WHAT LUCK OUR \WE CAN GET NEW
EQUIPMENT RUINED, MEN AND
OUR MEN EQUIPMENT. THE
NABBED«+ MAIN THING IS ++
WE GOT AWAY!








JUNGLE PATROLMEN
IN A FANCY RIG HOW



BARBADOS





ADVOCATE

KILL THAT
PAIN!

z by Dr. Earl S. Sloan
(the man with the big
moustache) is famous all over the
world for killing pain.
RHEUMATIC PAIN IN THE NECK AND
SHOULDERS AND IN THE ARMS,WRISTS,
LEGS AND ANKLES, PAINS IN THE BACK,
AND INSECT BITES AND
STINGS CAN BE KILLED WITH “‘SLOAN’S.”
You can feel the tingling warmth of
“Slean's” doing you good. Get a
bottle today but be sure to look for
the any of Dr. Bari S. Sloan
on the package and on the
bottle label.

SLOAN’S

LINIMENT
FROM ALL
CHEMISTS AND STORES




Kidne S Must
Clean Out Acids

Your body cleans out excess Acid
rnd poisonous wastes {n your. bi
thru’’ million tiny delicate ne He
tubes or filters, If Poisons In
neys or Bladder male your ie ‘er from
Getting Up Nights, se

Pains, Cireles Under By iY
Aching Joints, asia. Soe
passages, don't rel:
cines, Fight such olsonp and tre
with the Cooter s presen’ ip
Cystex starts working in ieee
must prove entirely =e
be exactly the medic!
money ck is guarant
chemlst for Cystex. (Sisstex) t

phe Guar.
ee stex ::.:

protests
For Kidneys, Bladder you, -

10- DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Clearing out our new stock

of shot gun cartridges:

12 GUAGE
per 100 NET CASH

Big closing out reductions ,

on all HARDWARE ITEMS.
AT

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

Bottles BEER



1 {9944S 9004

$

BOOKS! BOOKS! BOOKS! for GROWNUPS & CHILDREN

Here are eight famous books by your favourite author




BLEY—$11.65 §








|















ee

PAGE

SEVEN





JOHN Wi



_ YT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





SPECIAL OFFERS are now évalieiaie. at our Hranches

Usually Now
MACARONI & CHEESE tins... 23 20
PINEAPPLE tins 70 64
OXFORD SAUSAGES tins .. .69 64
SULTANAS 1 Ib. okgs. ne 58
PILCHARDS tins 9 6 a2
26 22



THE COLONNADE

SOMERSET



LOPLI AES POHO PPO VOODOO GOOOOSOHOBOHOS. POOHE PDHOOPGH OOH HOPI OGHHHS IHG HGH GHHO IOS

ALL ON SALE

ADVOCATE

CREATURES OF CIRCUMSTANCES

LIZA OF LAMBETH
CAKES & ALE

THE MOON & THE
THE NARROW CORNER
ASHENDEN

THE PAINTED VEIL
DON FERNANDO

Also
VANITY FAIR sy W. M. Thackery
THE THREE MUSKETEERS—By Alexandra Dumas
JANE EYRE—By Charlotte Bronte
THE LIFE OF SAMUEL JOHNSON—By James Boswell
IVANHOE—By Sir Walter Scott
PRIDE & PREJUDICE—By Jane Austen
’ °
And now for the Children

COLLINS MAGAZINE

BUBBLE & SQUEEK
TREASURE ISLAND
GOLLYWOG'S PICTURE
THE CHILDREN’S OWN
HOW IT’S DONE

AT...

BROAD

PPO OOS®POOV POPS SOP POO OCRSO OS SCPEONAWOSY OEE DVE®POEDPGLDLVOPDDOSVHOSS



SPECIAL PECIAL offers to all Cash ask ial: Credit Customers for

SRS



CLODO VDDD ODDE DEH GDODHODGD ODD OGODD DOD FOOD OOSOO OOOO

SIXPENCE

The popularity of John White shoes is built on
VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY, Comfort
and style ?— Yes, certainly—they are as easy-
fitting and smart looking as you could wish. But
their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and
always get when they insist on shoes made by
John White. See them for vourself in leading

stores throughout Barbados,

means made Just right





——————— eS Eee

_Thursday to Saturday only

oor cee

Tw codaide,
Speightstown and Swan Street





Carrs Table Water Biscuits
Carrs Cheese Crisps .

Pineapple Juice
Dried Fruit Salad 1-lb,
Dried Fruit Salad 4-lb.
Candles in Colours
Candles in White

BEMAX De see EMRE REA OE LE ST TR CUNS
DARJEE PA HS i bcceubeeel
BAR: GREY BD LOA ceeiice ce ties cvecune
NESTO MALT

HOT CHOCOLATE
LACTOGEN 24 Ibs.
APRICOT FILLING





GROCERIES
The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further



MAUGHAM



BOOS

ANNUAL Vol: (4)
GOLDEN BOOK OF THE YEAR

THE VENTURES OF ROBIN HOOD

THE GOLDEN BOOK OF
GUIDE TO NURSERYLAND
FIND THE NURSERY RHYME

COMICS

BOOK
WONDER BOOK

STATIONERY |

STREET

$ sedbidiumeciagumentnoninebiontions $90S9OD

OPD-ODDODPGOHH-DDS HOSS:





"

#15

sc”

werk ane

— wana

PAGE EIGHT



Know Your Cricket

Laws 13,

14 & 15

By O. S. COPPIN

Three important laws come up
for discussion today and these
are—Innings, Following Innings,
@nd Declarations,

LAW 13~—THE INNINGS

Each side has two innings,
taken alternately, except in the
case provided for in Law 4
(which deals with the “follow
on.”) The choice of innings shall
be decided by tossing on the field
of play. a“

The Notes to this law require
that the captains should toss for
innings not later than fifteen
minutes before the time agreed
upon for play to start.

Toss:

This does not mean that if the
captain does not arrive on time
that there should be no tossing
and that his team should therefore
be penalised. I have already
mentioned in this series of articles
in dealing with Law 1 of the
Bame that if a captain is not
f@vailable at the time, a~ deputy
must act for him to deal promptly
with points arising from any of
the Laws.

The captains are instructed that
they should toss for innings not
later than fifteen minutes before
the time agreed upon for play to
start.

The captain that wins the toss
is not allowed to alter his de-
cision to bat or field once it has
been notified to the opposing
captain.

Altering Decisions

I have known ot an instance in
@ first class game in which a
captain having won the toss and
having then noticed that the rain
Was setting decided to change his
decision after -having told the
Opposing captain that he would
bat. There was much argument
as he insisted that he could alter
his decision as long as the unpires
had not yet taken the field. He
got away with it, but . draw this
Law to the attention of other
Would-be Law breakers.

However, I must point out
here that the toss can take place
at any time, but the winner can
delay his decision to bat or field
until 15 minutes before play is
due to start.

, LAW 14—FOLLOWING

" ENNINGS

_ The side which bats first and
leads by 150 runs in a match of
‘three days or more, by 100 runs
¢ @ two-day match and 75 runs

a one-day match shall have
the option of requiring the other

victory, if

side to follow their innings.
This is very straightforward.
One additional bit of information
is that in Australia the lead
necessary to enforce a follow-on

in a match lasting three days or

more is 200 runs.
LAW 15—DECLARATION

The captain of the batting side
may declare an innings closed in
a match of three days or more, at
any time on the second and
suceeeding days; in a two-
match, at any time but on
first day not later than one
and forty minutes before the
agreed or for drawing of 3
in a one-day match at any time.

This rule has occasioned some
doubt with regard to two-day
games. It is easily explained as
it is borne in mind the fact that
the rule regarding a declaration
on the first day of a two-day
gime applies to both sides. For
example — Leeward bats first
against Windward and is out for
75 runs; if Windward decides to
declare, it must be done at least
one hour and forty minutes before
the close of play.

Intervals

If a side declares its innings
during the luncheon interval, it
must do so within fifteen
minutes after the commencement
of such interval, otherwise an
extra seven minutes must be
allowed for rolling.

If a side on the other hand
declares its innings closed in the
morning before play commences
t must do so in sufficient time
to enable either side to choose the
roller it prefers, otherwise an
extra seven minutes will be
allowed for rolling.

It must be remembered that a
declaration of first innings does
not preclude a second innings.

For the purposes of record in

Uist

stating the results of a match an

innings
regarded

declared at an end is
as completed and the
accomplished, is in
runs and not by wickets.

DO’S AND DON’TS

FOR CAREFUL
DRIVERS

DO as you would be done by.

DON’T insist on your rights:
your obligations are more
important,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Sports Window

To-night’s First Division
ball matches at the
Y.M.P.C, are Pirates ver-
sus Modern High School
and Harrison College ver-
sus Fortress. Play starts
at 7.30 p.m.

The Barbados Rifie Associa-
tion will have a shoot at
the Government Rifle
Range to-day at 12.30 p.m.



Ist Div. Cricket:



Second Series

Starts Today

The s@€cond series of First
Division cricket matches will start
to-day, June 28. There are
fcur matches being played in this
Division and the fixtures are:—
Lodge vs. Spaftan at Lodge,
Pickwick vs. Police at the Oval,
Empire vs. Wanderers at Bank
Hall, and College vs. Carlton at
College.

All Intermediate and Second
Division matches in the second
series will be concluded today.
The Intermediate matches are:—
Police vs. Spartan at the Park
Carlton vs. Pickwick at Carlton,
Windward vs. Combermere at
Windward, Regiment vs. Wan-
derers at Garrison, Mental Hos-
pital vs. Empire at Black Rock
and Cable & Wireless vs. Y.M.P.C.
at Boarded Hall.

The Second Division matches
are:—Wanderers vs. Pickwick at
the Bay, Combermere vs. Lodge at
Combermere, Y.M.P.C. vs. Empire
at Beckles Road. Erdiston vs. Col-
lege at Erdiston, Leeward vs. Cen-
tral at Fosters and Foundation vs.
Windward at Foundation.



CLARKE SCORES
A CENTURY

W. Clarke of Rangers opened
the B.C.L. season in fine style,
when on Saturday he scored a
century against Bellefield ay Rich-
mond. In a partnership with T.
Hinds 126 runs were added to the
score after two wickets had fallen
for 25 runs. ke scored 128
and Hinds 66. Rangers at the
drawing of stumps had scored 275
for the loss of 6 wickets.

Results of other games in the
City are:—

St. Matthias vs, Evergreen.

Evergréen 78. Daniel 6—18.

St. Matthias 100. White 32.

Petroleum Marketing vs.
Telephone.

Petroleum Marketing 114. Scan-
tlebury 33. Goddard 4 for 46. Tel-
ephone 34—0.

Surrey KeepsLead



In County Cricket

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, June 27.

Coming from behind in splendid fashion to beat Hamp-
shire, Surrey maintained their 20 points lead in the County
Championship race. Théy now have 116 points and are

the only unbeaten county.

A century by their open-

ing batsman young David Fletcher who shared in the first
wicket ee of 79 with Eric Bedser, paved the way

for their victory

Despite some
the veteran off spinner Torn
Goddard who was persuaded from
retirement in his
year, o
declare and force a victory over
Gloucester who collapsed on a
wearing pitch when set 222 in
three hours. This victory keeps
Middlesex in the second place.

Lancashire lost their unbeaten
record at Trentbridge but ar¢
still in fourth place with 76 points
—four points behind Yorkshire.

Cambridge captain David Shep-
pard made his highest score in
first class cricket in the univer-
sity’s six-wieket victory over
Worcester, He batted 4 hours ana
35 minutes for an undefeated
239—his highest three-figure in-
nings for the season. It is also
the joint highest individual s¢ore,
equaliing 239 made earlier this
month by W. J. Edrich for Mid-
dlesex against Oxford.

Scoreboard

M.C.C, beat Oxford University
by 140 runs; M.C.C. 389 for seven
declared and 215 for 4 declared.
Oxford 325 and 139.

Glamorgan beat Northants by
seven wickets—Northants 213 and
186; Muncer 7 for 35, Glamor-
gan 263 and 140 for three.

Middlesex beat Gloucester by
71 runs, Middlesex 294 for 7 de-
clared and 252 for 6 declared;
Goddard 5 for 63, Gloucester
331 for 5 declared and 144.

Notts beat Lancashire by 47
runs; Notts 271 and 202 for 9 de-
clared; Tattersall 6 for 68, Lan-
cashire 210 and 216.

Somerset beat Warwick by 99.
runs; Somerset 247 and 232 for
8 declared Warwick 195 and 185.

Surrey beat Hampshire by five
wickets; Hampshire 151 and 260;
Surrey 137 and 278 for 5; Fletcher
123.

Leicester beat Sussex by 62
runs; Leicester 325 and 81, Sussex
190 and 154; Jackson 6 for 58.

Cambridge beat Worcester by
six wickets; Worcester 295 and
262 for 6 declared; Cambridge
185 and 376 for 4; Sheppard 239
not out,

Scotland vs. Yorkshire, match

drawn; Scotland 381 for 9 de- Th

clared and 107, Wood 8 for 45,
Yorkshire 292 and 116 for 6.

y five wickets.
fine bowling by —-———

First Seeds
Knocked Out

(From OwF Own Correspondent)
By DENNIS HART

LONDON, June 47.

Seeded players clashed for the
first time in the Men’s Singles at
Wimbledon today. In two all-
American battles Herbie Flam
beat Gardner Mulloy 6—4; 7—5;
6—1 and Vic Seixas beat Budge
ere champion, 7—5; 4—6;

> (—d,

These are the only seeds to be
knocked out since the first day
of the tournament but today many
of the others had to fight hard for
victory.

Made to fight hardest of all
was Maureen Connolly 17-year-
old American champion and one
of the most glamourised stars
ever to grace the centre court.
She beat Susan Partridge, 21-year-
old British Wightman Cup player
6—3; 5—7; 7—5.

Miss Connolly won the first set
fairly comfortably. But then Miss
Partridge after losing the first twe
games of the second, abandoned
hard hitting tactics and adopted
slower ones used so successfully
against Miss Connolly by Mrs.
Jean Walker-Smith the only Brit-
ish woman who had previously
taken a set from her.

The change in tactics brought
its immediate reward. Miss Part-
ridge won four of the next five
games and took the set 7-5. Had
the British player been a little
steadier in the third set then she
und not the American would have
entered the last eight.

Doris Hart, holder, was also
taken to three sets before beat-
ing Mrs. J. Wipplinger of South
Africa 6—4, 4—6; 6—3 and had
to work hard for victory.

Louise Brough former _ title
holder had a comfortable 6—2:
6—1 win over Australian Miss B.
Penrose.

In the Men’s Singles Jaroslav
Nrobny had a stiff strugele against
'7-vear-old Australian Lew Hod
before winning 6—3; 8—6: 6—3
e young Australian plaved »
strong attacking game and served
vith tremendous rower.



dropped
the Belgian, J. Brichant, but won



THE WEATHER
REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: nil
Total Rainfall for month to
date: 444 ins
Highest Temperature: 86.0 °F
Lowest Temperature: 76.5 °F
Wind Velocity: 14 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.019,
(3 p.m.) 29.963
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.46 a.m.
Sunset: 6.15 p.m.
Moon: New, June 22
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Tide: 7.10 a.m., 8.09

p.m.
Low Tide: 1.07 a.m. 1.29 p.m.





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

Annual General Meeting,
Sanitary Inspectors’ Asso-

ciation, Queen’s Park—1.15

p.m.
First, Intermediate and Sec-
ond Division Cricket, vari-

ous grounds—1.30 p.m.



Frank Sedgeman, the favourite,
struck his best form and comfort-
ably defeated his fellow Austra-
jian Don Candy 6—2; 6—1; 6—;
in a match which lasted less than
40 minutes.

Reigning champion Dick Savitt
beating

nine games in

in three sets 6—3; 6—3; 6—3.

South r
Sturgess was taken to five sets by
G, Golden of Americ:
siing 4—6; 6—-3; 6-

African champion

before




ALWAYS
AHEAD !!

Attractive

Large Brim

Eric
Bound

> win
; 7—9; 6—4.





SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1952





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Miss M. Wood beat Mrs, P.
Patterson 6—4; 6—3,
Men’s Singles
Mr. L. St. Hill beat Mr. A.
Crichlow 6—1, 6—0,
Mr. J, D. Trimmingham beat
Mr. M. DeVerteuil 6—1, 6—0.
Mr. C, B, Sisnett beat Mr. D.
MacPhail 6—3, 7-—5,
TO-DAY’S FIXTURES
Ladies’ Doubles
Miss L. Branch and Miss P.
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Miss D, Wood and Miss G. Pil-
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Men’s Doubles
Mr. J, H. C. Edghill and Mr.
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Mixed Doubles
Mr, & Mrs. R, S. Bancroft vs.
Mr. M. deVerteuil and Mrs, K. A.
Knaggs.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

IM.i BARBADOS ADVOCATE >ATUBOAV. Jl Nt 2S. IS52 BAip^.^ADVOCATE frUiM fc. Uw M'WW 1ft U4.. I Our I omnion llrriliigr -10 llampclen And By V, A. II.IJ.IN Saturday, Jun* 2B. 1S52 It I II CAHI*ET n • AMtlTfi "i V^es. miJ %  ttapd a meeting : ud and Agricul, pniaaUon oi the United Nation! and by the Caribbean Commission. The meeting begins on June 31) and ends on July 5. The Holy Sec and Ihe Y.W.C.A. will be represented by observers and there will be representatives attending on behalf of the United Nations, the United Nations Educational and Scientific Organisation and tiie Food and Agricultural Organisation of the United Nations. Also attending IILU iiiti'Ung will be Miss Maude li.nn.tt, Kegional Social Welfare Adviser to the Ictl Assistance Administration for Central America. The United Kingdom will be represented by Miss Dora Ibberson and Mr. J. U Nicol. Advisers to the Comptroller for Development and Welfare. Barbados will be represented by the Social Welfare Officer and an official of the Housecraft Centra in Bay Street. The meeting will discuss "Home Economics and Education in Nutrition.'' The choice of delegates to represent Barbados at this conference is not surprising, and typifies thfailure of the Barbados N.nvcmment to understand the reasons why such a confer.-nce is to be held in the West Indies. Barbados ought to be represented at least by the Colonial Secretary at a conference which is organised to discover how world agencies can assist this island with any plans or proposals it might be contemplating to introduce the teaching of home economics or to commence training in nutrition. The decision to send a social wi-llare otlicer and a representative of the Housecraft Centre in Bay Street illustrates Barbados' attitude to the forthcoming conference. Such a conference officialdom may well have said is so far above Us that It Is undeserving of attention at high governmental policy level, so let the social welfare officer go and Ipt Barbados receive token representation at a meeting of "blueeyed visionaires" whose ideals are so remote from the actual day to day conditions with which officialdom must deal. This ktitiude must be changed. Jiarbudos must, if ij. is to get more than Din helping from the many world agencies which exist to help the development of dependent territories, pluck up courage 1 KO Oliver Twist and ask for more. It has been said that Barbados miuht l.ove got help recently from an official of the Point 4 Technical Aid Programme (> r its projected Central Milk Depot had ar v application been made to him during .i vi..it to the island. Not long ago an official of the World Bank visited Barbados, but in the interI of British Guiana. Now Miss Muude Barrett. Regional Social Welfare Ad\-isi i of the Technical Assistance Administraticn in Central America, has expressed willing* ness to visit British Caribbean territories in July to consul! with them on their needs for technical assistance in the social Held. Barbados should not look this potential "gift-lady" in the mouth nor allow her like Miss Elsa Haglund to bs looked after by junior officials of the Government during her visit. If the government of Barbados M M-i'iously anxious to do all that it can to improve the living standards of its people it must shed the smug cloak of satisfaction with its own elTorts at exploring every antiquated avenue and wake up to the fact that world agencies and organisations exist to help them, if only like Oliver Twist. they will get up from their bare boards, and ask for something. If they do not ask they will not receive. There is still time for the Colonial Secretary to attend the meeting which opens in Trinidad on Monday and which continues until July 5. But even if the government of Barbados is reluctant to display this kind of initiative little time must be lost in preparing a "red carpet" for Miss Barrett to whom an invitation ought immediately to be sent requesting her to visit Barbados as soon as the conference in Trinidad ends. Reluctance of Barbados to accept financial assistance from sources other than its own revenue can only be justified when that financial assistance builds up overheads and maintenance bills which are likely to strain normal revenues wherrthe bolster of financial assistance has been removed. But financial assistance designed to promote the teaching of nutrition and home i 'tiomics cannot build up top-heavy superstructures for the simple reason that this teaching increases the value, ex pressed in economic terms, of every single individual. It is useless to preach the imp nance of greater self sufficiency to any community where the technical "knowhow" is lacking. Miss Barrett and officials help us acquire that technical "know-how" and we should rush to welcome her to our shores and bombard her with requests for financial aid to bagin a much needed programme of home economics and nutrition. Professor Divinity (Mad the UoibadM limes maintained that the island n-d produced one ,! u-l power and murtl strength. Yet it conceded dial BarbadoN wak juUy proud it* nmbir a Rfaiai BM i Hampden among he. •cms. Since Barbados was to. benefit from the talent and energy of a number of tVgfrf* 1 churchmen, it is heartening to know that in Hampden and Hinds Iht Island gave two outstanding men to the WISH, a. the Church in England. It e n n Dickson Hampden. whose father was a colonial in the local militia, was born m Barbados In 1793. He was sent to England at an early age iO be educated and in I8iu an red Oriel College, Oxford. Here he had a brtUtant career and In 1829 he wan made a public examiner at ihe University. Thr^e ycars later he was elected to the honoured position of Uamptan Lecturer and delivered the lectures that were to cause sharp divisions in the Churcn of England. The following yeai he wai appointed principal of St. Mary's Hall, Oxford, and took the degrees of lll> and D.D. His advance In the acadank world was rapid. In 1834 iriiproicMtor of Moral Philosophy and two years lttlcr wis appointed Regius Professor of Divinity at the University of Oxford. It was a signal honour for the Barbadian. Oxford it the lime enjoyed a reputation as a theological centre -econd only b) the Vaticiin. Hampden. as Hegius Professor, was charged with a threefo'd responsibility. He was regarded a* the ehaaf professor and tenchrr of Anglican theology. It was his duty to protect that theology frou ir..r. And he shared with other* the rr| onsibility of choosing the University's Select Preachers to expound the teaching of the Anglican Church. Hampden was appointed Regius Professor by Ird Melbourne. Immediately a numb-r of Churchmen objected to the appointment on the gn und that Hompden's Bampton Lectures, which had since been published in a book, were unoithodo:;. Hampden offerej to withdraw from the po*t to save 1! %  Church of England from a ]..m:iil split, but I,ord Melbourne considered it necessa'y to Insist on the appointment "lor the sake of the principles of toleration and free enquiry" But his opponents were nut to bo gainsaid and, though they could not cancel the appointment, they deprived Hampden of his important functions a* Regius Professor of Divinity. The whole question excited the keenest discussion and more than forty books and pamphlet* made their appearance putting the views of those who opposed Hampden and tho*c who supported him. Feeling rnn o high that Thomas Arnold, the famous headmaster of Rugby, nearly lost his job when hi* ventured to support Hampden. The Centre of Controversy Eleven years later the controversy was revived when th^ Prims) Minister reeorrunendul Hampden for the vacant see of Mai i Again Churchrm n ranged thrnutelvi'.-t on either side. The opposition wag by thirteen bishops, Wblts i I'S forces were led by fifteen heads of tlte houses of Oxford. Whereas one side malnt.uru<] iii.it Hi.mpden did nut enjoy the confidence of rcsponlichmen. the other prjIhgt tluy were satrin'i with his religious views and hud Impliet faith in his Integrity. In spite of the bitter opposition, llnmpdcn assumed the omcc of Bishop. Ho guided the dloccs* of Hereford for twenty years and his administration fully Justified the conlldcnce place! in him by his supporters. Why did Hampden become the %  torn centre of religious controversy? The answer seems to be simple enough. At that time Ihe High Church MOttOD was becoming a dominant party in the Church of England. The men who were to play a prominent role In the Oxford Movement — Newman, Pusey and Keble—were Hnmpdcn's associate et the University. No little Interest was being shown In the teaching of the old Schoolmen and the Early Fathers Of the Church and the convictions. that were to Inspire the Oxford Movement, were bginnlng to capture the intellectual life of tlie University. But Hampden, like many of his Compatriots at home, was not in sympathy with that movement. Like must Barbadians, he was evangelical in his views and he had no use tor those who, he felt, would inevitably go over to the Church of Rome. In his Bampton Lectures he asserted what he believed to be the basic princip <• of the Protestant religion. He that the authority of tho Scriptural the authority oi the Churcn. Moreover, he raised tkl 1MB whether oc not the old "d the this point that the storm uio-c. by hli friends, began lb Bampton Lectures gfl this arose the pute thjl UUVOtethOd %  fspolntnat .: r feaoor of Divit.it t a-ui than his elevation to th< | Rag ford. The much discussed Bampton Lectures were cijii in DtjJBbfl and within th:s space Ii m\-tten had attempted to empress the results of ling and painstaking research. But It appears that the Lectures were not clearly understood by oil those who Gladstone, the Liberal Prime Minister, our. that he had read the Lootorw fmm time to time but after mire than a generation !ie to ,nd himself unable to understand their meaning. Yet ill that time he had Joined with others In condemning Hi.mpClinekett, the influential editor of the "BaitoodiM Everything se e m e d to Indicate !ht Barbados w.s to enjoy KM r his talents for an mLieflnlte period. But at the end %  i. • lth. It i quite S cfJd not %  %  fa Principal of a secular school, for Courlnglon tiad n >t made a training college b t clrgy. lie was Manly In t eres t ed in the training of the young and later made many speeches on the importance of popular education. Yet he felt the crying need for missionary work among the Negroes and Indians and realised that-the grammar school was nut fulfilling the object of Christopher Codrington'a will. Unable to devote himself to the missionary activities he had thought of when he came out of Barbados, be returned to England, after acting for a short time -.* Rector of Christ Church. The Oxford ComniisMim In the wider field of English Church life. Samuel Hinds was '0 find ample scop* for his gifts. ills health seemed to moke it ABEL CLINCKET From a Picture in the Barbados Museum. den's for his 'heretical' views. Many years after, when the question had ceased to be a living title, he wrote the Barbadian a letter otlering an unqualified apology for the injustice he hud done him! for some thirty years! During all this trying period Hampden carried himself wiih restraint and humility and osrvoi sought to retaliate 00 his opponents. On one occasion, it n true, he was accused of ta ring at one of them mid this passionate outburst was ascribed to nil West Indian blood! Thouj;i In quently wounded by 'he barb! of his opponents, Hampden muni have been deeply touched by the warmth and loyalty wiUi which the Barbadians r-. UtM. to his support. The local newspapers took up hi cause, with spirit and lost no opportunity •.• attack the Oxford Movement. I* Is certain that the eoavtatlong for which Hampden stood were to influence his eoun'i | home r.i in n come. Samuel Hinds Samuel Hinds was born two WM.S liefore Hampden and lived to the age of 77 years. Like Hampden, he was sent to England when he was very young He entered Balliol College. Oxford, early in 1811 imd later the same year clumged over to Queen's College. Aftti several distinctions ;it the university, he was ordained by the Bishop of London. L.ke Sir John Gay Allcyne Hampden seemed to believe that slavery hud placed men of nb class under a great obligation t>i serve the Negroes. Early in his career he became auoclatid with the Negro Conversion Soci.iv. Shortly after his ordination, he volunteered for servuv Barbados and returned here to be chaplain to the slaves on the Codringto:) estates. Later he succeeded the Rev. Mark Nicholson as Principal of the Codrint;ton Grammar School, as the Lodge School was then called. In the inoonttme. Hinds had allied himself by his first mairiigo with the family of Abel necessary for him to remain In England, for he refused first the post of Principal of Bishop's College, Calcutta, and then the see of Christ Church, New Zealand. In 1827 he was appointed Vice-Principal and Tutor or St. Albsn's Hall, Oxford. Later he became Dean of Carlisle and in 1849 was appointed Bishop of Norwich. Although ho never became n controversial figure like Hamt>don. he won a high place nmonn the scholars of the Church of England. Same even expected that, after Hampden retired, he would pacorne Regius Professor of Divinity at the University of Oxford Tin did not happen. but Hinds was appointed to a position of great honour nnd rcspomibililv. Hamiidrn at one I | ..roused much antigonism when he suggested that religious tests should be abolished at the universities'. But in due course the authorities began to consider this and other questions i % %  to i % %  it fog ratarm. It had beeom:' obvious that changes had to be introduced in tiie universities on such matters ;.s the method of appolning governing bodies, Hie conditions under which Kellows had to work, the standard of the work of the professors and the Insistence on religious tests foi* degrees. The great work of enquiry was soon begun and. when a Royal Commission was appointed to look into the University of Oxford. Hinds was selected by Lord John Russell to preside over II as Chairman. As Bishop of Norwich he had s men of affairs. Their labours for tiie Church in England brought great satisfaction to their fellow-countrymen and gave the English Church some ratura for the great efforts it had already begun In the Island to promote the things of the mind and the spirit. Our llYa.lYrs ftay: Presumption* To The Edilor. The Adeocole— SIR,—I have selected %  few • ines from the Barbadian Book of Faith that may help visitors understand this happy breed. For instance, all good Badiant 1. That the sea tr bluer than aluer than blue in Barbados. 2. That no one ever leaves BarDados unless he cannot help It. 3. That all Radians come back sooner or later. 4. That to-morrow will be One. 5. Th.t it gets cold in Barbados. 6. That England looks like Barbados. 7. That Barbadians are more intelligent than other people. 8. That Barbados has an aristocracy. l That everybody In Barbados knows everybody else. '0. That Joe's River Is a river. 11. That next week-end means the week-end after next. IS. That stones are olso rocks. 13. That, cricket is superior to any other game. 14. That all Americans are stickers. 15. That Badlans are Best. Yours etr. CHAD flovs* Club 7.i Thr Editor. The Adrocafe— SIR.—I must say thanks before hand for your valuable ."pace. Some months ago. I saw In your daily paper Ground to ect BoW Club", anl I think this would be a most successful effort in making the boys of this district rnd neirhbouring districts useful durintheir leisure hours. Boys In this pert of the Island seem to be more interested in destructive concerns rather than constructive and I am sure that a Boys' Club would surely mean quite a 'lot' to these boys who •re always enquiring unoog themselves when Ihe club will begin, and some are even thinking of what they would like to learn Knowing that those In charge ore wilting to reform the minds of the Youth. I am hoping they would take urgent steps in the nutter th'.t when they are gone. years cann. t cease thes words: "Lives of great men all remind us. W should make our lives subline. %  hbad u. Foot-prints on the "d o* lime." INTERESTED NOBODY'S DIARY Mendav—Why nut "Bless 'Ei.i \\\" as the Commonwealth anthem. If we must have I one. Each little piece of the Commonwealth) could have its own version. Ours would go something like this: "Bless Brother Grantley and fat cousin Bertie: Old Bustamante of course Bless Uncle Gairy and all that crowd. Bless the boys in St. Kitts and St. Lucia: Montscrrat, St. Vincent Redonda etcetera: And don't forget Mr. Bird" Ctmru*.: "Bless 'cm all: Bless 'em all: The lean and the stout And the tall: There'll be bags of promotion Much (uss and commotion. Soloist: Chorus: When federation comes With the drums, the pipes and the kettle: and the Commonwealth Steel band. Entir Cuptom Ita>..n ic.fA baton: {Mniie) ; ihi UgkU go out. Far away a voicf is hianl Tkt Q*ftn." "Gd bit** fcar." Tuesday—The fun that printers have. The other night they introduced me to two composers 1 had never heard named; one was Tchainsky and the other Aimsky Korsakov. To think they should have missed Gilettc. Never mind printers. You're not sing[ ular. Printers in England have similar habits. G. B. Harrison whose views on Shakespeare convince me more than most lella how he wrote in a book on the Earl ol Essex "Well" sighed Essex "it may be so". The printer made this "Gos'" sighed Essex "it may be so". And the proofreader promptly wrote in the margin. Query: "Gosh?", Wednesday—I had an amusing experience the other night. A car stopped right in front of me in the middle of the road. I was cussing away under my breath (you can always tell when I'm cussing by the great sweat drops running down my wrists) when a policeman came running up. "The man in front wants you to hit him" he said. I socked him with my bumper and he moved on before I had time lo see whether he had paid his car tax yet. Whether the vestries go or whether the \ c.tries stay there ought to be more than one place in each parish where you can pay your dog tax, car tax, wireless tax. and buy stamps. Thursday—If it takes three quarters of one hour to dig less than three dollars worth of vegetables from less than three quarters of an acre how many vegetables are likely to be sold and at what price?" My objection to gox'ernmcnt run vegetable gardens is the speed at which everything moves. If the customers don't get service at the private gardener they can go away in a huff and the private gardener will have to find some new customers if he's going to pay his water and fertiliser bill and put something in the kitty. But the government gardener knows his kitty will be tilled whether or not the customer buys. If the customer can't wait for three quarters of an hour who cares? If nobody buys vegetables, they can rot in the field and thereby reduce the bill for fertilisers. "Nothing" as Lear said "can come of nothing." Friday—I wish I had heard the comments of the man who shot a plate lish under the water and put him on to a rock where after three or four flaps he jumped back into the water. He can never have heard Ihe one about the cracked pitcher taking a short cut towards the well. Q. Does the Fishery Officer know whether the little Jacks become big Jacks? If as they say in the H.O.A. the answer to this question is in the affirmative can anyone say why the little Jacks are so seldom allowed to become big Jacks? Saturday—I wonder why nobody has suggested using the existing steel shed in Queen's Park as a district market. Public meetings could then be held in the dry lake. Unless of course they fill it up for spite. PHOTOGRAPHS Copies of Local Photographs Which have appeared in the h/foffi/f Xetvspapvr Can be ordered from the %  ADVOCATE STATIONERY "And You Should Have Seen the One I Caught Yesterday !" GL'TTYHUNK — Pure Irish Linen Bod Lines with a 90 lbs. breaking strain. PITCHER'S also stock: FISHING LINFwlth a brcuking strain from if.lbs. to 36 lbs. B.M.V. C. S. PITCHER & CO. Pk. 4472 RADIOGRAMS A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE FINE RECEH/ERS 5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ••>• 6-Tt'BE TABLE MODEL RADIO l45.tt 3-TfRE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM SfS 6-TIT.E FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM 130.M 6-TL'BE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM (with Aatomatlc Three Spn-j rhangrrs) MM< LET VS DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS DA CO* TA %e CO.. LTD. LINEN SHEETING White & %  Coloured 72" nnd 90" : Also : LINEN HEM STITCH PILLOW CASES LACE TEA CLOTHS and TABLE CLOTHS CHECKED LINEN TABLE CLOTHS with matching NAPKINS 52" X 52' and 52" X 70" Da Costa & Co. ltd. &f&f&f aaae M eoeae*aaaeoe • &f &f &f&f&f&f&f &f&f&f &f ; l MMMMMMMMMMHU M MI I >MMMMM SELECT THESE ... FOOD SPECIALS TO-DAY SPECIALS FOOD SPECIALS Sheriffs Fruit Puddings. GUINNESS IIKI.S 58c. per tin. Plnls and Nip*. JYrparrd MusUrd. frf cents CHEESE— per bottle. lied Cheese. Lorosadd. 10c. per lane hot. Tonic Food Bcvsrace. FISH Frosrn Salmon. JUST ARRIVED Kippers. ftsaeked Haddock. .ii uii.-.n Effs. Haddock. Evap. Mils;. rilchards. Itcd Cheese. Sardine. 1 "runes. Anrhovles. Rice Krttpls.. HtniDBs in Tomato Sam fee BEFORE YOU SAY. . WHISKY SAY r PERFECTION PHONE G0DDARDS *E DELIVER ' I



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ISariraito ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY, UNE 28. l&2 PRICE FIVE CEHTS Labourites Tell U.S. Stay Out Of British Politics Angry Party Members Plan Toj Overthrow Churchill Govt. COLLISION LONDON. June 27 THE British Labour Party returned to the war path i ME. ormsn i,aoour farty returned to the war path %  > *~% . aswnst the Conaervative Qownmanl after telling the IlCHiS t >OIl I I llll<' United States to stay out of British politics. The Partv' r IralfiY Jain slay out of British pol framed plans to try to overturn Prime Minister Churchill's Government on th* controversial issue of United Nations bombing raids on the Yalu River. Party leaders were drafting a motion censuring the Churchill regime for failing to keep itself informed of decisions in the Korean theatre. The vote in a special debate on Korea in the Commons next Tuesday would mark the first time Labourites have voted against the Government on a major Foreign Policy issue. It would shake Britain's tenuous bipartisan Foreign Policy. Tinuigered mood of the Labourite*; and the growing critlilim of all thing* American by the pam tad in last night's Mruntj statement by tcirn.ci Foreign Secretary Herbert llornaon. Hi is generally considercd'tn he nnr of the mildest in.il HI the Party, th> man for its moderate wnif. Ilul m a statement winch utmost all I-ondoii papers headlined this morning Morrison said "I am and always have been a warm supporter o( cordial Anglo-American relations. For that reason 1 regret what appean to be the tendency of Departmental official* of the United State* ACbntnttrt' %  on* (US. State Department) lo intervene in British politics and use confidential commmnt latlgM between format Britlah governments and the United States Government in the process" Morrison was angered by atateasseflal in Washington that he had agreed when he was Foreign Secretary lo bombing targets hit in this week's mass raids He said the circumstances were different— there were no truce talk* In progress then.—U.P. In Berlin Lana Turner In Divorce Report BERLIN Jta Soviets HI a new move m the l pin prick war against } |ain slowed down truck traffic I ong the 1 10 n.ill mil highway running through the I -;. ,\., West Germany. At the aajsM tim>Bovaftl again t patrol %  performing "i VIC*'"" May u dM protest Wmt I %  situation mi if was "far U.•bout i^o trucks bajettogfad at Manenlmrn. H western end of Ihe Ai. about 60 trucks outUS Berlin end Truck driven reaching West' Berlin said thai wutiajj UDM d Autobahn checkpoint;, average ten to lifu-.n bow that "peoples police" exnloiluualowdown tactics wen only three to four truck* homl. at the checkp^'.i Meanwhile three W. I en kidnapped by peoplmi Tuesday and Wednesday have i not yet returned Berlin pnlic hald mi Tuaaday that %  labourei %  enacting a fence to mark the binder had been abducted when ha stepped onto Sen., bv mistake—U.P. !75KJi %  fc %  : '."" i^Viftjfii* t** a" ** A* Wk-k^ %  >. •' ^^^^ MMMlb TirE NATIONAL MOTOR BUB 14 S3* driven by Joseph the motor car M ilf.ft vened and d.i'an by William Alu-yin were involved lit sn .ccldeiil at I.ov r Broad Street about atliwaite of Bank Hall. Bt Miths-I, and of Cleaved.le Road. Bt Michael which 1T> a.m. vi '.-n1, Raids Are Effort To Kcmove Red Potential — HARK CLARK WINSTON ( HI i:i Mil I Barton Acts \s Colonial Secretary The following appointments and transfers in the clerical Service Big"3"Disagree On German Policy LONDON. June 27 liiK Three Foreign Ministers failed to reach an agree ment on Herman policy today in a two and a hall hour meeting at the Foreign Office. It is understood that th*British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and French Koreipn Minister Robert Schuman instated against the "ppoailion of Secretary of State Dean Arhesnn here on plan* for a four-pountr meeting with Russia. A* a mull disagreement Foreign Ministers failed lo draft I inint note to KIIMIH on the quest u" of unifyinK all Germany on the basis of free elections I'nitcu States igmilajj ofBean Acheson, UriUsh .lexical Service have been made with effect from the 1st of June. 105! Mr. O T Barton, Assistant Allies Break Truce Talks PANMUNJOM. June . Major General William K Harrison abrupt. i taa Korenn Iruee talk* and walked out of tl ..f Afore Die In Record //eat Wave HOLLYWOOD June. 27. Friend* of Lana Turner said the' fill I'lM't' 1(1' blonde lilm star will leave lo-daj for Ren., to >jt..ulish residence toi NEW YORK, divorce Hunry J. Topping, mil-, Corpus Chiisti College, Camlion..no tinplati* lu-n. bridge, did not know how to cook After the divor.c thi-y B*id auss] the ox offered free by Corpus Turner will marry the Argentine Christ). Texas tor their graduate* jcUnFernando Lamas dinner lo mark the College'The actress is not immediately '600th anniveraary. So Corpus truce tent deipite Ob) available for comment. Lamas at Chriatt a thriving town In south[Communist negotiators. present is seeking j divorce from aatern Texa*. sent a chef with) Chief United Natlorui nprv-.cnhis wife. the bullock to cook a proper ]l**ve called a respite from — V.T. "barbecue", as Americans call it..propaganda", third such recess In —— .i — — ... 'the month when Red* demon„ I tn.tfd they had nothing new to; Statue Of Lva Peron will on „ j " y *. J — %  Nortri Kuroan Oenerul Nam 11 ] A record breaking heatwave -.n B k LVa-wil^/l In U*nf(. 4 •£• ,(>roleuxl slxongl. wbssn ll-urlaoniltie eastern half of the United e Ljrecteu in isucnos AITPS -.i umtone ^ high %  come cold front .wept down fn-n A government majority in the Chamber of Deputies, in Uruled Nall<>I1J1 gpok^man Brig. Canada through ih Grtat Lake. session boycotted by fourteen Radical (Oppoiition) mem-joenaral William P. Nuckok said. ditsMaaarfng be?is, voted unanimously last night to erect a statue of i Toward the end M nd aaphnlt of jara* citu 's.-ni,i Ftia Pnn in Pluenna Airaa anH in the eorrftal fit lot. •'•PproacilinK a Strident scream'. The WeatSier Bureau said New r T Buenos Aim and in the capital cltie;; T|v Rf() deU recorded 97 ywtterday-which moves her work for collect.ve welfare and her act.o, M"*^ ^^ H-rftam ^ ] %  -^ £ for social improvement. l wl „ ^^,4 on the nrst of July at. unofficial reading *f 142 TOKYO, June 27 . * %  told the Japanese-Americ. Society luncheon herr Ifia^lSif It^N.'RrSr on S The Supreme Comrniinder spoke shortly aftn ,nr| d ">' m Casual I^ave authorities here had reportel new attacks yesterday by 150 .. _Appointments, jet fighter bombers on groups of generating stations at Fuaen and Chan^jin-Chosen Superfortresses also attacked mmmunicatloiu targets. Power plant raids began U .1 ;.k)nfkr whrn Sutho Plant on the V.iu itivrr dividing Nortii Ksrea and Mnttehuria was attacked. Tttla plant *i not included In 'he new hit pulilished l.-lahv tlie Far East Alrfnrce ">f BI'IHT• lliifL Itatlon larKeti. IHIITIIH d %  inc.'lie first laid Ctiirk said United Nations force: Mr F. E Moore, Tempor-rv -Ink Waterworks Department, to >• %  Iin tli.de Cl.rk, Curron.^ IH-partmeiit, but lo remain In the Waterworks IX-partsneM until further notlco. Mr. O. A Simmons', Temporary Clerk. Old Age Periiiom. Puyinit Office. St. Michael, lo be Long ".Iraclr Clrk. Post Office Mr C. K KoMar, Temporary l. lerk. Waterworks Ih-paitrnent, to IKLong Cr.idc Clerk. Waterworks i H pan Foreign Secretary Anlhonv Eder and French Foreign Muilstei Hubert Schumai: mot with a hoai .. %  UM K. reJga onice Thev WIT.lo resume d-cuwlons • in the note In another it 2 30 pjn. (G.M.T.) after luiiehH g with prime Minister Churctl Informed sonrrea IBM I Ministi-is had two draft texts bs [ore them but failed to iron a in the hrst morning session d*n' eiiees which nSvl iminn and nature of a i-oaalbte neetma with Huv-i. on uWnWti BBttr. After lutichini with lTemi-* 'hurehlll at NumU-i 10 Ihiwn.nr .t thev anwi <• retun '^ireign Ofhcc to i-eume their llsCUaalOfl on -i %  poflshS who %  ; vill pnihablv he ievlev.Pil n %  : asnaur at lumn wiih Chnrehlll hrii iaiks raajaad its M eld of Conimunit • %  Uvlt] extern answer to the last Soviet %  ts on 'ree alsstsofit and unltv 0| %  ,nv the FBI I ji • %  iiiiTiiini-iii hie ehaUanged U > i nitad N^tl with frce an I vtalava ind indo-<-hnia where I'ntflin and Prance tight tndlvidu. I ii iin Inst Communl*! foci l ittic Erdbrnurttoa oral avail i' iivmt the trt taken l> < >iH>rie F Kennan. II.s anvmr I und expert on flusata who fle> '. .01 Minrnw te London la<1 nigh 1 I I %  United State* Emtviasv wool -ii commit itaeir hex mid sSTUI K.nnan waa not "nehifluled" %  iiti nd the Itir Three meetln ant %  l i Aould not attend f iI know" aceordms t. the Err. "lasy spokesman He said h ine-iiriieS" howevei that Ken TU -i tiMikito Aehewm nfter hi i ,st night —I'.T. C l..rk said United Nations forces fi"' nl_ ,..,,., T ,—... ere harassing Communists 2* ( ,"L WB *. rA tvJ^X, ? hours each day "to weaken thei, _,'."J^" %  S er *?'.?"!?;"* n %  aggteaslve power and show that f! m J£Sf>ySSSL Arcoun,anl uaTMir<. „„ ^r.eneral s Office untiinic to mean bustnesv('iirnnninists had l>en thrown out of tenitoT, -the> roveted to have as convenient bases for pressure against Japan." he declared, addin. "we have offered reasonable for cessation of fighting Tranafen. Mr. L K Whltehead, Long Grade Clerk, Post Ofhee. transferred to th" 1 Colonial Secretary'* Office Mr If. W Walcott |.„mc Grada th.-it peace may be restored and Clerk Wsterworkj ra-partment. we. patiently though with no 'lanifcrred to the Post Ofl.cc. but pleasure, are riding out the Into remain seconded to the Public vectlve" Works I>epnr1ment until further loUce. The ineaaure which now goes uig a atatemunl accusing Perou-jjino a.m. That to the Scnata provkles that the ista of neglecting their legislativ* x n ike.erseted in the historic 'to living persons Plazo De Mayo in front of GovFifty-four Peroniau deputic ernmeni House, it* ndfhbour.including tlfleen women — sonn hood or another place in the city i of whom are aervlng on th. which if possible la eonnected, Nauonal Congnaa for the m with -outstanding historical time—apoke for the btli. Afu ; Oven) of national life." |the Chamber Speaker completeorted 2S4 Communist casualties in flvs hours of fight Ko|c Communi't prisoner Island off South Korea came back Into the news todav when the United Nation*, command claimed It now had uncontested control over the whole Island. -U.P. F. lUirkc loni Oradf Clerk. Current y Department, S aiiifenea lo the Accountant enerafa Offlee. The undermentioned appolnimenti in the Service have been made with effect from the dates •Thown below: Mr F. E. Clarke to l Grade "A" Mechanic, Itarboui ft ShippiiiK Masters DepjrtiM id, with effect from the lit of July, 1952. Mr. H A Simpson to be Postman. St. Philip's Post Office with "fleet from Uie loth June. lfS2 Mr O W Wllloiiahby: to be Porter. Oenfral Post Offlee, with •sleet from the lth June. 1BS2 S. Africa Negro Arrests Rise i APETOWN. SouUi Afm.a. June 27 Appioxlinalely i5u persoiu %  ( ixed blood were arrested i ihe first day of non-while passive •tance campaign against al 1 nedly dlacrlinlnatory laws id Premier D. F Malan's Nationalist OVern D atBa. Non-white* were arrested yes•rday throughout South Africa they defied segregation statute* NvkToea. Indiana and mixCvl ices are eo-operatfng In .i clvl iiohedlence campaign. Deapl'e II reoalng agitation agaln-t Mnla-i • vemment the Nationalbit won bye election m Wnkkertt."! Iianavaal b* w margin of 2I2S otea, —W.r. More Bombs Explode: Non< Injured TUNIS. June 27 Authursties said lo bombs ex%  loded in .i native quarter of the ity late last night but n<> one waa nlured Tn* tin*, borob exploded in rant si i protestant school gnd .lused n of a hStstre while the trowd waa leavIng the premise*. Aufhontles ssvld m washroom wa.. hlasted by the vplneion hut no ,>ne was Injured Masked guard. | iHlt down a .rrage of tear gu* in Tunis oan.1 ..ill to-dav to quell rundi*ed inmates who diotated airllrenctl slegana and barricaded aslvei in the courtyard '.HI officials said 'hey were iiarohed back lo meir eiHIs after %  tying wedge of guards stormed he barricade*. Thenare no taiv'ed I'h.-y said mmtlar demonatrni n were put down yesti I'.ie Jail contains some 2.000 men .nd wo-nei\ awaiting trial many ot them for arsU-rravasht ten^rU. luring the recent -ilh" -U.P. M B.i;. Farm Hasds SdaWted For U.S. "GFXmOEfoWN'"ju'lic l 27 Eighty four Guianc" Ian labourer* were selected to-day fiom 23.1 possibles .md arr flying Saturday by two Resort Airlines) planes for .on tract work with Shade Tobacco Otuwers Agricultural Association Hartford C'sinectleut Selection was made i.y Bepaw Tyler reprfaentlng the Airline's I II.W.I Employed Committee Tyler aald last year 4.000 W I laim labourers wenemployed md snother 4.000 will be employe this year Jv aWsrsvw Trinidatl liana "Soviet Weekly" Direct Sugar Exports To Canada To Be Discussed (From (har Own f'orresipondotlt) I/)NDON. June 27 *!i BCT export ol lugatt •>• Cunada will be discussed by the Comm'inweaUli i Uindon on Mundav week Mr J M Campbell ;ml Mr H I. M Kirkwd will • present tot tha B.W.I. Australia. Mauritius .md South Africa will also be repn I The purpose of meetiiiK la u, • The terms Of meeting were "nntyitifAI IONBON AIIPOII. L. & Secretary of State Dean Acheson | greeted with a smile by British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden Acheson la tn England for Big Three talks on the East-West ctrugs> ever Germany and othr mutual problems. (Infrrnafional Radiophoto) Maiilrx Will MOM rU>tion To Pnm rv€ liuifuiia (itmlrat I KINCiSI. >'-. J'ca. June 2. Oppositiof. leader Manlcy will House of Represunuvives that •the banana induaUy being a vital element to econ<*ny aixi malnteni fair, secure %  and is beat seruml by bulk purchasing ai sJch nava between Jamaica and &.gland, and whereas the Conservative Government tad the de%  he contract for Jamaica rlcuse expresses extreme disapproval for the proposal, and urge %  % %  en1 to exercise -land to Tact Intact and •ie resolution be transmitted by cable %  arrangeinenu of whereby all Canadian pm front th* md of this yeer be made tbroual ommerciel channels One of the luestioni involved i* that t>t hippinK PiaWWil Induntrit § JeoV. ^iH Br Qistuidered %  %  h7-sVAfN, J.. %  led I ran* at sued d proclamation pio!.e importation i d future 'of pu 1 i -Vviet Weekly" and foi peece for odamaUM SJnin the ..t-1 u elleucy the Gove.no. pro. ions of n s*-cti


PAGE 1

. i: i. 11 M 28, mt HAKBADOS ADVOCATE PACK FIVE Enquiries Received At B'dos B.I.F. Stall SEAWELL AIRPORT Several Show Interest In Ruin THE BARBADOS STALL at the British Industries Fair exhibited local products and the following have been enquiries revived at the stall in connection with local products. MAY 5TH C. Austin Potter Esq.. Royal Thames Yacht Club. KiuchtsDridfce; also C/o Pottery Stand. R.5 Earls Cuiut. Wants to purchase Alleyne Arthur's rum quicklv. No 1-ondon Agent, enquirer therefore referred to W. J. Atkinson £ .? ', Lld fcr "Westward Ho rum W. M. llo Esq., Manager. Denquantities, nto & Co. Ltd, HoUand House. 5th Floor. Hong Kong. Interested in turtle-shell work, and requests on* s-mple each of lady's and gent s watch bracelet. E. Tulloch. Esq.. 29 Hlghfleld Road, Sutton, Surrey. Interested In turtleshell work. Requests variety of brooches to begin trading In U.K. Walter J. Thorn Son & Co. Ltd 1201. South Hill Street Los Anseles 15. California. U.S.A. Willing to trade In strawwork, mats (table, floor), baskets and turtleshell work. Send fu'l Information, prices and terms. N. E. Lcwisham. E-q.. c. o National Bank of New Zealand. 8. Moorgate, London. E. C. 2. Wlhes Import Barbados f"nrv mol:t'/es into N.'W Zeal nnd. MAY filh. M. V. Magazija de Bijcnkorf. Rotterdam. Holland Qf>. J. II Pulak) Interestcu in nil type; MAY 9th. C. P. Wang Esq.. 12—14 Cotliersgade, Copenhagen Denmark. Wants to Import Mount Cay rum and asks for limplfs MAY i :t'i Lander's British & American Trading Company. St. James Buildings, 109 Elizabeth Street. Sydney, Australia. Interested in woodwork, pottery and turtleshell. K. E. Lowndee Esq.. Home Trade & Export. II I ter Grove. London. N. W. 3 On behalf of Asaar fca n client asks If colony can supply frozen lobster tai'* Art & Craft Supplies, 7 Manuel Street. Swan sen, South Wales. Want to import nrtlel** mede of "KUJ Km W. C. Duncan Eso.. 20 Cumberland Terra'*. Regent Street. r.n'idi.'i w.i. Wants to Import rum and mnlasse* and rooueets samples of both at his own expense. handicrafts, especially *gla MAY 10th pottery and straw work for October sale* in Holland. D. M. Dunbar & Co. (Edinburgh). 44 Morrison Street, Edinburgh. Interested in handicrafts, particularly straw work. Request-: samples of tab'e mats. MAY 7'h. F. Wirth Esq.. 7ft Nether Street. London. N.12. Interested in molo*'.-' Wesley Coombs Esq.. Lines & Seccomhe Ltd.. 14 Kensington Church Street. London, Wonts U> Import basketwork. turUeahell product', and woodwork. J. H. Kerr. 406 Russell Com., M ** t £* mu L ,d 1 Kltcher field Chemical Works. Edinburgh 11Wishes to know possibility of Importing aloea from Barbados, Ronald Kaufmann Ltd. ft. 1 __Westbourt\e Park Road. Pad<. l-ondun, W.2 Interested in basketware. especially table mats. MAY lv.i, Blhnrdrrri Ltd. No. IA Shepherds Bush Rood, London, W.C. i taragaad m rum and requests all details, price and quantities available. MAY 15Li K. Ansell & Co. Ltd.. 4 Whitecross Place, Wilson Street, Moorgate, London. E.C.2. Interested in all trpes of woodwork, especially fruit bowls and trays. W. Flankel Esq.. 144-146 Commonwealth Street, Sydney, Australia. W\ import molas-es and embroidery. Owalabl. Senbanjo Esq.. 20 l\ "vwrrn Road, Earls Court. London, and also Messrs. Lakiso Bros. 6 Onikoro Street. Logos. Nigeria. West Africa. Interested In turtleshell work. MAY lfiih A. H. Mutson Esq., 7 Brresfor of the recent showers which came two weeks ago. and are busy planting provisions—yams, eddoes and potatoes--of v. Inch there ha* been a dearth thin year, and Dan. The paWltant of these ttami el food as* graanj i<-layed because of the long and dr> crop season, and it is feared that the I of "early" yams might be consequently delayed. However, t h e potatoes which are now being planted will be ready for reaping towards the end of September and the beginning of October. In some parts of the country where use was made of the van l an9 %  i %  BSgffl people .'! % %  harvcul\i con), but these are not of the highest REPORT Speeding Case Dismissed police Magistrate o.' District "E\ Mr. S. H. Nurse, yesterday dismissed without prejudice a case the Police brought against Kelvin W.nd of Cue Garden. St. Luc., charging him with exceeding tho speed limit—30 mile* an hourwhile driving the ear L 2 along Trrnts Road on May K. Ward wai represented by Mr. J. E. TBraneker. who brought out in cross-examination the circumstance that one of the two policemen who tested the speed at which Ward was driving, had a faulty stop watch. The Court did not call for deforce in view of the evidence elicited by Mr. Braneker in crossexamination that one of thd watches had a broken mainspring and that Ward had not been properlv identified as the driver of L 2 The revenue which accrued at Seawell Airport during May amounted to $2,353 *> according to the report of thai Dcpartmert for the Month of Mav. The report states also that lew extens.ve repair proS th*>runway which #rusu|Ni frank amen, was completed on SM\i May. A meeting Lilive Ctmmittee was bdd ..I UM Airpcai with Mr. IMDM and the Director of Highway! & lS %  tendance, on the following d .v III Jan Cr:.u:;i n n l 1 *)!h by TC A. ICWIStudy Group Start Course f> from suve 1 It W> have in the We-1 sp.vi-1 problem, in.-much ,.s the aoetal pattern i, for 4 Unary ?tandard, t. provUH adequatab n,r rur £Jj % %  Human relanont re, howva t 'w--v iv take un the pro! run evoernnee • m ni \, ei > idtan mei weU ^ Inrtk-iing. a poeerishinent of e x pt l etie* an.' Kuaooa off Rstrttu I rrasaffa t hope thai series off btoh by aalptlUJ in UM imderstandintt of th "h)M. Its needs and reasonable claims on society, help us to sen how the icmmunitv can anC should eneoungr .table familv rightful •,. %  eeerv enlM; and help men find % % %  • %  e-ant I i I %  psren" il itutr which will lend them (.< d.. f"i' hard thin*, thrie di.*v • themeelvai •>* •nomt^'s n* i %  rapaha* of living at all law-N from \^ -niM-h -> HM salntK' np•famtly Is the f*rt nnd the lmit. Woburn Place, Londo; W. C. I. Asks for details and sample of falernum liquer. Wantl to export to Cuba and Ne-v Orleans. MAY 7th. Selftidgea Ltd.. Oxford Street, I i W. I. Want to obtain large quantities of canned fancy molasses. Pall B. MeVed E-q.. G. Helgason & Melstcd Ltd.. Reykjavik. Iceland. WnnM to Import ataall ouantities of tleht nrtrbados rum. for consumption by U.S.A. Forces, nnd nk-: |irir*e ivr OSMH for b->ttlei and half bottle*-. Pnvmeit would b^ in t'S.A. dollar-. MAY Bth. MeHtrs. Kanour Brr. Hatfiamanirnn. Knmpr India. Interested In all handtcrnft" pnrtieulnrlv tnrV gbftll work: wants to Import laeee Road. Leicester. Wishes to import one barrel each of rum and mol.L .SlJ. E. Armour Esq., 1 Dublin Street Mews. Edinburgh. Wants to import woodwork articles, especially troys, tobacco Jars and cigar boxes. Fritelll Monti, via Vlvalo 11. Mi'ano (230) Italy. Wishes to import rum. turtleshell work and woodwork. Mies G. Pay. Bourne & Hollingsworth, Oxford Street. London W.I. Wants to Import pottery. Cpeeinllv Wvi'K O. Senbanio. 29 Penywem Road, Earls Court. I^rmdon. S.W.5. also at Lnklsu Bros. 8 Onikoro Street. Lagos, Nigeria. W. Africa. Wants to Import rum. MAY 12th P. Mackenzie Eq.. Chief Buyer. T. A H. Smith Ltd, BlandCJ. GRANTS PETITION FOR LETTERS OF ADMINISTRATION Acaufa^" Always tn the btackett colourg, Herr Schmidt, do they paint us. Ach for a new Leader who wilt once more the German • haracter whitewash f Asat. Veterinary Officer Appointed Information has been received from the Colonial Ofuce that Mr. Patrick Gnscoigne Scoggitu has been selected for appointment as Assistant Veterinary Officer, Department i.f Science and Agriculture, on Bgjraanssit terms for n period of two years In the first Instance. Mr. fcoggta*. who 24 >' Par9 ,.' ;,|.c. :.'., n.si %  ,.M H C V S. dngree from the Royal (Dick) CoUaga m June. IPS0. Bd Mr • %  I i in \ssistaM V< tci uiary Surgeon tn a praellce In Wales from Augint, 1950 to date It i expevte l that Mr Scogglns %  will -..ni for llarl-ados on the S S. De Grasse on 12th July. Sengs Steel Wanted /br U.K. Qv .nt U the critical shortage <-f ari-jp steel In the United Km*itom. Mr. Saul Goldberg. President Work On Window By &a Work nd John A MeConncy, respondent. Dial had been pronounced .i May 9. His Lordship also pronounced ihltc in the suit of Muriel Raneay, petitioner, and James A. McD. Pamsay, respondent. Daeraa. ni i had alao been proDOUJWad on May B. AlKLINKS: Trans Can id.i Aiitiius Oa Thunuia> 1st May i %  t. f: en mui to Uermuoa developed HUJDH nouble wrun two hours flvrng time from Se iwclb The aircraft raturoad ' UM :. : : < mem gXtd i were flown n on the following day by another tc^nadah" elrarafl %  treal. lrili%h West Indian Airways U ke HI it..in i lag I I A all a.rlines were restric'ed to :< 35'. I] of Avi iof DM lilai Into S r* IV l' %  the hard-'; aM int. h ivlag to raduoa flights from 17 per week to only 1 p.., wv.k On^ aircraft—a ViV I | tieen modified to carry 28 Instead of ?4 paaaaBgara. L.A.V. As from 31 Ii Mav. and until luri-v* n>-iKv. I.A.V. ha cancelled all Friday flight.. Resort Airlines On 29th May, Rgaori Airline-* fleuout the first batch of a total of 800 labourers who ai\ lTesident nnd manban of the Workers Union, for dk-cu'slons on unajloi— rf staff. air. Miciu.el l'-SAe(, untl. ra<ur w live PWOUM. I u vacation relief, BIHI to hoi. rxiinin..timii for Ilka DW| ii JU Jig the oj>eratiiig staff a! lawafL Mr K IA. (C) I fiom I'n' ( I the roonth. Il is lear.U tii.it he and his famil> p-otllo in Canada. Mr. Kemieili WUUai Radio Operator. n> <"< laicia. has ban n .m (cr M i iwe i to BU Uv %  ncj era I by Mr. laiyne. DRINK & ENJOY COOLING 8c REFRESHING ENCHANTING ADORABLE WORTH PERFUMES — COUXINES — SOAP — DUSTING POWDER — LIPSTICK In "Jo IdviiMi.s", "Duns La Nuit", "Jasmin ami "Gardenia" On Sale al KNIGHTS LTD. n % MHSiST ONI Vendor Fined £4 Licesices are to be Issued for importaUon of ham and bacon l< arrive here hi tune for the Chnstmiu tiade. The Omtroli-r of Supplies reaat f 117.51: 117J.SI i. SISZ.ZR ,,eh IIMM rach I27SJO %  a a a n si a a %  u ta a a "a~a_a. a a %  a i. High Blood Pressure Kills Men & Women <1 . gysagioi >r ar* N* ,0 and back al I. id. dli brvaih. palm in h*ari, i<*i|>i'a(ii>n. —." |i.-.r alaap. loaa of mrinoi t and anar). IgJ 'B. soar a —_.—_ • ii. tacliad. I • ufTai BSV •<> "'• %  • Sf^WptaSSg, dn | .. % % %  Ulm (nay t>* In daiifr Nails ir.redyei ilia" BI I .... luad uff lha h.art, ai'i rmkaa K i c-i ..•!. ; %  % %  '-, %  i In a r, I • a< Maaa* ttam It li rmarlr k^ Jkaldlxo A full ranfip now In Stock — Alao — CHICK rSSOBBS, WATER PANS. < Ki.i.('i.oii) niNcs cec. S.-lnl early from • II. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. AGENTS. a %  a < %  i a" II la fuarantaad IB maSa r<* •teal strsssf * —t. v asaa. : %  % % % % % %  %  df> MMMMM H %  n a a a ?i 5T a a a a a a III IIIIH II H ... u %  i mnn /" iabrit* LESS 10 l>IS(XH NT ON ALL CASH 1'l.RCIIASES CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II, 12 & 13 Broad Street. ##/sf eni% \UmJm„ I trip* llt/lum In Pink, Blue & While .: '.1 7 Yd. %  i 'rlrunrlL Thli Ii a very servlceai.k art illk material, and I, available In lovely range of plain hades. /Irf Silk rVcsNefaVWaW In Pink, Silver, Champagne, Ecru, 1^-nn.n. Qold, hr in i Tin-quoise. Hose, Ular, UoU da Ruse and White at 12 76 HARRISONS BROAD STREET-DIAL 2664 II I I IIH II IH I I IIII i ii i iiiii i m




ESTABLISHED 1895



Labourites Tell U.S.

Angry Party Members Plan To

Overthrow Churchill Govt.

LONDON, June 27.

THE British Labour Party returned to the war path!
against the Conservative Government after telling the/
United States to stay out of British politics. The Party
framed plans to try to overturn Prime Minister Chur-
chill’s Government on the controversial issue of United
Nations bombing raids on the Yalu River. Party leaders!
were drafting a motion censuring the Churchill regime for|
failing to keep itself informed of decisions in the Korean
theatre.
The vote in a special debate on Korea in the Commons
next Tuesday would mark the first time Labourites have
voted against the Government on a major Foreign Policy

issue. It would shake Britain’s tenuous bipartisan Foreign
Policy.
The angered mood of the La- gj
bourites and the growing criti- ? |
cism of all things American by : |
the party was detected in last |
night’s strong statement by
former Foreign Secretary Her-
bert Morrison. He is generally

considered to be one of the mild-
est men in the Party, the, spokes-

man for its moderate wing. But
in a statement which almost all f
London papers headlined this “34

morning Morrison said “I am and.
always have been a warm sup-
porter of cordial Anglo-American
relations. For that reason I re-
gret what appears to be the ten-

| performing

Reds Continue
Traffie Jam
In Berlin

BERLIN,

Soviets in a new move in the
pin prick war against Berlin
again slowed down truck traffic
along the 110 mile international
highway running through the
Soviet zone between Berlin and
West Germany.

At the same time Soviets again
refused allied military police
patrols on the Autobahn The}
patrols have e bi a:

June 27

their “courtesy ser
vice” on the
May 9 despit
protests

West Berlin
situation on the
was “far from
about 150 trucks backlogged at
Marienborn, checkpoint on the
western end of the Autobahn and
about 60 trucks queued up at th
Berlin end.

|
super highway since |

police
lifeline utobahiun
normal wit

th

aid



dency of Departmental officials

? 7: areas Truck drivers reaching West
- ah ype te ag A aeees |} Berlin said that waiting time at
ions Sr ate Depar ment) to Autobahn checkpoints average
intervene in British polities and ten to fifteen hours. They added |
use confidential communications that “peoples police” exploiting
between former British govern- slowdown tactics were clearing
ments and the United States Gov- only three to four trucks hourl
ernment in the process” Mor- at the checkpoint:
rison was angered by statements Meanwhil 2 , aie

: ? e three West Berlin-

in Washington that he had agreed ers kidnapped by peoples police
oe ae wae. Foreign oe on Tuesday and Wednesday have |
% ae 1g =e est Sey be {not yet: returned. Berlin’ police}
week S mass ralds e said th@ jsaid on Tuesday that a labourer |
circumstances were different—

i

there were no truce talks in pro-
gress then.—U.P. |

Lana Turner In
Divorce Report

HOLLYWOOD June, 27.



}
'

WINSTON CHURCHILL

|
1
i
|

Friends of Lana Turner said the be
blonde film star will leave to-day Bar cue
for Reno to establish residence to} NEW YORK.

divorce Henry J, Topping, mil-, Corpus Christi College, Cam-
lionaire tinplate heir. bridge, did not know how to cook

After the divorce they said Miss the ox offered free by Corpus
Turner will marry the Argentine Christi, Texas for their graduates |
actor Fernando Lamas. dinner to mark the College’s

The actress is not immediately'600th anniversary. So Corpus
available for comment. Lamas at Christi a thriving town in south-|
present is seeking a divorce from eastern Texas, sent a chef with|
his wife. ‘the bullock
“barbecue”, as Americans call it. |

Statue Of Eva Peron Will |
Be Erected In Buenos Aires

BUENOS AIRES, June 27. |

A government majority in the Chamber of Deputies, in |
session boycotted by fourteen Radical (Opposition) mem- |
bers, voted unanimously last night to erect a statue of
Senora Eva Peron in Buenos Aires and in the capital cities |
of all Argentine provinces and territories.

Under the measure monuments of the First Lady will
be erected as “homage of Argentine people to the spiril|
which moves her work for collective welfare and her action |
for social improvement. |

The measure which now goes;ing a statement accusing Peron-|
to the Senate provides that the /ista of neglecting their legislative |
Argentine government with | work to devote time to debate on
funds obtained from public con-'the measure. They have boy-'
tributions will erect a monumeni cotted every session _ since. |
in Buenos Aires proper and) Radicals took the ;position ;tha\)
replicas in outlying capitals, they would not participate ii:|

The monument in Buenos Aires meetings designed to pay homage
will be ere@eted in the historic 'to living persons.

Plazo De Mayo in front of Gov- Fifty-four Peronista deputie
ernment House, its neighbour- including fifteen women — some
hood or another place in the city |of whom are serving on the:
which if possible is connected |National Congress for the fil
with “outstanding historical |time—spoke for the bill. After
events of national life.” | the Chamber Speaker completed

Five full sessions of the House | the debate, the bill was voted
totalling 24 hours were devoted |and all members present swore
to the “debate” on the proposal | loyalty “to the liberator of the
with Peronist deputies vying with jrepublic General Juan Peron and

—U.P.







each other to heap praise On | its spiritual chief Eva Peron,
Senora Peron, President Peron | their doctrine and their govern-
and their work ment” and sang the National

Radical members walked out Anthem.





on the first session after publish-. ‘, ‘ , uk.
’ ACHESON IN LONDON FOR PARLEY

woe






'

AT LONDON AIRPORT, U.S. Secretary of State Daan Acheson (left) :
greeted with a smile by British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden
Acheson is in England for Big Three talks on the East-West struggle
over Germany and other mutual problems. (International Radiophot

to cook a_ proper |tative

erecting a fence to mark the bor
der had been abducted when hx
stepped onto Soviet zone territor,
by mistake —U.P

Allies Break
Truce Talks

PANMUNJOM, June 27

Major General William K
Harrison abruptly called a three-
day .recess in the Korean truce
talks and walked out of the)
truce tent despite objections of|
Communist negotiators,

Chief United Nations represen-
called a “respite from|
propaganda”, third such recess in}
the month when Reds demon-
strated they had nothing new to}
offer

North Korean General Nam
protested strongly when Harrison
said United Nations would no’)
show up for any meetings until)
next Tuesday.

“Nam’s tone was very high’
United Nations spokesman Brig.
General William P. Nuckols said.)
“Toward the end it was
approaching a strident scream”.|
The top Red delegate kept insist-|



}
n|

jing on another meeting tomorrow | somewhere in the eighties Fahren-

and said it was “futile” for
Harrison to try to change his
mind, |

At this point Harrison said “we}
will meet on the first of July at}
11.00 a.m. That is all.” Then he}
walked out —UP.

Vienna Alerted For

Acheson’s Visit

VIENNA, June 27,
More than 3,000 policemen and
400 detectives will be alerted on
Saturday morning for three days



to break the expected Communist

demonstrations against United
| States Secretary of State Acheson

| who will arrive here for an offi-

|cial visit on Sunday
{

Police officials in charge of the
operations Communist
(Soa t eate listurbance

sald “any





uring Mr Acheson visit will
jbe broken by force All sixteen
police stations in ihe city » west-
ern #ettors will ‘be alerted from
Saturday morning until Tuesday
morning when Acheson is sched-
uled to leave for Brazil
officials aid they ex-
-cted minor demonstrations of

|
| Police
}

e Communist Youth Organiza-
n on Sunday night and demon-

tration byw worker of Soviet
plants on Monday

iministered
Lorning.—U.P.



Manley \ il} Mov e rit " a8 ° 2 ee hall resume direct sales to Ca-
¢ 5 - iE snd heures Ee aioe Pioneer Industries nadian refiners through normal
to ion j ug ” ae . ; cial channels, It is fur-
¥. r I eServe jof “Soviet Weekly” and for 7s , . commearcin M ,
ti orres lasting peace for a people Will Be Considered ther agreed that parties to this
| 2 ‘ . democracy.” agreement will give priority to
} Banaria Contract The proclamation draws the at- His Excellency the Governor|sales of commonwealth sugar to
tention to provisions of a section | Has appointed a Committee to|Canada and, subject to market—
KINGSTON, J’ca, June 26. of the ordinance which calls fay }:@@vise on applications made un considerations, will make sugar
Opposition leader Manley will]}handing over of copies of these|der_the Pioneer Industries (En-javailable for sale to Canadian re-
|move a motion in the House Of|publications to the person in! Couragement) Act, 1951, com-jfiners in such quantities and from
Representatives that “the bananal/charge of the nearest police | Prising the following persons :~~}such Sources as they may re-
industry being a vital element to} Jamaica economy ahd mainten- (Chairman); Mr. M. E. Cox, It is understood the meeting
ane, of fair secute and stable bgt M.C.P.: The Honourable H. A. |will occupy two to three days.
\ prices, essential t ts prosperity Red Cross Official ee ee ree Sh
fand is best secured bulk pur- ie | c : , mesos 7 o
ich hav Mech.E., M.L.C.; Mr. R. W. Bell.) Keeqned Convicts
chasing urrangeme hich hava ' ’ ‘ § 2
i eed iled int ot ve at ha t ia Assassinated Comptroller of Customs and M . >a d “4
1 Famaica and England, | nere J, C. King (Secretary) Ya?
Jamaica and England, and where- . . - ‘
as the Conservative Government Authoritie oe oi The Governor-in ~- Executive Sull At Large

England is indicated the
contract

‘sire tc el he
{ of |

purct Jaraicz



extreme







Te

tact and

ition be tr nitted by cabla|Red Cross official was distributing! Confectionery and Nut Food Pro-
S t f he ‘medicine to the population of near-| ducts; The Manufacture of Wax
c.P U.P. and Wax Products

|the eastern half of the United |

ina, the thermometer shot to 100
mark |
}





de- |...

for

his
disap-
d urge
ercise

_—_—
SATURDAY, UNE. 28, 1962

‘COLLISION:

THE NATIONAL MOTOR B
the motor car M-259 owned

were involved in an accident at

Raids Are Effort To

Remove Red Potential
—MARK CLARK |

TOKYO, June 27.

More air raids on North Korean Power plants were
disclosed today in what General Mark Clark deseribed as
a continuing effort to destroy communists military poten-
tial. They werebased on “established military policy” he
told the Japanese-American Society luncheon here.

The Supreme Commander spoke shortly after air
authorities here had reported new attacks yesterday by 150
jet fighter bombers on groups of generating stations at
Fusen and Changjin-Chosen. Superfortresses also attacked
communications targets.

More Die
In Record
Heat Wave

NEW YORK, June 27.
A record breaking heatwave on

» Power plant raids began last
onclay when Sutho Plant on the
Yalu River dividing North Korea
and Manchuria was attacked.
This plant was not included in
the new list published today by
ithe Far East Airforce of gener-

ating station targets bombed since

the first raid.

Clark said United Nations forces
were harassing Communists 24
hours each day “to weaken their
aggressive power and show that
we continue to mean business".
Communists had been thrown out
of territory “they coveted to have
as convenient bases for pressure
against Japan,” he declared, add-

Powe se south left at least 39
dead—-29 of them heat pstration
victims. But early tendo a wel-
come cold front swept down from



M.335 driven by Joseph Brathwaite of Bank Hall, St. Michael, and
driven by William Alleyne of Cleaved \
Lower Broad Street about 7.25 a.m. yesterday

PRICE : FIVE CENTS





- — eee eh a

<3” Disagree
On German Policy

LONDON, June 27.

Big Three Foreign Ministers failed to reach an agree-
ment on German policy today in a two and a half hour
meeting at the Foreign Office. It is understood that the
British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and French
Foreign Minister Robert Schuman insisted against the op-

osition ef Seeretary of State Dean Acheson here on plans
i a four*power meeting with Russia. As a result of the
disagreement Foreign Ministers failed to draft a joint
note to Russia on the question of unifying all Germany on

the basis of free elections.

United States Secretary of
State Dean Acheson, British
Foreign Secretary Anthony Eder
ind §6French Foreign Minister
Robert Schuman met with a host
of advisers at the Foreign Office.
They were to resume discussions
on the note in another meeting
at 2.30 pam. (G.M.T.) after lunch-
ing with Prime Minister Churchill.

Informed sources said the
Ministers had two draft texts be-
fore them but failed to iron out
in the first morning session differ-
enees which have arisen over the
timing and nature of a possible
meeting with Russia on Germat















More Bombs
Explode: None
Injured

TUNIS, June 27.
Authorities said two bombs ex-
ploded in a native quarter of the
city late last night but no one was
injured.
The first bomb exploded in

— ‘ 1 os front of a protestant school and
er lunching wi remie’ [caused som teria
Churchill at Number 10 Downing 2, eee cee

end the second in fromt of a pro-

ale Road, St. Michael, which St, they were to return to the | egsional school in Rue Sidi Ayade
Foreign Office to resume theli > 7 . ‘

more discussion on some points which ee oa exploded causing no

» will probably be reviewed in-} ).° & a - ‘te ‘

Barton Aets formally at luneh with Churchill, {6 —— “ mile " from Tunis

Their talks ranged the whole in explosion was also reported

field of Communist activity — a]'#St might in the washroom of a

theatre while the crowd was leav-
ing the premises. Authorities said
the washroom was blasted by the
explosion but no one was injured

Masked guards laid» down a
harrage of tear gas in Tunis cen-

western answer to the last Sovict
note on free elections and unity
,of Germany, the Far East where

, ~ e ‘
As Oolonial
Secretary | i'itint! alia i

}Malaya and Indo-China where

The following appointments and Britain and France fight individual

transfers in the clerical Service |battles against Communist forec |‘! jail to-day to quell Hundreds
have been made with effect from Little information was avail-]' immates who shouted -anti-
the Ist of June, 1952: ~— ble about the part taken by]|french slogans and barrieaded
‘ Mr, G. T. Barton, Assistant! George F. Kennan, U.S. envoy t emselves in the courtyard,

Colonial Secretary, has been ap-|and expert on Russia who flew} Jail officials said they were

nurehed back to their cells after
i flying wedge of guards stormed
he barricades, There are no in-
uries reported.

from Moscow to London last night
Th» United States Embassy would
not commit itself bevend sayine
Kennan was not “scheduled” te
iitend the Big Three meeting anc

pernn? to act as Colonial Secre-
ary during the absence of the
Honourable R, N, Turner on 12
days’ Casual Leave.

Appointments



Mr. F. FE, Moore, Temporary] ‘at he would not attend “so fa! They said similar demonstra-
Clerk, Waterworks Department, to|«* I know” according to the Em~,tiins were put down yesterday.
be Long Grade Clerk, Currency |‘"ssy spokesman, He_ said he/The jail contains some 2,000 men
Department, but to remain in the|“presumed” however that Ken-lJand women awaiting trial many
Waterworks Department until fur-| nun spoke to Acheson after hisjof them for anti-Frenchy terrorist
ther notice, orrival last night.—0.P. 9 A i during the recent

r fonths ,

Mr, O. A. Simmons, ee
Clerk, Old Age Pensions Paying
Office, St. Michael, to be Long
Grade Clerk, Post Office.

Mr, C. K, Holder, Temporary
Clerk, Waterworks Department, to
be Long Grade Clerk, Waterworks
Department,

—UP.

84. B.G. Farm Haads
Selected For U.S.

S. Africa Negro
Arrests Rise
CAPETOWN, South Alrica,



June 27
Mr, M. DeV. Carter, Temporar ‘ 5
Clerk, Waterworks Deportntens, ie Approximately 150 persons of ‘From Our Own Correspondent)
be Long Grade Clerk, Accountant |â„¢ixed blood were arrested 19 GEORGETOWN, June 27.
yeneral’s Office. the first day of non-white passive} Eighty four Guianese farm
Transfers vesistance campaign against al-|jabourers were selected to-day
Mr. L. legedly discriminatory laws ot/from 235 possibles and are flying

: EF, Whitehead, Long
Grade Clerk, Post Office, trans-
ferred to the Colonial Secretary's

Premier D. F. Malan’s Nationalist
Government.

on Saturday by two Resort Air-
lines planes for contract work

Canada thr t akes|ing, “we have offered reasonable | Office. Non-whites were arrested yes=)with Shade Tobacco Growers
pep coun” eee, nee terms for cessation of fighting so | oe aM. Waioatt, Long Grade sonny Sete cen wihicen. Agricultural Asaociation, Hartford,
net ! Tee At ce may be tored and | Clerk, aterworks epartment,| as they 8 ton § 5.1 Connecticut.

crete and asphalt of large cities. | ‘Nat peace ¥ oe : transferred to the Post Indians and mixed

we, patiently though with no|
pleasure, are riding out the in-,
vective.”’

Major General William K, Har-
rison, chief of the United Nations
team, led a walkout today. After-
wards he told reporters that Gen-
eral Nam I] was very angry. “He
had great difficulty in controlling
himself,’’ General Harrison said,

A United Nations communique
of ground action today reported
284 Communist casualties in five
hours of fight.

The Weather Bureau said New
York City could expeet’a high

The eity recorded 97 yesterday—
the hottest June 26 on record and
the hottest day of the year, An
unofficial reading of 142 was re+
spot exposed to sea.

Washington DC was warned to
high of 94. but the
capital conaidered it
relief. A mew record

ported in a

expect a
sweltering
a welcome

heit after two days of record heat |

for June 26 was set when the Koje Communist prisoner island
temperature spiraled to 101 | off South Korea came back into
degrees, More than 100 person: the news today when the United

Nations command claimed it now
had uncontested control over the
whole island. ae

were overcome by the heat,
Sidewalk temperature at Penn-
sylvania Avenue and Eleventh}
Street was 125 degress and Presi-j
dent Truman forewent his usual
conference due to heat. A
huge” tornado whistled through
Colorada, damaging wheat



Akron

crops,
Texas

heat



“relief”
although

also found
wave

from
three}
es had temperatures above 100
At Bambeng, South Caro-|

DIRECT export of suga

then climbed slowly to «a / . ‘
ccord 10§°aberees and Blorehesa by the Commonwealth exp
City

ecord

North
with

Carolina set a new
107
U.P. 1



The purpose of meeting is ta
finalise artrangéments of 4 new
order whereby all Canadian pur-
chases from the end of this year
vill be made through normal
commercial channels, One of the
juestions involved is that of
shipping.

Trinidad Barns
“Soviet Weekly”

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 26
rhe Trinidad Government yes-
rday issued a proclamation pro-









Tong, a Vietnam Red Cross off-)the following industries to be} the band of escaped convicts
fe il, was assassi ated by commun! pioneer industries under Section| jnder the leadership of Joao
pe — re. a1./3 of the Pioneer Industries (En+| Pereia Lima continues at large and
, hey said the of icia) Was at- couragement) Act, 1951 it has been reported they may at-| &
zjtacked by two Vietminh at Vint The Manufacture of Ham, Ba+} tempt to reach larger towns in the za
Lor 60 miles south of Saigon.|eon and Meat Curing; The Spin- state of Rio de Janeiro, whete
He ied shortly after ning of Cotton Yarn and the{Lima has said he has friends
he ttack occurred while an| Manufacture of Garments there. It was understood most remain-| 2

- jof accompanied by

another| fromm The Manufacture of Sugar



Direct Sugar Exports To
Canada To Be Discussed

(From Our Own Correspondent)

week. Mr. J. M. Campbell and Mr. R. L. M. Kirkwood will
be present for the B.W.I, Australia, Mauritius and South
Africa will also be represented.

Vat} Gommittee has already declared

ffice, but Negroes,

to remain seconded to the Public|races are co-operating in a civil] Selection was made by Stephen

Works Department until further|cdisobedience campaign. Despite|Tyler representing the Airlines
notice, inereasing agitation against Malanjand B.W.1. Employers Committee.

Mr. L. E, Burke, Long Grade|yoyernment the Nationalist won|Tyler said last year 4,000 W.1.
Clerk, Currency Departmen bye election in Wakkerstoo|farm labourers were employed

t, 1.
transferred to the Accountant) “nai vagy by a margin of 2126|and another 4,000 will be employed

reneral’s Office. nite =
The undermentioned appoint. |“°'°*- UP. [te eer.

ments in the Service have been
made with effect from the dates
shown below; -—

Mr. F. E. Clarke to be Grade
“A” Mechanic, Harbour & Ship-
ping Master's Department, with
effect from the Ist of July, 1952.

Mr. H. A, Simpson to be Post-
man, St. Philip’s Post Office with
effect from the 16th June, 1952.

Mr. G. W. Willoughby; to be
Porter, General Post Office, with
effect from the 16th June, 1952





More and more
hecple are Saying —

LONDON, June 27.
r to Canada will be discussed
erters in London on Monday |

* The terms of meeting were
provided for by clause 3 of the
Commonwealth Agreement which
states “it is agreed that after the |
end of 1952, the Ministry of Food |
shall eease to have responsibility
for sale of commonwealth sugar
to the Canadian market and that
thereafter cormmonwealth exports



RIO DE JANEIRO, June 27.

ȣing convicts have now been recap-

tured. Lima’s band is composed of ,

himself and ten men, not eighteen
’ previously reported.—U.P.



ay Out Of British Politics »
| lt






PAGE TWO



Carib













M“*: Cc. C. RICHMOND, an Ex-
ecutive the les jepart-
ment of the Gulf Oil Corporation
of New York, arrived ye day
morning | B.W.LA. via Trinidad
to have dis ions with Dr. W. F.
Auer e Resident Manager of the
Barbados Gulf Oil in connection
with operations. He was accom-
panied by his wife and they will
be here for a few days staying at
the Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. Richmond has been here on
several occasions previously, but
this is the first time for his wife.
They have found Barbados to be
refreshing especially after the
tremendous heat spell they had in

New York dor the past few days

Canadian Dress Designer

ISSs YVETTE VEZINE, a

dress lesigner of Montreal,
Canada, who has already made a,
tour of British Guiana, is now in
Barbados for about two weeks’
holiday. ‘She arrived on Wednes-
day by B;/W.1.A, and is staying at
the Hastings Hotel.

Off to B.G.
EAVING for British Guiana
yesterday by B.W.1A. was
Miss Olive Husbands, Charge
Nurse of the Barbados General
Hospital. “She is om a‘ month's
holiday which she will be sper.d-
ing at West Bank, as the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Hilton Outridge.
Also leaving by the same oppor-
tunity for a holiday in British
Guiana was Mr. Darnley Wiggins
of Nelson Street. He expects to be
away for about three weeks.

Spent A Month
R. ERIC WIGHT, a Salesman
of «Messrs Booker Bros.,
Georgetown, returned to British
Guiana yesterday by B.W.LA.
after spending a month’s holiday
staying at “Shirley”, Hastings

On Caribbean Tour

AKING a tour of the Carib-
=. bean # Mr. Kenneth Collins,
Overseas- Representative of J. A.
Phillips 44a Co., Ltd. of Birming-
ham, England, makers of the
Phillips weycle. He spent five
days here ‘staying at the Hotel
Royal and left yesterday by
B.W.LA. for British Guiana.
Mr. Collins who has already
visited Venezuela and Trinidad
will go from British Guiana to
South and Central America before
returning to the U.K. towards the
end of November.

Visited Native Land

R. and Mrs H. Jones of
Toronto who paid a flying
visit of three weeks to their native
British Guiana after an absence of
31 years,’ returned to Canada on
Thursday+by T.C.A. after spend-
ing thrée’days in Barbados. They
were staying at the Marine Hotel.
Mr. es is an Accountant of
the Wd@hnesa Mutual Insurance
Company of Toronto,
4

—

Cc






“My dear,

we're simply
delighted at Lancelot’s
getting a knighthood, but
you know I shall never be

able to think of you asa
Lady!’

London Bapress Servics.
Spent a Week

EAVING ‘for Canada on Thurs-

day morning by T.C.A. were
Miss Margaret Hovey and Miss
Katherine McMaster, who were
down for a week’s holiday stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.

Both employees with T.C.A.,
Miss Hovey is attached to the
Montreal Office, while Miss Mc-
Master is a Secretary in the Chi-
cago Office.

Mr. H. C. B. Humphrys, a Soli-
citor of British Guiana, arrived
here on Thursday morning by
T.C.A. from Trinidad intransit for
Canada where he has gone for a
holiday.

On Caribbean Tour

R. GEORGE ROBINS, Pro-

prietor of Messrs George
Robins and Co., Export Merchants
of Birmingham, left for Dominica
on Thursday by B.G. Airways
after spending ten days here on
business. He was staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Mr. Robins who is on a tour of
the Caribbean, covered Jamaica,
British Guiana and Trinidad be-
fore coming here, He expects to
leave Dominica on July 5 by the
Interpreter on his way back to
the U.K. 4

On Visit to Canada

ISS NORAH MORRISON, a
Canadian from Montreal who
came over here for a holiday and
has spent the past two years stay-
ing at Welches, Christ Church, left
on Thursday morning by T.C.A.
on a two-month visit to her home.
Her brother-in-law and sister,
Mr. and Mrs, Edward Chonier who
came over with her are remain-
ing.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



With International

Aeradio
R. M. TASCHER, operator

charge of the St. Lucia
Branch of International Aera-
dio (Caribbean) Litd., has
cently been seconded to the Bar- |
bados branch. He is staying at}
Graeme Hall Terrace with his

wife and two children.

Another officer seconded here!
from the St. Lucia Branch of the| |
company is Mr. J, W. Williams,
senior Operator who will be re-|
maining for an indeffmite period.
He is staying at Crystal Waters
Guest House, Worthing.

U.S. Medico

R. and Mrs, George Coleman

of New York, returned home
on Thursday morning by B.W.1A.,
via Antigua and Puerto Rico after
spending two weeks’ holiday stay-
ing at Paradise Beach Club.

A Surgical Resident of the
Roosevelt Hospital in New York,
Dr. Coleman said that he visited
the General Hospital and was im-|!
pressed by what he had seen at
the institution. ,

This was the Colemans first |
visit to Barbados. They had a very |
pleasant stay and were looking
forward to returning soon again.

Visited Relatives

R. K. D, JOHNSON, a Barba-

dian resident in Canada,
returned on Thursday by T.C.A.,
after spending two weeks’ holiday
with his’ parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Cc. S. Johnson of “Seaston,” Hast-
ings. He is employed with the
Y.M.C.A.,, in Montreal.

Secretary B.W,I,S.A

R KEITH McCOWAN, Secre-

tary of the British West In-
dies Sugar Association with head-
quarters in Trinidad, returned
home on Thursday night by
B.W.1.A. after paying a short visit
here on business. He was staying
at the Marine Hotel

Back to Trinided
EAVING for

re~



Trinidad on
Thursday by B.W.1LA., was
Mrs, Baer, an American citizen

now resident in Port-of-Spain.
She spent a week’s holiday here
staying at Abbeville Guest House,
Worthing.

After Seven Weeks

RS, TERRENCE REECE re-
turned to Canada on Thurs-

day by T.C.A. after spending
seven weeks’ holiday with her
husband’s parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Sydney Reece of “Knowlton”,
Navy Gardens. She was accompan-
ied by her little daughter, Peggy.
Her husband who was over here
for a month, left about three
weeks ago to resume his duties as
Technician with the Canadian

“Outline. Of Beauty

Much to be envied are the “stock-size”’. Neither too
plump nor too thin, they can slip into any frock that takes
their’fancy and just walk out in it. Not for them the dis-
appointment ot hearing, “Sorry, madam, we have nothing

to fit ‘you.’

To lose Weight or to
Which id more difficult? General-
ly speaking, I would say to gain
it since to be underweight is large-
ly a matter of temperament, “So
highly strung" is rarely said of a
plump woman, As a rule it ap-
plies to the thin type; someone who
is nervy and ‘on wires’, Full of
energy, this type rushes around!
burning up any extra flesh which
might otherwise be put on, “How
lucky”, say the plump ones,

gain it?

Yet is it? To be angular, es-
pecially as, one grows older, is not
only unattractive, but decidedly
ageing. ~

Well, sit down for a minute, put
your feet up, and listen while I
tell youwmdat one of the world’s
most fan{6s beauty experts says
to underweight cKents. LEARN
TO RELA. It is difficult to fol-
low, but{itcan be done with prac-
tice, Whenever you feel yourself
getting ténMe, flop for a few min-
utes, mentally and physically, Lie
back in- aa armchair with your
arms hafi@ihg over the sides, let
your heat*loll and loosen your
limbs; your legs, feet, hands and
even yous“Bngers, and make your
mind a biank,

Anothemgood way of relaxing
is to stand with the feet apart,
bend down as low as possible and
just sag from the waist, Let your
head drop. loosely and your arms
swing ag=though you were a saw-
dust dolk Straighten up, then flop
down again. After a few mo-
ments yOu will feel a sense of re-
freshment, and release which
comes fromr stretching and relax-
ing the spine,

Have you tried deep breathing?
It is excellent in more ways than
one. First of all, it steadies the
nerves. Sécondly, by filling the
lungs with’ fresh oxygen, the blood
is enriched and the digestion im-
proved. This is important sined
indigestioris often a trouble with
those who are underweight. Big
meals are not easily assimilated,
and many diet experts prescribe a
“little and often”. An egg beaten
in milk at eleven o'clock, a patent



FINE QUALITY



T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

BLACK & WHITE PRINTS 36”

drink made with milk last thing
at night; a glass of milk stout with
lunch or dinner, plenty salad oil
on green salads, all these help to
build up the body and the nervous
dystem,

A general complaint of the too-
thins is that ‘it shows in the face.’
This is true, and if the drawn look
is to be avoided, care must be
taken to nourish the skin well with
a good skin food. Daily massage
night and morning is the best
insurance for keeping it young.
For hollow under eyes, the best
treatment is a special eye cream
worked in with very gentle
massage, starting in the middle
of the forehead, out to the tem-
ples, and in underneath the nose.

Do not, in caring for your face
forget your neck, which may very
easily become wrinkled and
seraggy if neglected, Massage with
a special throat oil will help to
keep it smooth and you will find
these simple exercises excellent
for rounding it and keeping it firm.
Draw the lips back into a broad
grin and say X. Round lips and
push them forward and say O,
Place right hand against head on
the right side. Then bend the head
over to the right, pressing and
resisting with the hand all the time.
Do the same thing in the opposite
direction, Repeat a dozen times.

Prominent collar bones and hol-
lows at the base of the neck and
a too thin bust can all be greatly
improved with flesh-forming
cream, which, massaged in regu-
larly each day, is effective for fill-
ing out the odd spots.

Those of you who want to SLIM,
must be prepared for some dis-
cipline, Get rid of the idea that
what you eat makes no difference.
Diet is of the greatest impor-
tance. Bread, potatoes, pastries,
cakes and all sorts of starch must
be cut down to minimum, On the
other hand, vegetables and fruit
ean be eaten in abundance,

Exercise too is essential. A
brisk walk daily is excellent, since
it brings all the muscles into play.

WHITE CAMBRIC 36”

YOUR SHOE STORES

ES

THE NEW LOW PRICES

National Telegraph Company in
Toronto.
In addition to this, I strongly

recommend a few early morning
exercises. No matter how active
your life may be, these are still
advisable, especially if you want
to slim any special part of the
body. If, for instance, you show
signs of the middle-aged spread,
you will find a rolling movement
the quickest way of dispersing it.
Lie flat on the floor on your back,
holding the arms crossed and at
tight angles to your body, Roll
over to the left side until your
elbow rests on the floor, then re-
peat the movement to the right
side, without any pause between
the movements. Do this about
twenty times.

If thighs are your trouble, try
this exercise and make up your
mind to do it regularly. Lie flat
on your back on the floor, Keep
the legs stiff at the knees, bring
the right leg acro@s as far as pos-
sible, and try to touch the floor
on the left side, Reverse the
movement and do it about ten
times,

Turkish baths and wax. baths
will take off several pounds, but
these are quite useless, if followed
by a fat making meal Epsom salt
baths which can be taken at home
are also good; use the commercial
variety and put about a pound to
an average size bath.

Here are three simple slimming
exercises for you to follow. Stand
erect, hands at sides, Slide the
left hand as far down the left
side as possible, rubbing firmly
against the thigh as you do so.
Straighten up, and repeat in the
other direction, dliding the right
hand down the right side. Do this
alternatively about a dozen times.

Stand erect with both feet apart.
Place the hands on the hips, Keep
the legs stiff and revolve the body
six times to the right, then six
times to the left, bending as far
to the side, down and back as you
can, and making as big a circle as
possible.

Place the hands on the seat of a
chair, Stretch the body out in
a straight line. Bend the elbows
until. the chest touches the chair,
then straighten them, raising the
body at the same time, It is im-
portant during this exercise that
the entire body from head to foot
should be absolutely rigid.

DIAL 4606

Colone}

{in

tand he r warrior spouse?

| on a seal’s nose?”





“

BY THE WAY e « « By Beachcomber

HILE the circus performers
were playing the fool in
Wretch’s drawing-room,
flamboyant Wugwell arrived
person Sweeping the floor
with his hat, and bowing with his
hand on his heart, he said in a
rich baritone, “Have I the honour
of addressing La Belle Zaboula
Madame
how's tricks? Colonel what's
| cooking?” Then with an atrocious
wink, he cried, “Zabbie, I'll bet
you've forgotten how to strike a
match on a lion’s leg.” “Her pres-
ent position,” replied the Colonel,
‘rarely calls for such displays.”
“Queer kind of people you must
mix with,” said Wugwell. “Can
she still balance a glass of port
“TI rather doubt
it,” said the Colonel frigidly. Mrs.
Wretch looked down her nose, and
fidgeted with her girdle. “Hup!”
shouted Anselmo, as he threw up
a statuette and caught it in the
small of his back. “Outside, lads
anc} lasses,” said Wugwell. “I
want a word with the Colonel, and
his little sprig of honey- -suckle.”
The Colonel gulped as though
swallowing a football.
Astonishing development

0.0 Co 6 os @<@
Series 1 of the small egg-shaped
bits of tin which are such a fea-
ture of the show. Modern dredg-
ling methods have made these
things fool-proof. They are used
at the up-to-date Castlegrace
Laundry, which closes for a

month next Wednesday.
T is courteous,” writes a con-
temporary thinker, “to thank
the engine- -driver at the end of a
journey.
“Thank you so much, driver. A
And you must be a complete fool
very pleasant run.” “Not for me.
if you enjoyed being rattled and
banged along like that.” “Ah
well, I admit there were uncom-
fortable moments.” “Then why
the devil don’t you walk? Can I

the



CROSSWORD





t

help it if the carriages are rotten
with age and neglect?” “I wasn't
blaming you, driver.” “Then keep
your silly mouth shut.’

The bearded crhaaint

ISS WHACKSTRAW, secre-

tary of the Friends of World
Harmony, of which’ group Mrs.
Wretch is one of the most tiresome
members, arrived for lunch just
as Wugwell had admitted his de-
feat and was about to take his
leave. “Well,” he said, “I'm sorry
you won't take on the bearded!
jady, just to help your old pal.”
Migs’ Whackstraw flinched and
blinked her eyes, “Olive-oil,
sweet blossem,” cried Wugwell, as;
he took his leave. ‘ Be seein’ you,
Colonel Sahib!” “Who —— ?”
gasped Miss Whackstraw. “An old
friend,” said Mrs. Wretch. “What
did he mean about the bearded!
lady?” “Oh—ha-ha,” said the
Colonel. ‘Well, you see, an old
woman with a beard, and all that
sort of thing—you see, my wife
sends her comforts in the winter.”
“She’s an orphan,” added Mrs.
Wretch. “That's it,” said the
Colonel heartily. “Av orphan with
a beard, if you get me, Frightful
bad luck.” Miss Whackstraw
mused deeply. “Was that the
orphan's son?” she asked mildly. |
“Qh, rather,” said the Colonel.

CLYDE RILEY & LEVI
BUTCHER

the pil

Messrs

asure of

request your

company to their

GRAND DANCE

LISTENING
Ht OURS

SATURDAY
— 7.15

JUNE 2
19 76M

1952

4.00 26. 53M

4.00 The News, 4.10 The Daily Ser-
vice, 4.15 B.B.C. Northern Orchestra,
5.00 Lawn Tennis, 5.15 Cricket, 5.20
International Jazz Concert, 5.45 Dance
Music 6.00 Scottish Magazine, 6.15
Frankie Howard Goes East,
Round-Up and Programme
7.00 The News, 7.10 Home News From
Britain

5 — 190





7.15 Behind ihe News, “9.45 Sports
Review, 8.15 Radio Newsreel, 8x
Radio Theatre, 9.30 Accordian Music,
9.45 Lr«m Tennis, 10.00 The News,
10.10 News Ta k, 10.15 Music Magazine,
10.30 Variety Fanfare.





LEARN TO DRIVE!
LEARN TO DRIVE!

By Consulting - - -

The Barbados
Auto School

Our method of teaching is
Simple and Sound

Why not start TO-DAY?
And drive the B.A.D.S. Way
For further particulars:
Call - -

4

MR, P. ORAIG, Instructor,



(in ald of the Sweet
Club)

ON
SATURDAY NIGHT,
1952

Bottom's

28th JUNE,
to be held

At the GUN HILL BARRACKS,
St. George

Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's

Orchestra

ADMISSION

Refreshments on Sale
invite your friends
28.6. 52

2/-

Please

In












|} C/o Leonard Jones’ Garage







and Funeral Establishment,
Halls Road, St. Michael.
or Dial 2983.
N.B.—Special arrangements

made for parties having their
own cars.















y ” 7
ROODAL —“ROODAL THEATRES |
EMPIRE ROXY
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 445 & 8.15,
Daily Universal - International Presents—}),
Paramount Presents Ann Sheridan — Dennis O'Keefe
Bob HOPE — Hedy LAMARR — in
in “WOMAN ON THE RUN"
“MY FAVOURITE SPY" Extra
2 Reel Musical:— ‘Hot and Hectic’
EXTRA: Paramount British Newsreel
and Fairway Champion MID-NITE TO-NIGHT
Today at 1.30 Mia-Nite Toning ee Sore
e mn is
ree Pm | MAKE BELIEVE “GHOST OF ZORRO”
preeney BALLROOM ernment rrr ante
Across LAGOON’ “Ad ROYAL
1. Bring forward. (Â¥) and COWBOY & THE
1. Mia the ol! pet. (6) “1 JA 0} INDIANS TO-DAY wn TOMORROW 4.30 & 8130
y. Time taking a drain out. <8) 7.8 SANS: DOR’ 4 iB Teresa WRIGHT — Lew AYRES
12 Self. (3) in
13. Win a gin to make (a) OLYMPIC “THE CAPTURE”
te eee eRe tee oniy. 14) TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 4.20 & 8.15
i Gene Me eS : ND J BARTON
BG okeed: teray 20 (MeaRENyS ee a “LAST DAYS OF POMPEII"
; ¢ Starring
2. Entertainment. (5) “THE SCARF” ‘
22 This sure is delight (4) and Preston FOSTER — Alan HALE
3 It has be cast. (3) ore —— eon
34. Added to stock in Cheshire. (4) “CHICAGO CALLING MONDAY & TUESDAY 4,30 & 8.3¢
25. Swell. (7) eevee Meaty SUSE “STATION WEST”
Down : Today at 1.2 Mid-Nite Tonight Starring
2. Rothing tomb Aes eee fe SADDLE TRAMP Dick POWELL — Jane GRAY
4. Gondescend. (5) DAS PATROL CoRV BRO ina N gene ONE MAN”
5. Broken rites in qans, (9) ; ETTE K.220 IT HAPPENE
6 Occasion, (5) ———o —=— = =
8 Neckwear (3) _ mr ”
9 Severed by merit? (7)
10. Strange to get it from ore. (3)
1l. The fiftn one is reputedly high 2
class in the States. (6)
1%. Live. the reverse obviously. (4)
18. A salty drop. (4)
1Â¥. She sounds icy. (4)
20. Only one of a team (4)
Solution of faturday S puseie porene:
1, Tradition; 7, Eclat, 9, Oar; 10 mel
13, Nist; 14, Step; is, Crag,
Number: ‘18, Amend; 19, Dab; 20 dpi
Tense; 21 Entourage Dewn: 1
Terminate: 2, Allotment: Dale. 4
Town Crier: 5. Ore: 6. Nayigable’ 8
Consume: 11. Impede; 12 Tirade’ 17

ng












Days seem endless to
one who suffers from a
tired, aching back. Don’t
suffer from a backache!
Use A.1l. White Liniment.
Rub it on and let the magic
of its warmth do the rest.
Buy A.1, today!

A Asi ns 3

Ss ea he
A’ GRAND.

will be given by












NCE





MR, LISLE CLARKE
AT ST. CATHERINE’S SOCIAL
{ CLUB HALL
Wiltshires, St Philip
(Kindly lent by the Management)
On Sunday Night 2th June, 12
ADMISSION 2s
Mr Perey Greene's Orchestra in
Attendance
Please invite your friends
—
SS
VOOPSOOS POPS IOS pea etres
% %
$ ANNUAL DANCE = &
x l L
s,

To be given by The President and
Members of CLUB PREMIERE

TO-NITE

At the DRILL HALL, Garrison

>
5%,
Music by Mr Peroy Green's
Orchestra
Subscription $1.00
Admission by Invitation
Dress Formal—Optional
POSSE POPOE LEE ESE

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE





Third Annual
Benefit Show & Dance

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

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

of Sir George ané Lady Seel,
Madame [Ifill presents

“The Star Buds School
of DANCING

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

A Solo Dance
The Bud Parasol”

By kind permission
Michelin and under the
of Capt Raison, A.R.C.M.,
M.B.E Police Band will
the Music.

Col.
direstion

The
supply

ADMISSION $1.00
Dancing

from
Bud”

after the Show
Committee
and

Tickets
or “The Star}

Bar Refreshments



$ j

'

“

=





BPP DOODDB1D9E 99999604

FURNISH TO-DAY

)

644

PPPPSPS POP 7

1,656

tes add 4,6, 6,666

-



Bedsteads,
Cradies,
Wardrobes, Chests - of -
Washstands
TABLES for Dining, Kitchen
ancy
Trolleys,
Kitchen
Liquor
ROOM
Frames,
Boards,
Stools in Wood and Rush, Rope
Mats $1.20 up

F

for Table Tennis, etc--BARGAINS!

L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069





SATURD

565

IT’S MONEY-SAVING DAY!
Beds, Springs, Laths,
Prams, Go-catt—sureaus,
Drawers,
Night-chairs

Same
any day
p.m
whole

&
‘Sea
Sideboards China
& Bedroom Cabinets
Cases $5 up—DRAWING
FURNITURE Screen
Ironing & Laundering
Benches, Office and short

use, Larders, Waggons.

day









Two 3-piety Deal Tables...75 x Ps

Johnny

FOOD

— NOTICE =

eee
0 PESOS,

1951, are

reminded

collected at the

between 9 a.m. to 3

exception Saturday

and ll am. to 12

w ith

o'clock daily
(668696845e4 (EEL LOOSE
RELL LESTE

GABETY

The Garden—St. James
TO-NITE 8 30 P.M.

“SOUTH SEA SINNER”
MacDone'd GAREY &

AY, JUNE 28, 1952

PSPS



Customers holding Rebate Notes
up to the end of Dec.
that final date of pay-
ment will be 3utn June
will be
Gas Company’s Office, Bay Street

2

Yvonne De CARLO





MIDNITE TONITE

“CHEROKEE UPRISING”
Whip WILSON &

“WESTERN RENEGADES”
MACK BROWN

ae LDPE DIES

LAA THEATRES





————___-- _- =
| — = {I om 8404)
(Dial 2310) (Dtal 517TH) on DSA
- 445 & 8.30 Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, ),LAST 2 Shows
me to Sun & continuing Daily 46 & 8.30 p.m
Re-Release

PRINCE & THE PAUPER
Starring: Errol_PLYNN
Today's Special 9.30 & 1.30

Roy ROGERS &

=———————_—
i Midnite Special tonite

‘’ Roy ROGERS &



The World's Greatest
Story!

PRINCE OF PEACE

(Color)

Mark TWAIN'S

—____—_
—————————
Today's Special 1.30

Charlies Starrett Double
“RENEGADES OF THE
SAGE

GOLDEN STALLION

WELLS. FARGO “SOUTH OF DEATB
GUNMASTER HOF WD
Allan “Rocky” LANE

MIDNITE TONITE
Colossal Action-Packed
Double! (New)
THE DALTON GANG

Don BARRY &

IN OLD MARILLO



- tL,
SSCP POOP OPP SS POOF SPPO SSS CPSP PPE SO SPP LPSS

GLOBE

TODAY — 4 SHOWS — TODAY

1.30 P.M.
VIVA VILLA

— AND —

FURY AT FURNACE CREEK (Victor Mature)
Pit 10 — 20 — 30 :0: Kids 6 — 12 — 18

ANNE OF THE

TONITE MIDNITE

“OUTLAW COUNTRY’
| WYOMING BANDIT |] 1asn LA RUE &
Allan “Rocky"’ LANE Fuzzy St NI}

(James STEWART)

Pit 10, House 20, Balcony 30

AOS

‘ASO $$$655556

PPPP SPP SSS OSS



A

GIRL OF THE YEAR

Robert CUMMINGS 4

FRIGHTENED CITY
Charles KORVIN

Today's Special 1.
Roy Rogers Double

SONG OF TEXAS &
RIDING DOWN THE
CANYON

MIDNITE TONITE
ARBARY

PIRATES”

Donald .WOODS &

“RETURN Of The

“DURANGO KID”





'OUN || Charics STARRETT



ee

(Wallace Beery)

TODAY —5 & 8.30 P.M.
INDIES
Jean PETERS — Louis JOURDAN — Debra PAGET

TONITE

ORCHESTRA WIVES
(Glen Miller Orchestra)

CALLING SMORTHSIDE 777

Oo aa 659 OS oe POR SOS8CSS



|

Soocooe

ao
at

R

tic camatusldcsaile S9S9GPSSSO9SS99SSS






nee

SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1952

U.C.W.I. STUDY

DISCUSS FAMILY’S
SOCIAL SIGNIFICANCE

An audience of 80 heard Miss Ibberson introduce the
University College Study Group on “The Child, the Parent,
and the Teacher” at the British Council, Wakefield, yester-
day afternoon. The Study Group, which wiil be followed
by a second, is designed to accumulate knowledge in prep-
aration for further series of talls tewn and country on
the subjects of family life and parental responsibility. Miss
Ibberson’s subject was “The Social Significance of the
Family”.

For me it is a happy chance to human infants created this family
speak on the family, since this pattern and certainly in primitive
has set me reading again on this conditions where the men wer
old lecturer’s topic, and I have hunters and fighters this must
found some of the newer writings have been so. In a peaceful agri-
of extraordinary interest and cultural economy it may be possi-
significance. ble for the woman to support

Ideas which particularly stimu-
lated me, (some of them, how-
ever, hotly debated), were: —
1. Margaret Mead’s insistence
that much human conduct is
acquired, a precious ‘learning’
transmitted from one generation
to another. A part of this ‘learn-
ing’ is paternal affection in men.
2. The statement that tender
affection grows in both men and
women through having the care
of the helpless.
3. Dr. Bowlby’s
work for W.H.O. or Maternal
Care and Mental Health, whicb
brings eviience to show:
(1) that the importance of
the mother-child rela-
tionship is such _ that
prolonged separation, es-
pecially during the first
three years, may unless
a mother -substitute is
available, do permanent
harm to the child’s emo-
tional development, and
especially his ability to
love:
the child’s affection for a
mother figure is the key
to his ability to give
himself to others later in
life. He needs, in fact, to
love more than to be
loved, This is a very
profound idea.
(2) That the things which
help people to make
happy marriages are:
first: to be the children
of happy marriages

second: to have loved,
and been loved by,
their parents

(3) That, on the other hand.
children who are unloved
by their parents may
well themselves grow up
to become unloving
parents, and finally.

4. The general agreement that
broken families and bad family
relations often lead to delin-
quency in children or to perma-
nent psychological damage.

This collection of ideas shows
the human species as something
which develops its spiritual and
emotional life, in short, its human-
ity in very different degrees ac-
cording to opportunity. T had al-
ready seen the family as a shelter
in the privacy of which the high-
er qualities could develop: I
now saw it more clearly as the
growing-point of the species.

Man has been on the earth as
a distinct species for perhaps
500,000 years, but there is no evi-
dence that he has ever lived with-
out a family organisation,

The basic family is described
by that fine anthropologist Mar-
garet Mead, as “a woman with a
child, and a man to look after
her.” Man shares this pattern
with some of the higher animals
and birds, whose males stay with
their mates until their’ joint off-
spring haves grown. Some animals
and birds have life-long mating,
so that monogamy is not, as some
would. have us believe, contrary
to nature, but, rather a natural
institution.

Some anthropologists argue that
the. prolonged helplessness of

and protect herself and her young
child; but none the less the
family pattern is found, in all
normal cultures. Man is a social
animal and belonging to a family
group lends significance to his
life. A solitary individual finds
life incomplete and the satis-
faction of hunger and the sex urge
are not enough to lend it mean-
ing. He is driven to seek some-
thing outsi himself, and his
quest for ing human com-
panionship is one with his quest
for God. In his hard struggle with
nature, too, he has needed help,
and man and wife are a simple
co-operative.

Authorities regard the family as
an indispensable human institu-
tion which will last through the
foreseeable future. Some of its
services are described as:

1) Discouraging promiscuity
and furnishing a conveni-
ent and prigate means to
satisfy the sex instinct,

2) providing the best setting for
the rearing of children, in
a group small enough to
give them individual im-
portance, affection, and
eare for their future; and
large enough to give “them

social patterns, discipline
and training; :
3) giving support, meaning

and reassurance to indi-
vidual lives;

4) providing a sheltered field
for the development of the
finer human emotions;

5) making men _ individually
responsible for the support
of weaker individuals; giv-
ing them a focus for eco-
nomic effort and a spur to
ambition;

6) laying a stable foundation
for community life and the
observance of law and
order.

To expand these points
Population depends upon
the number of children
borne by women. Early
man may or may not have
noticed that promiscuity
does not lead to large fam-
ilies: a multiplicity of
mates does not suit the
human female or protect
her offspring and the most
successful breeding pattern
is stated to be monogamy.
He can, however, hardly
have failed to note that
promiscuity resulted in
quarrels, child mortality
and neglect, confusion of
inheritance and _ general
social disorder. There are
primitive peoples who per-
mit sexual licence to young
people before marriage,
but it is accompanied by a
strict taboo on childbear-
ing and followed by regu-
lar mating and marriage.
No culture based on pro-

miscuity. seems to be
known, Normal human
cultures provide fore the

eare of children by stipu-
lated males (generally
their fathers) as well as by
their mothers.

It is not necessary to
found a family in order to
satisfy the sex instinct,





BARBADOS Me oes



societies could have
sanctioned promiscuity a
a general pattern. They
have, however, instead, in-
sisted upon an ordered and
responsible pattern of as-
sociation between men and
women, often accompanied
by ceremonial and transfer
of property, as a prelimin-
ary to the production of
children, and designed to
ensure their proper care
and nurture.

To oblige men, who are
the main providers, to pro-
tect and support individual
women and children is an
obviously sound pattern of
social organisation. Mar-
riage has, in fact, a high
economic significance, It
stimulates ambition and
purpose in the young man
whose aim is traditionally
to be able to keep a wife
and give her a good home.
After mariage he works
for his home, puts his
money into it, and saves for
his children’s future. Often
his wife has ambitions and
aims for the family which
act as a further spur to the
man,

In the West Indies such
slight research as has been
done into factors affecting
productivity among sugar
workers showed that the
married men had the high-
est earnings, those living in
settled non-legal unions the
next, and unattached single
men the lowest. This sug-
gests either that it is the
best workers who marry,
or that responsibility is a
stimulus to production. Both
are probably true. Dr, Rot-
tenburg’s study of unem-
ployment in Antigua show-
ed it to be concentrated
among young, single men
without dependants, and
one interpretation of this
is their lack of incentive to
earn.

Marriage gives men scope
for the protective role and
for the tender affections. J
quoted Margaret Mead as
saying that men are not
naturally paternal: that it
is a _ precious piece of
“learned behaviour” like
eating with restraint and
having manners. From our
experience we know that
the father-child relation-
ship can be one of the finest
experiences in human life,
acknowledged by Christians
in calling God their Father.
It is a tender, as distinct
from passionate. love, a re-
lationship which protects
and gives and, at its best,
seeks no return but an-
swering affection.

The protective role of the
husband towards the wife,
the growth of faithful com-
panionship and _ under-
standing between man and
wife in happy marriage are
also among the human
experiences through which
the species grows upward
Beatrice Webb’s “Our
lartnership” gives a very
moving picture of it), Ac-
cording to Bowlby this too
is learned: happy and rich
relationships are made by
individuals who have had
a double childhood experi-
ence of seeing human co-
aesties and taking part
n it

In marriage the woman
finds, if she is fortunate,
sheltered conditions in
which she may devote her-
self to home, husband and
children or choose a pattern
of earning which will not
force her to neglect them.
ae courage and
responsibility are natura! eg
deepened by motherhi
and she can become
motherly by handling chil-
dren.

To both man and wife
parenthood gives the sig-
nificance of becoming links
in the human chain which
unites past with future, and



oy

Good : mornings . begin : with: Gillette

thus sharing profoundly in
the human adventure. is

engenders at the tical
level valuable f ht and
providence. Spence has

said that the art of parent-
hood is as necessary to the
preservation of society as
the production of food, and
that one of the principal
purposes of the family is
its preservation.

Marriage is said to pro-
vide a favourable betting
for the rearing of children.
It is, however, a far cry
from what the family can
be, to what it often is. From
time to time in the world’s
history people have con-
sderea it pe eealistically with
all its imperfections, quar-
rels and pettiness, and de-
cided that children would
be better brought up by
the State. Plato said this
in Greece some 2,000 years
ago. Recently Russia has
said it again but has been
obliged as the result of ex-
periment and observation
to recant and re-establish
the family as the founaa-
tion of society, This is
either a high tribute to the
family, or evidence of a
total failure to find any-
thing to replace it.

An infant’s first meed is
physical protection, nurture
and cherishing. These two
latter are not the same,
Put an infant into a babies’
home, and it becomes Mert
and mentally and physical-
ly backward for lack of in-
dividual attention. Bowls t
by’s report already quoted
shows that if long separated
from its mother, especially
during its first three years,
it may suffer grave and
life-long disturbance of
personality: its security is
shattered: its first experi-
ment in love rudely ter-
minated: It is like a plant
the natural growing point
of which is cut out.

During its long immatur-
ity, the child needs above
all, security: familiar per-
senalities around it,
the assurance of vel
to someone; of being lo
sin do whatever

and of being per

Med ituelt to love vith
Sirol. Since human_con-
duct is learned, a child who
is allowed to give itself
learns for life, while its
fellow who is_ thwarted
may, unless a mother-sub-
stitute is found, become
that tragic thing, the unlov-
ing child who will never
in after life learn confi-
@ence in making human
contacts. The child also
needs patterns to grow to,
moral and religious teach-
ing and reasonable discip-
line. All these kag the
normal and stable family
group can give within its
iinaly shelter. The daily
bution of good par~
ents in upholding human

standards is one of the
great unmeasured forces of
the world

The value a by modern
rae upon the family is shown
by the fact that advanced coun-
tries consider the right way of
dealing with children deprived of
normal home life as boarding out
in family homes rather than com-
mittal to an institution, Thousands
of children in U.K. are boarded
out by local authorities in the be-
lief, well proved by experience,
that even a very imperfect family
home where affection is, is better
than almost any institution.

The family home, is however,
gravely impaired by the absence
of a ony not only for grow-
ing boys, who are ther de-

ved of necessary example and
Hiseipline for the enforcement of
moral standards, but also for girls
who ar need afi ideal figure
to guide them in their choice of
© mate.

The family is also a refuge, an

oasis of privacy, and a source of a



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support to individuals. It is the
thing wider than the ego but
closes to it and can engender
very strong loyalties. Reading

lately a book on selecting prison-
ers in U.S.A, for release on parole,
I learned that the continued inter-
est of his family in a prisoner, is
one. of the strongest reasons
foy selecting, him for parole:
it means that he has group sup-
port and a reason for going
straight. The fear of disgracing
one’s family is, moreover, proba-
bly one of the strongest deterrents

to crime, and crime is found con- ,;,

centrat among individuals not

strongly attached to fami or
other group: the “disor
dust” of society.

Finally, the family is the basis
ere, both material and mor~
ally

English law lays upon its obli-
gations of mutual support. A man
owes his wife bed, board and
necessaries; parents and grand-
parents must support lawful off-
spring if destitute, and this obli-
gation is reciprocal,
portant provisions relieve the
community of burdens which
might otherwise fall heavily upon
it, and any community may pay
a heavy price for a loose family
structure by supporting from pub-
lic funds old and young people
for Whom no one can be made
responsible.

The family is the school of so-
cial conduct. The child is born
completely self — and his
upbringi training in
right con oe
the fam nily "group, m play

up, schoo nd community, Tn

ny =A ee the — learns
Pampock ‘or the feelings and e-*
erty of others, self discipline, f
denial, honesty, truthf
dealing and publi¢ duty.
he fails in these virtues, veheve:
anti-socially and becomes delin-
quent, it is. according to Bowlby'r
evi often traceable »
aryth

These im-

ness —

umsatistactory relationships

his in early childhood.

This may be because his parents

themselves cannot co-o ite, and

the home is thus “socially incom-
ent”: or it may be broken by
lack of one parent.

Parents tend strongiy to give
their children the same childhood
es they had themselves and chi)-
dren from homes with a low socio!
standard almost inevitably grow
up, into incapable parents of un-
satisfact and Soreetines delin
quent chiléren a miserable
vicious circle.

lilegitimate children are more
likely to be delinquent the
ethers because they have very
rarely a satisfactory home behin’
them and are often deprived ,o'
maternal care owing to the moth
er’s need to earn. Shelter an
security are denied them, and
they lack father pattern and
paternal affection.

Perhaps, it is the fact of loviny
a father which saves a boy from
delinquency and a girl from un
worthy sex adventure more tha
the fact that the father low
them: but the one affection beget
the other,

t is said that the first 5 year
of a child's life are the most im-
portant, and they are certainty
those in which he changes mosi
end tearns the alphabet of human
relations and = social conduct,
These are the years when th
family home shelters, or shoulte
shelter him, and they mark him
for life. “Homes are the factor:
making citizens.’ His attitude
community, church and schoo! a:
all determined within the fami)
and the effectiveness of lessor
later learnt outside the home may
be wholly lost if the home gain-
says them: hence the importance
of parent-teacher work and adult
«cdueation to keep the generations
thinking together.

The family is the basis of the
community, Small communities
should naturally consist of groups

of families which, rooted in the

ese

PAGE THREE



Do as your

“3






aling, lisinterest public ser-
ce is handed down iri m gen- RA octo oes—
ition t& ceiamnaic n T FFIC d E d
Ve should now examine briefly
» important change ppening
» the family. —_- put your
From both USA. and U.K
omes the news that more people In Carlisle Bay rus :
marrying, and at young M.V. Lady M.V. Cuaribbee, c t in
iges, There is in both a rising wiv. Ccamens, M.V. Willemstad, Sch.
ivorce rate still, however, only tstand Star, Sch. Mandalay, Sch.’ Rosa-
3% in U.K.). With the increased aoa United Pilgrim, Sch Frank-
! ation of life, more years ar = ARRIVALS
pent in married life, Fami- M.V. Moneka, 10 tons from Domini
amaller nad mothers ©a with a cargo of fresh fruit ANTISEPTIC
sequ enly freer, although this inating Aa Tee Sy Pe aoe an
Ss partiy compensated in the mid- ‘
» classes by the disappearanc: Safe, pleasant
{[ domestic service. There re- ARRIV . p
ALS B.W.TA. ON j \
mains, however, on the credit ao Y protection “>.
e, vastly improved maternal | vei orem Temntdng ne ai ‘ 2 opper, Sanderse langru,
cial mea ond much less A uae ae]
fe sick-nursing. ¥. Spane, € nd, infecti
ey infection ;
2avanced countries univer- DEPARTURES BY BWIA. on
al compulsory education up to & THURSDAY in the home

tle age bas converted children#:
rom economic assets to labilitigs
i this is obviously one of the
sat factors tending to reduce thy
» of families. The process i:
ing continued by the increasing
ervention of the State in fami-
life by the assumption of a cer-
in responsibility for child heaitl
id welfare. Far from relieving |
virents of their responsibilities
ywever, there are increased by
the demand for a higher standare |
xf parental care.

Modern study of child develop-
ment and psychology have opened
w) fields of knowledge which the
parents are now expected to see
yuire. Tt is expected that young
people should be prepared for
marriage, and that parents should
educate themselves in child man-
agement.

Urban living has a disintegrat-
ing effect on famliy life, since
amusement ‘+ so largely pur-
chased outside the home and com-

vunity opinion is lacking. Yet
® famous American questionnaire

» which young people indicated
the qualities they desired most in
“neir perents, showed that the
most desired quality in fathers
ond the second most desired in
nethers was to spend time with
iveir children. For good parent-
hood this must be contrived, even
t the cost of much effort by!
arents who may themselves have
many interests outside the home. rs

The concept of democracy with-

) the family as manifested in a)

reater respect for individual
persogality at all ages and in both
seexes, is growing stronger. For
he head of the house to treat his |
wife as an equal and his children |

personalities to be respected
asks more of the family than the
older concept in which wives and
children submitted to dictatorship,
hawever benevolent,

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Thus many factors contribute to |
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e growth of social work exposey
failures and the public con~
clonee feels obliged to take more |
ponsibility for them. But the
reaction of serious people every-
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home ean be strengthened by |
‘ing programmes; better ad-)
n inistration of monetary rei tet: |
‘arriage guidance; parent educa= |
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nurseries.

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\

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ei) ADVOCATE

Die sae pent es ve oe ee
Ssaeaeet a

Printed by the Advocate Co,, Lid., Broad &t., Bridsetowa

Saturday, June 2 28, 1952

Rik CARPET

NEXT representatives of West
Indian governments will attend a meeting
organised jointly by the Food and Agricul-
tural Organisation of the United Nations
and by the Caribbean Commission. The
meeting begins on June 30 and ends on
July 5.

The Holy See and the Y.W.C.A. will be
represented by observers and there will
be representatives attending on behalf of
the United Nations, the United Nations
Educational and Scientific Organisation
and the Food and Agricultural Organisa-
tion of the United Nations. Also attending
the meeting will be Miss Maude Barrett,
Regional Social Welfare Adviser to the
Technical Assistance Administration for
Central America. The United Kingdom
will be represented by Miss Dora Ibberson
and Mr. J. L. Nicol, Advisers to the Comp-
troller for Development and Welfare. Bar-
bados will be represented by the Social
Welfare Officer and an official of the
Housecraft Centre in Bay Street. The
meeting will discuss “Home Economics
and Education in Nutrition.”

The choice of delegates to represent Bar-
bados at this conference is not surprising,
and typifies the failure of the Barbados
Government to understand the reasons
why such a conference is to be held in the
West Indies.

Barbados ought to be represented at
least by the Colonial Secretary at a con-
ference which is organised to discover
how world agencies can assist this island
with any plans or proposals it might be
contemplating to introduce the teaching of
home economics or to commence training
in nutrition.

The decision to send a social welfare
officer and a representative of the House-
craft Centre in Bay Street illustrates Bar-
bados’ attitude to the forthcoming con-
ference. Such a conference officialdom
may well have said is so far above us that
it is undeserving of attention at high gov-
ernmental policy level, so let the social
welfare officer go and gt Barbados receive
token representation at a meeting of “blue-
eyed visionaires” whose ideals are so re-
mote from the actual day to day condi-
tions with which officialdom must deal.

This attitude must be changed.

Barbados must, if it, is to get more than
one helping from the many world agencies
which exist to help the development of
dependent territories, pluck up courage
lke Oliver Twist and ask for more.

It has been said that Barbados might
lave got help recently from an official of
the Point 4 Technical Aid Programme for
its projected Central Milk Depot had an,
application been made to him during a
visit to the island,

Not long ago an official of the World
Bank visited Barbados, but in the inter-
ests of British Guiana. Now Miss Maude
Barrett, Regional Social Welfare Adviser
of the Technical Assistance Administration
in Central America, has expressed willing-
ness to visit British Caribbean territories
in July to consult with them on their needs
for technical assistance in the social field.

Barbados should not look this potential
“sift-elady” in the mouth nor allow her
like Miss Elsa Haglund to be looked after
by junior officials of the Government dur-
ing her visit.

If the government of Barbados igs seri-
ously anxious to do all that it can to im-
prove the living standards of its people
it must shed the smug cloak of satisfaction
with its own efforts at exploring every an-
tiquated avenue and wake up to the fact
that world agencies and organisations exist
to help them, if only like Oliver Twist,
they will get up from their bare boards
and ask for something. If they do not
ask they will not receive. There is still
time for the Colonial Secretary to attend
the meeting which opens in Trinidad on
Monday and which continues until July 5.
But even if the government of Barbados
is reluctant to display this kind of initia-
tive little time must be lost in preparing
a “red carpet” for Miss Barrett to whom
an invitation ought immediately to be sent
requesting her to visit Barbados as soon
as the conference in Trinidad ends.

Reluctance of Barbados to accept finan-
cial assistance from sources other than its
own revenue can only be justified when
that financial assistance builds up over-
heads and maintenance bills which are
likely to strain normal revenues wherthe
bolster of financial assistance has been
removed.

But financial assistance designed to pro-
mote the teaching of nutrition and home
economics cannot build’ up top-heavy
superstructures for the simple reason that
this teaching increases the value,
pressed in economic terms, of every single
individual. It is useless to preach the im-
portance of greater self sufficiency to any
community where the technical “know-
how” is lacking. Miss Barrett and officials
like Miss Barrett exist to help us acquire
that technical “know-how” and we should
rush to welcome her to our shores and
bombard her with requests for financial
aid to begin a much needed programme of
home economics and nutrition.

week












ex-



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Our Common Heritage —10

Hampden And Hinds |

Professor Divinity

When Prescod died the Barba-
dos Times maintained that the
island had produced one of
greater intellectual power and
moral strength. Yet it conceded
that Barbados was justly proud
to number a Hinds and a
Hampden among her eminent
sons. Since Barbados was to.
benefit from the talent and
energy of a number of English
churchmen, it is heartening to
know that in Hampden and
Hinds the Island gave two out-
standing men to the service of
the Church in England.

Renn Dickson Hampden,
whose father was a colonial in
the local: militia, was born in
Barbados in 1793. He was sent
to England at an early age .o
be educated and in 1810 entered
Oriel College, Oxford, Here he
had a brilliant career and in
1829 he was made a public ex-
amimer at the University. Three
years later he was elected to
the honoured position of Bamp-
ton Lecturer and delivered the
lectures that were to cause
Sharp divisions in the Church
of England. The following year
he was appointed Principal of
St. Mary’s Hall, Oxford, and
took the degrees of B.D. and
D.D. His advance in the aca-
demic world was rapid. In 1834
he became Professor of Moral
Philosophy and two years later
was appointed Regius Professor
of Divinity at the University of
Oxford. It was a signa] honour
for the Barbadian. Oxford at
the time enjoyed a reputation
as a theological centre second
only to the Vatican. Hampden,
as Regius Professor, was charged
with a threefold responsibility.
He was regarded as the chief
professor and teacher of Angli-
can theology. It was his duty to
protect that theology from error.
And he shared with others the
responsibility of choosing the
University’s Select Preachers to
expound the teaching of the
Anglican Church,

Hampden was appointed Re-
gius Professor by Lord Mel-
bourne. Immediately a number
of Churchmen objected to the
appointment on the ground
that Hampden’s Bampton Lec-
tures, Which had since been
published in a book, were un-
orthodox, Hampden offered to
withdraw from the past to save
the Church of England from 4
painful split, but Lord Met-
bourne considered it necessa'y
to insist on the appointment
“for the sake of the principles
of toleration and free enquiry.”
But his opponents were not to
be gainsaid and, though they
could not cancel the appoint-
ment, they deprived Hampden
of his important functions as
Regius Professor of Divinity.
The whole question excited the
keenest discussion and more
than forty books and pamphlets
made their appearance putting
the views of those who opposed
Hampden and those who sup-
ported him, Feeling ran so
high that Thomas Arnold, the
famous headmaster of Rugby,
nearly lost his job when he
ventured to support Hampden.
The Centre of Controversy

Eleven years later the con-
troversy was revived when the
Prime Minister recommended
Hampden for the vacant see of
Herejord. Again Churchmen
ranged themselves on_ either
side. The opposition was headed
by thirteen bishops, while
Hampden’s forces were léd by
fifteen heads of the hoyses of
Oxford, Whereas one side main-
tained that Hampden did not
enjoy the confidence of respon-
sible Churchmen, the other pro-
claimed that they were satis-
fied with his religious views and
had implict faith in his integrity.
In spite of the bitter opposition,
Hampden assumed the office of
Bishop. He guided the diocese
of Hereford for twenty years
and his administration fully
justified the confidence placed
in him by his supporters.

Why did Hampden become the
storm centre of religious con-
troversy? he answer seems to
be simple enough. At that time
‘the High Church section was
becoming a dominant party in
the Church of England. The
men who were to play a promi-
nent role in the Oxford Move-
ment — Newman, Pusey and
Keble—were Hampden’s asso-
ciate at the University. No
little interest was being shown
in the teaching of the old School-
men and the Early Fathers of
the Church and the convictions,
that were to inspire the Oxford
Movement, were bginning to
capture the intellectual life of
the University.

But Hampden, like many of
his Compatriots at home, was
not in sympathy with that
movement. Like most Barba-
dians, he was evangelical in his
views and he had no use for
‘those who, he felt, would in-
evitably go over to the Church
of Rome, In his Bampton Lec-
tures he asserted what he be-
lieved to be the basic principle
of the Protestant religion. He

Presumptions

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I have selected a few
iines from the Barbadian Book
of Faith that may help visitors
understand this happy breed.

For instance, all good Badians
presume:

1. That the sea is bluer than
bluer than blue in Barbados.

2. That no one ever leaves Bar-
bados unless he cannot help it.

3. That all Badians come back
seoner or later.

4. That to-morrow will be fine.

5. That it gets cold in Bar-
bados.

6. That England looks like Bar-
bados.

7. That Barbadians are more
intelligent than other people.

8. That Barbados has an aris-
tocracy,

submitted that the authority of
the Scriptures was greater than





the authority of the Churcn.
Moreover, he raiseq the ques-
tion whether or not the old
Schoolmen had corrupted the
truths of Christianity. It was on
this point that the storm arose.
— Newman, urged on by hi
friends, began the assault on the
Bampton Lectures and from
this arose the passionate dis-
pute that threatened first his
appointment Regius Pro-
fessor of Divinity and then his
elevation to the See of Hers-
ford.

The much discusseq Bampton
Lectures were eight in number
and within this space Hamp-
den had attempted to c»mpress
the results of long and pains-
taking research. But it appears
that the Lectures were not clear-
ly understood by all those who
read it. Gladstone, the Liberal
Prime Minister, once confessed
that he had read the Lectures
from time to time but after
more than a_ generation Sie
found himself unable to under-
stand their meaning. Yet all
that time he had joined with
others in condemning Hamp-



By F. A. Hoyos

Clinckett, the influential editor
of the “Barbadian” newspaper.
Everything seemed to indicate
that Barbados was to enjoy the
benefit of his talents for an in-
definite period. But at the end
of two years, he was forced to
resign from the oflice of Principal
owing to ill-health. It is quite

possible, too, that he did not
have his heart in hia work as
Principal of a secular school, for
Codrington had not yet been
made a_ training, college for
clergy. He ‘was keenJy interest-
ed in the training of the young
and later made many speeches
on the importance of popular
education. Yet he felt the cry-
ing need for missionary work
among the Negroes and Indians
and realised that.the grammar
school was not fulfilling the ob- .
ject of Christopher Codrington’s
will. Unable to devote himself
to the missionary activities he
had thought of when he came
out of Barbados, he returned to
England, after acting for a short
time as Rector of Christ Church.

The Oxford Commission

In the wider*fleld of English
Church life, Samuel Hinds was
to find ample scope for his gifts.
His health seemed to make it



ABEL CLINCKET
—From a Picture in the Barbados Museum.

den’s for his ‘heretical’ views,
Many years after, when the
question had ceased to be a
living issue, he wrote the Bar-
badian a letter offering an un-
qualified apology for the in-
justice he had done him! for
some thirty years!

During all this trying period
Hampden carried himself with
restraint and humility and never
sought to retaliate on _ his
opponents. On one occasion, it is
true, he was accused of glaring
at one of them and this passion-
ate outburst was ascribed to his
West Indian blood! Though
frequently wounded by the barbs
of his opponents, Hampden
must have been deeply touched
by the warmth and loyalty with
which the Barbadians rallied to
his support. The local news-
papers took up his cause with
spirit and lost no opportunity to
attack the Oxford Movement, It
is certain that the convictions
for which Hampden stood were
to influence his countrymen at
home for many generations to
come.

Samuel Hinds

Samuel Hinds was born two
years before Hampden and lived
to the age of 77 years. Like
Hampden, he was sent to En-
gland when he was very young
He entered Balliol College, Ox-
ford, early in 1811 and later
the same year changed over to
Queen’s College. After winning
several distinctions at the uni-
versity, he was ordained by the
Bishop of London.

Like Sir John Gay Alleyne
Hampden seemed to believe that
slavery had placed men of his
class under a great obligation to
serve the Negroes. Early in his
career he became _ associated
with the Negro Conversion Soci-
ety. Shortly after his ordination,
he volunteered for service in
Barbados and returned here io
be chaplain to the slaves on the
Codrington estates, Later he
succeeded the Rev. Mark Nichol-
son as Principal of the Codring-
ton Grammar School, as the
Lodge School was then called.

In the meantime, Hinds had
‘allied himself by his first mar-

riage with the family of Abel

Our Readers Say:



9. That everybody in Barbados
knows everybody else.
10. That Joe’s River is a river.
11. That next week-end means
the week-end after next.
12. That stones are also rocks.
13. That, cricket is superior to
any other game,
14. That all Americans
suckers,
15. That Badians are Best.
Yours etc.
CHAD.

Boys’ Club
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I must say thanks be-

are

fore hand for your valuable
space. Some months ago, I saw
in your daily paper “Indian
Ground to get Boys’ Club”, and



I think this would be a most
successful effort in making the
boys of this district and neigh-
bouring districts useful during



necessary for him to remain in
England, for he refused first the
post of Principal of Bishop’s
College, Calcutta, and then the
see of Christ Church, New Zea-
land. In 1827 he was appoint-
ed Vice-Principal and Tutor of
St. Alban’s Hall, Oxford. Later
he became Dean of Carlisle and
in 1849 was appointed Bishop of
Norwich,

Although he never became a
controversial figure like Hamp-
den, he won a high place among
the scholars of the Church of
England. Some even expected
‘that, after Hampden retired, he
would become Regius Professor
of Divinity at the University of
Oxford This did not happen,
but Hinds was appointed to a
position of great honour and
responsibility. Hampden at one
time had aroused much antagon-
ism when he suggested that re-
ligious tests should, be abolished
at the universiti But in due
course the authorities began to
consider this and other questions
that seemed to cali for reform.
It had become obvious that
changes had to be introduced in
the universities on such matters
as the method of appoining gov-
erning bodies, the conditions un-
der which Fellows had to work,
the standard of the work of the
professors. and the insistence on
religious tests for degrees, The
great work of enquiry was soon
begun and, when a Royal Com-
mission was appointed to look
into the University of Oxford,
Hinds was selected by Lord
John Russell to preside over it as
Chairman, As Bishop of Nor-
wich he had shown great ad-
ministrative tal and now his
dispassionate } ent of men
and affairs was of no little
value to the Oxf Commission,

But his duties wee a gréat strain
on his health andjin 1857 he was
compelled to re' from the

Bishopric of Norwich.

Hampden and Hinds achieved
eminence both as scholars and
as men of affairs. Their labours
for the Church in England
brought great satisfaction to
{their fellow-countrymen and
gave the English Church some
return for the great efforts it
had already begun in the Island
ito promote the things of the
mind and the spirit.





their leisure hours.

Boys in this part of the island
seem to be more interested in
destructive concerns rather than
constructive and I am sure that
a Boys’ Club would surely mean
quite a ‘lot’ to these boys who
are always enqviring among
themselves when the club will
begin, and some are.even think-
ing of what they would like to
learn,

Knowing that those in charge
are willing to reform the minds
of the Youth, I am hoping they
would take urgent steps in the
matter that when they are gone,
Â¥ s cannot cease these words:
“Lives of great men all remind




us,

We should make our lives sub-
line,

And departing, leave behind us

Foot-prints on the send of time,”

INTERESTED

NOBODY'S
DIARY

|Monday—Why not “Bless 'E:n All” as the)

Commonwealth anthem, if we must have
one.

Each little piece of the Commonwealth
could have its own version.

Ours would go something like this:

“Bless Brother Grantley

Bless the boys in St. Kitts
and St. Lucia:

Montserrat, St. Vincent
Redonda etcetera:

And don’t forget

Mr. Bird”

Chorus:

“Bless ’em all:

Bless ’em all:

The lean and the stout

And the tall:

There'll be bags of promotion
Much fuss and commotion.

Soloist:
Chorus:

When federation comes

With the drums, the pipes and
the kettle: and the Commonwealth
Steel band.

Enter Captain Raison with baton: (Music) :
the lights go out. Far away a voice is
heard ...... ‘The Queen.’’ ‘‘God bless
her.”’
Tuesday—The fun that printers have. The
other night they introduced me to two
composers I’ had never heard named:
one was Tchainsky and the other Aimsky
Korsakov. To think they should have
missed Gilette.
Never mind printers. You’re not sing-
ular.
Printers in
habits.



England have similar

G, B. Harrison whose views on Shakes-
peare convince me more than most tells
how he wrote in a book on the Earl of
Essex “Well” sighed Essex “it may be
so”. The printer made this “Gos’” sigh-
ed Essex “it may be so”. And the proof-
reader promptly wrote in the margin.
Query: “Gosh?”,

Wednesday—I had an amusing experience
the other night. A car stopped right in
front of me in the middle of the road.
I was cussing away under my breath
(you can always tell when I’m cussing
by the great sweat drops running down
my wrists) when a policeman came run-
ning up. “The man in front wants you
to hit him” he said. I socked him with
my bumper and he moved on before I
had time to see whether he had paid his
car tax yet.

Whether the vestries go or whether the
vestries stay there ought to be more than} ‘
one place in each parish where you can
pay your dog tax, car tax, wireless tax,
and buy stamps.

Thursday—If it takes three quarters of one
hour to dig less than three dollars worth
of vegetables from less than three quar-
ters of an acre how many vegetables are
likely to be sold and at what price?”
My objection to government run vege-
table gardens is the speed at which
everything moves. If the customers don’t
get service at the private gardener they
can go away in a huff and the private
gérdener will have to find) some new
customers if he’s going to pay his water
and fertiliser bill and put something in
the kitty. But the government gardener
knows his kitty will be filled whether or
not the customer buys. If the customer
can’t wait for three quarters of an hour
who cares? If nobody buys vegetables,
they can rot in the field and thereby re-
duce the bill for fertilisers.

“Nothing” as Lear said “can come of
nothing.”

Friday—I wish I had heard the comments of

the man who shot a plate fish under the
water and put him on to a rock where
after three or four flaps he jumped back
into the water. He can never have
heard the ene about the cracked pitcher
taking a short cut towards the well.

Q. Does the Fishery Officer know
whether the little Jacks beeome big
Jacks? If as they say in the H.O.A.
the answer to this question is in the
affirmative can anyone say why the
little Jacks are so seldom allowed to
become big Jacks?

Saturday—I wonder why nobody has sug-

gested using the existing steel shed in
Queen’s Park as a district market.
Public meetings could then be held in|§
the dry lake.
Unless of course they fill
spite.

and fat cousin Bertie:

Old Bustamante of course
Bless Uncle Gairy

and all that crowd.

SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1952



| PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

Advocate Newspaper

Can be ordered from the .. .

ADVOCATE STATIONERY





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5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM ....... .
6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM ........
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peed Changers)

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DA COSTA & CO., LID.

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

GUTTYHUNK — Pure

Irish Linen Rod Limes

with a 90 Ibs. breaking
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PITCHER’S also stock:

with a breaking strain
from 3% Ibs. to 36 Ibs.

C. S, PITCHER

A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE
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Automatic Three S

















FISHING LINE

145.00

















LINEN SHEETING
White & Coloured
72” and 90”



: Also :

LINEN HEM STITCH
PILLOW CASES.

NAPKINS
52” xX 52” and

CHECKED LINEN
TABLE CLOTHS
with matching

52” x 70”



DaCosta & Co. Ltd.

LACE TEA CLOTHS
and
TABLE CLOTHS



SELECT THESE .

FOOD SPECIALS
TO-DAY *



SPECIALS

Lucozadd, 80c. per large bot.
Tonic Food Beverage.



JUST ARRIVED

FOOD SPECIALS



Kippers.

Smoked Haddock.
Haddock. | 4
Pilchards. £njh
Sardines.

Anchovies.

Herripgs in Tomato Sauce..



BEFORE YOU SAY. .
WHISKY
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PAE ARTO IE 26

a Ma de

rn St

“~

SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Enquiries Received At B’dos B.LF. Stall

Several Show Interest In Rum

THE BARBADOS STALL at the British Industries

Fair exhibited local products and the following have been
enquiries resjived at the stall in connection with local

MAY 5TH

products.

C. Austin Potter Esq.

, Royal Thames Yacht Club,

Knightsbridge; also C/o Pottery Stand, R.5., Earls Court.

Wants to
London Agent,
& Co., Ltd. for
Ww. M. Ho Esq., Manager, Den-
nis & Co. Ltd, Holland
House, 5th Floor, Hong Kong.
Interested in turtleshell
work, and requests one
sample each of lady’s and
gent’s watch bracelet.
E. Tulloch, Fsq., 26 Highfield
Road, Sutton, Surrey.
Interested in turtleshell
or or variety of
rooches to begin tradi
in U.K, : ae
Walter J. Thom Son & Co. Ltd.,
1201, South Hill Street. Los
Angeles 15, California, U.S.A.
Willing to trade in straw-
work, mats (table, floor),
baskets and _ turtleshell
work. Send full informa-
tion, prices and terms,

N. E. wisham, Esq., c/o
National Bank of New
Zealand, 8, Moorgate, Lon-
don, E. C. 2,

Wishes import Barbados
f-ney molasses into New
Zealand.

MAY 6th.

M. V. Magazija de Bijenkorf,
Rotterdam, Holland (Mr.
J. H. Polak)

Interested in all types of

handicrafts, especially ‘glaze
pottery and straw work for
October sales in Holland.

D. M. Dunbar & Co, (Edin-
burgh), 44 Morrison Street,
Edinburgh.

Interesteqg in handicrafts,
particularly straw work.

Requests samples of table
mats.
MAY 7th.

J. H. Kerr, 406 Russell Court,

Woburn Place, London,

We Gr 3

Asks for details and sample

of falernum liquer. Wants

to export to Cuba and New

Orleans.
MAY 7th,

Selfridges Ltd.,

London W. I.
Want to obtain large quan-
tities of canned fancy
molasses,

Pall B. Me'steq Erq., G. Hel-
gason & Melsted Ltd., Rey-
kjavik, Iceland.

Wants to import small
ouantities of » light Rar-
bados rum, for consumption
by U.S.A. Forces, and asks
price per case for bottles
and half bottles, Payment
would be in U.S.A. dollars.
MAY 8th.

Mestrs. Kapour Bros. Bagia-

maniran, Kampur, India,
Interested in all handicrafts
particularly turt'e shell
work; wants to import large

Oxford Street,

purchase Alleyne Arthur’s rum quickly. No
enquirer therefore referred to W. J. Atkinson
“Westward Ho” rum

quantities.
MAY 9th. :

Cc. P. Wang Esq., 12—14 Goth-

ersgade, Copenhagen Den-
mark.

Wants to import Mount Gay
rum and asks for samples.
MAY 12th,

Lander’s British & American
Trading Company, St. James
Buildings, 109 Elizabeth
Street, Sydney, Australia.

Interested in woodwork,
pottery and turtleshell.

E. Lowndes Esq., Home
Trade & Export, 17 Lancas-
ter Grove, London, N. W. 3.

On behalf of American

client asks if colony can

supply frozen lobster tai's.

Art & Craft Supplies, 7 Man-
sel Street, Swansen, South
Wales.

Want to import articles

made of “Kuss Kuss” gra*s.
W. G. Duncan Esa., 20 Cumber-
land Terrace, Regent Street,
London, W.I.
Wants to import rum and
molasses and requests sam-
ples of both at his own
expense.

MAY 10th
F. Wirth Esq., 76 Nether Street,
London, N. 12.
Interested in molasses.
A Wesley Coombs Esgq., Lines
& Seccombe Ltd., 14 Kensing-
ton Church Street, London,

.8.
Wants tg import basket-
work, turtleshell products
and woodwork.
MAY 13th
Marsha Hill Ltd.,
Road, Leicester.
Wishes to import one bar-
rel each of rum and mo-
lasses. :
J. E. Armour Esq., 1 Dublin
Street Mews, Edinburgh.
Wants to import woodwork

1 Kitchener

articles, especially trays,
tobacco jars and cigar
boxes.
Fratelli Monti, via Vivaio 11,
Milano (230) Italy.
Wishes to import rum,

turtleshell work and wood-
work.

Miss G. Pay, Bourne & Hollings-
worth, Oxford Street, London
wii.

Wants to import pottery,

especially beads.

O. Senbanjo, 29 Penywern Road,
Earls Court, London, S.W.5.
also at Lakisu Bros, 6 Oni-
koro Street, Lagos, Nigeria,
W. Africa.

Wants to import rum.

MAY 12th
P. Mackenzie Esq., Chief Buyer,

T. & H. Smith Ltd., Bland-



C.J. GRANTS PETITION FOR
LETTERS OF ADMINISTRATION

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday, the Chief Justice Sir Allan
Collymore granted the petition of
Joshua Alexander Tull, a mes-
senger of the Ivy Land, St.
Michael, for Letters of Adminjs-
tration to the estate of his daugh-
ter Mabel Elmina Hoyte, late of
the same district.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., in-
structed by Cottle Catford & Co.,
appeared for Tull.

The petition of Rose Charlotte
Alleyne of Bel Air, St. Philip, a
widow, for Letters of Administra-
tion to the estate of her husband

Frederick A, Alleyne, was also
granted.
Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., in-

structed by Messrs Hutchinson &
Banfield also appeared for this
petitioner, ,

The other petition the Chief
Justice granted was Viola Eulalie
Fields. Fields is a widow of
Belleville, St. Michael and her
petition was for Letters of Ad-
ministration to the estate of her
husband Ernest Carlisle Fields.

Mr. C. H. Clarke, QC., in-
structed by Messrs Hutchinson &
Banfield appeared for the peti-
tioner. i

Resealing Of Will
His Lordship allowed the re-

FRENCH
MEDICINES

by J. L. Chatelain PHARM.
Chemist, formerly head
chemist to the Paris La-
boratories and Hospitals.v

URODONAL for Anthritis,
nal

Gravel, pains and Acidity.
PRICE: $2.16.






S

$
2?

@ GLOBROL strengthens. A
Tonic for the heart, mus~ 2
cles and nerves. A very ¢

PRICE: 17/6.

3 JUBOL for Constipation..— ‘
Re-educates the intestines. ¢
: PRICE: 4/- :
% PAGEOL for all diseases of

the Bladder, Prostate and ¢
adjoining organs. é

PRICE: 17/6 each.
5

¢ BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
"LD.

e BROAD STREET.
9OOPOOD9OO9O 09899244




«
@

“9OO@

sealing of the exemplification will
of William Somerset Birch of
Guildford, Surrey, England, form-
erly of Rosemont, Barbados, Medi-
eal Practitioner, proved in the
District Probate Registry of High
Court, England. His Lordship
also allowed the re-sealing of the
exemplification will of James
Sealy Clarke of Ealing, London,
Lt.-Col. Retd., proved in the
Principal Registry of High Court,
England.

The application was made by
Messrs Carrington & Sealy, Soli-
citors.

The wills of the following six
pereene were admitted to pro-

ate: —

Daisy Elma Dear, St. Michael
and Trinidad; Fitz Beresford Eve-
lyn, St. Michael; Blanche Matilda
Evelyn, St. Michael; Joseph Henry
King, St. George; Cesar Ford,
Christ Church; Alonza Belfield



Springer, St. Lucy.

ENGLISH—in Size:



BEAUTIFY YOUR
WITH OUR FINE...

CARPETS



field Chemical Works, Edin-
burgh 11.
Wishes to know possibility
of importing aloes from
Barbados,
Ronald Kaufmann Ltd., 85
__ Westbourne Park Road, Pad-
aington, London, W.2.
Interested in basketware,
especially table mats.
MAY 15th
Silverdrive Ltd., No. 1A Shep~
—_ Bush Road, London,

Interested in rum and re-
quests all details, price and
quantities available.

MAY 15th

K. Ansell & Co. Ltd., 4 White«
cross Place, Wilson Street,
Moorgate, London, B.C.2.

Interested in all types of
woodwork, especially fruit
bowls and trays,

W. Frankel Esq., 144-146 Com-
monwealth Street, Sydney,
Australia.

Wishes to import molasses
and embroidery.

Owalabi, Senbanjo Esq. 29
Penywern Road, Earls Court,
London; and Messrs.
Lakiso Bros. 6 Onikoro Street,
Lagos, Nigeria, West Africa.

Interested in turtleshell
work.
MAY 16th

A. H. Musson Esq., 7 Beresford
Court, Park Road, Tottenham.
Wishes to import table
Cloths, particularly those
decorated with a view of
the Careenage,
William S. Roach Esq., 42 Rue
Jouffray, Paris 17, France.
Is interested in all kinds of
SL ene, inckading turtle-
8) work, or ex t to
USA. rt "3

Sydney L, Hollang Eeq,,
Collins Street,
Australia.

Is interested in contacting
any business house in Bar-
bados whose goods are mar-
ketable in Australia. Par-
ticularly interested in tur-
tleshell work and straw-
wark.

225
Melbourne,

AcaufHug~
“ Always in the blackest

colours,

err Schmidt, do
they

aint us. Ach fora
new Leader who will once
more the German
character whitewash!”



«ondon Ezpress Service.

Exchange Of Land
Holds Up Work On
Window By Sea

Work on the window on the sea
adjoining that by the Eye Hospital
on Bay Street is being held up
pending final arrangements for an
exchange of certain strips of land.
A Resolution authorising the ex-
change of these small strips of
land was passed in the legislature
last year.

Mr, T. E. Went, Colonial En-
gineer, said yesterday that the ex-
change had not yet been com-
pleted, but as soon as that wag
possible, work on the area would
be started.

Meanwhile a quantity of stones
which was dug at Seawell, and
which will be used for experi-
mental purposes has been dropped
near the area, and will be used
there.





BM Pi bedasensse $ 44.02 ,, tt

9 x & --$119.98

9” x WwW 6”. .. $107.31 & $139.98 each

9 x Sas. .$117.51; $122.64 & $152.28 each

FRENCH in Size:

eH iii rscrenss $165.54 each

O10" = th) 97.. +++. $215.90,

| ae ht oe! Me genccmareren > | 8 | ae



LESS 10° DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH PURCHASES

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11,



12 &



13 Broad Street.







YAMS, EDDOES
BEING PLANTED

Planters are making full
use of the recent showers
which came two weeks ago,
and are busy planting pro-
visions—yams, eddoes and
potatoes-—of which there has
been a dearth this year, and
corn.

The planting of these
items of food was greatly de-
layed because of the long
and dry crop season, and it
is feared that the harvesting
of “early” yams might be
consequently delayed.

However, the potatoes
which are now being plant-
ed will be ready for reap-
ing towards the end of Sep-
teinber and the beginning of
October. In some parts of
the country where use was
made of the very early

showers, people are harvest-
ing some corn, but these are
naturally not of the highest
quality.



Speeding Case
Dismissed

Police Magistrate of District
“E”, Mr. S. H, Nurse, yesterday
dismissed without prejudice a case
the Police brought against Kelvin
Ward of Cane Garden, St, Lucy,
charging him with exceeding thg
speed Limit—30 miles an hour—
while @riving the car L.2 along
Trents Road on May 17.

Ward was represented by Mr.
J.-E. T. Brancker, who- brought
out in cross-examination the cir-
cumstance that one of the two
policemen who tested the speed at
which Ward was driving, had a
faulty stop watch,

The Court did not call for a
defence in view of the evidence
elicited by Mr. Brancker in cross+
examination that one of tha
watches had a broken mainspring
and that Ward had not been pro-
perly identified as the driver of
L.2.



Asst. Veterinary
Officer Appointed

Information has been received
from the Colonial Office that Mr.
Patrick Gascoigne Scoggins has
been selected for appointment_as
Assistant Veterinary Officer, De-+
partment of Science and Agricul-
ture, on agreement terms for a
period of two years in the first
instance.

Mr. Scoggins, who is 24 years
of age, obtained the M.R.C.V.S.
degree from the Royal (Dick)
Veterinary College in June, 1950,
and served as an Assistant Veter-
inary Surgeon in a_ practice in
Wales from August, 1950 to date.

It is expected that Mr. Scoggins
will sail for Barbados on the S.S.
De Grasse on 12th July.



Decree Absolute

The Chief Justice Sir Allan Col-
lymore yesterday pronounced de-
cree absolute in the Court for Di-
vorce and Matrimonial Causes in
the suit of Elise K. McConney, pe-
titioner, and John A. McConney,
respondent,

Decree nisi had been pronounc-
ed on May 9.

His Lordship also pronounced
decree absolute in the suit of Mu-
riel Ramsay, petitioner, and James
A. McD. Ramsay, respondent.

Decree nisi had also been pro-
nounced on May 9.

Vendor Fined £4

EDITHA MOORE, a vendor of
New Orleans, St. Michael, was
yesterday fined £4 for selling
adulterated milk to a customer on
May 27. The fine which was im-
posed by His Worship Mr, C. L.
Walwyn, Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A,” is to be paid in 28
days or in default two months’
imprisonment with hard labour.

A sample of the milk was sent
to the Government Analyst and
the report on the sample stated
that it contained 11.8 per cent of
‘water.





‘
{

HOME



SEAWELL AIRPORT
REPORT

The revenue which, accrued at Seawell Airport during
May amounted to $2.353.62 according to the report of that
Department for the Month of May.

The report states also that the extensive repair pro-
gramme on the runway which was supervised by Mr. Frank
James, was completed on 23rd May. A meeting of the
Executive Committee was held at the Airport with Mr
James and the Director of Highways & Transport in at

S aREEnEne

PAGE FIVE



tendance, on the following day. Mr. James returned to}

t

Canada on 29th by T.C.A,
wrepaceiiea tell semenannae Stic st

UCWI Study Group
Sicrt Course

@ from page 3
it. We have in the West Indies a
Special problem, inasmuch as the
social pattern is, for historical
reasons, a broken one which fails

AIRLINES:

Trans-Canada Airlines

Oa Thursday ist May, a T.C.A
DC-4 aircraft en route to Bermuda
developed engine trouble when
two hours flying time from Sea-
well, The aircraft returned , to
await an engine replacement and
engincers which were flown in
on the following day by another







signally by any ordinary standard, !Canadutr” aircraft from Mon-
7 Meh ae adequately for the treal.
eri lt ef thy working masses Sriti v j i
tiny asses, ritis . ray

Human relations are, however, sriti h West Indian Airways
two-way trae. snd by failing to Due to the strike in the fuel

ny . - ad : Yue TS © air
take up the protective role and (PCUStty in the U.S.A. all air-
full experience of fath 20d, lines were restricted to a 35% |
many West Indian men suffer, as eduction in the supply of Avia-
well ss inflicting, a great im- tion Fuel.

poverishment of experience and
stunting of svirituol growth, I
hope this serics of lectures may,
by. helping in the understanding
of the child, its needs and reason-
able claims on society. help us to
see how the community can and
should encourare stable family
life as the rightful heritage of

Of the airlines operating
Scawell, B.W.1.A. was the hard-
ett hit, hoving to reduce their
flights from 17 per week to only
8 per week.

One aircraft—a Viking; VP-
TBR has been modified to carry
28 instead of 24 passengers.

into



every child: and help men and LAY.
wemon to aserent 4 stirdord of : er %
parental duty which will lead _ As from 3th May, and until fur

y notice, L.A.V.
ali Friday flights.

Resort Airlines
On 29th May, Resort Airlines
flew out the first batch of a total
of 600 labourers who are under
contract to the U.S.A.

Seawell Traffic
There were 183 Civil Aircrafi
movements during the month,

§ cancell
them to do that hard thing, their has cancelled

duty tr themerives os mambers of
a snecies capable of living at all
Jevels from the brutich tm the
saintiv and risieg not throuch
unbridles freedom but througa
the dicrinlines of well-ordered
inetitutions, of whieh the family
is the first and the least.

Scrap Steel



% , which were responsible for 2,300

passengers, 5,618 lbs. mail and

Wanted For U.K. 30,484 Ibs. freight handled at the
ving to the critical shortage Airport.

Airport Revenue
Revenue accrued during
month is as follows:—

. steel in the United King-
r. Saul Goldberg, President

the
of the Consumers Iron and Metal

Cq,, of Montreal, Canada, is now Acrodrome Charges $2,253.39
in the Caribbean making all ef- Rentals 120,23
forts to procure tha necessary total $2,353.62
scrap for the Mother Country. GENERAL: Pe one

He spent a few days in Barbados
in this connection and left yester-
day by B.W.1A., for British Gui-
ana on a similar mission, He was
necompanied hy Mr. Harry Harris,

Mr. Goldberg said that his com-
pany ws not only making ship-
ments from all parts of the British
West Indies to the United King-
dom, but from Canada as well.

Meteorological Services

On 19th May, Mr. W. A. Grin
stead, Directcr of Meteorologica!
Services in the Caribbean Area,
arrived at Seawell and held talks}
with the Airport Manager rela-|
tive to the Meteorological services
at Seawell Airport.





Shortly the ss. Eleni will be !nternational Aeradio Limited
arriving at Barbados to load any Mr. Robert Wilson, General
available scrap that was on the of LA. (C) L. and Mr. EF. W.
island. Hall, Secretary General of the
eee ore Company, paid a short visit tol

the Colony for a meeting with thej

Labourer Taken President and members of the

Workers Union, for discussions oa

From Well Improves proviems star.
Wir.
VERNON YARDE, a labourer of cently Operator-in-Charge — St.
Rowen Village, St. Michael, who Lucia, has been seconded tu

was taken out of a well at Rouen
Village by the Police on June 19,
was reported yesterday to be mak-
ing good progress at the General
Hospital,

Yarde, who is in Ward One of
the Hospital, is under the survell~

Seawell for a period of approxi-
mately four to five months, a
a vacation relief, and to hok
examinations for the purpose 61
grading the operating staff at
Seawell,



Mr. Kenneth Layne — Radio
lance of the Police. Operator, LA. (C) L. Seaweil,
resigned from the Company

the end ef the month. It is learnt
that he and his family intend to
settle in Canada,

Mr. Kenneth Williams, Senior
Radio Operator, Beane Field, S
Lucia, has been tran*ferred to
Seawell to fill the vacancy cre

Injured In Accident

QLDITHA HARRIS (68) of Bay
Land, St. Michael, was detained
at the General Hospital yesterday
morning for a leg injury after she
was involved in an accident with
the motor car M,2025 owned and] ted by Mr, Layne,
criven. by Ishamal Bulbulla of
King Street, St. Michsel, on Bay

sweet, St, “Michael, about 1043) High Blood Pressive
- Kills M
Twi

en & Women
HAM CAN BE IMPORTED

ice As Many women as men sul-
Licences are to be issued for im-





fer from High Blood Pressure, which
is @ mysterious disease that starts
phous t * time rad of Life and
; vl 4 the real cause of much heart trouble
portation of ham. and bacon to ar and jater on of paralytic strokes, Com-
rive here in time for the Christmas} mon symptoms of High Blood Pr
gure are: Nervousness, headaches at
trade. top and back of head and above eyes,
The Controller af Supplies re- preseure ja head, dissinens, | shore
i i ‘eath, ine in eart, pe tation,
cently informed local importers ree
: ; poor Dp, loss of memory an
that he will issue licences for the] (agiy excited, fear and worry. If yo
importation of these ee quer any. of these symptoms, don't
i y treatment a single day, because
which must arrive from sterling your lite gay ta ahhaee, Manse
(formerly known as Hynox), & new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes #
heavy load the heart, and makes
ne ‘eel years younger in a few days,
jet Noxco your chemist today.
to @ you feel

it is teed mak.
fed strong or money back.

PPOE GELS OO 9OVG-04-2OOOOO-

sources.
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Women

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material, and is availa
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in Pink, Silver,
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Rose, Lilac, Boils de R«

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HARRISONS

BROAD STREET— DIAL 2664

POWDER — LIPSTICK

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



On Sale at

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ni

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A full range now in Stock

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b
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Ecru,


PAGE SK

CLASSIFIED ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBLIC NOTICES | PUHLIC SALES

SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1952









I AES eT ER a AN a

IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS CHANCERY SALE








































































RARPADOS
NOTICE REAL ESTATE iN THE MATTER OF BARBADOS COOPERAGE LIMITED ‘ARBADOS.
TELEPHONE 2508 The undermentioned pro will be set for sale at the Registration
All male citizens of the United States| NEWLY ERECTED STONEWALL ars omee's Public Buildings << between 3 ‘aud 2 p.m. for the sum and on
- between the ages of 18 and 26 residing | BUNGALOW standing on 3,440 square IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPANIES ACT 1910 then sola ft wil be set up on each suécseding
THANKS FOR SALE in Barbados are requested to call at’ feet of land at Grazettes Road, Saint ” : | te, dite . sea ae met sd Geriug tie yeme hours taki sald. Pull pertieu-
the American Consulate from July 1 to} ——— Apply to COTTLE, CATFORD NOTICE is hereby given that a Petition was on the 27th day of June 1982,| lars on application to me.
ches aeetal #0 _.. |, 1084 for Selective Service Registration | & CO 28.6.52—60 | presented to lils Lordship the Chief Judg: of the Court of Common Pleas by the | NORMAN NILES (Plaintiff)

BLACKBURN. We : to oe Universal Military Training TRELAWNY. Hastings, unto ions pot gage 4 caenda’ae teenth ee tion of the said Company's objects pro- | JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR aa a ce
Tetum thanks t agd > Servic t . 4 rnished, | posed effected a cial Resolution of the said Company—inanimously | | Property :— THA’ ertain piece or eel of nd situa! a vermmen'
friends who sttended the “funerat as AUTOMOTIVE ‘ All male citizens of the United States | third house from St. Matthias Gap three | passed at an Extraordinary General Meeting of the said Copsey held on the | ee in ot tak of Sain Bechet sad Gaoed aboveswid cantaining hy adrmeas-
Mr. George Blackburn ‘wel who attain the age of 18 years sub-| bedrooms, water and pasins in each. | Git day of April 1952, and subsequently unanimously confirmed at an Extra-| urement sixty-six thousand eight hundred and nis square, feet or there-
place on June 20, 1952 omé@ Who sent) CAR—One Morris Sedan Car, 10 hp.) sequent to July 31, 1952, are required nspection 4 to 6 p.m. Lmmediate pos-| oamary General M i of the said Company held on the @h day of May! abouts abutting and bounding on lands of |. hes on tands of Liten
wreaths and cards or in any Way gave 7am condition. Telephone salvation to register wpon the day they attain wg session. Dial S810 29.6.52-—-1n | 952. and which Resolution runs as follows: : Waithe on other lands of the Defendant on a mae leading © the ihe pune roed
their sympathy to the family Army or 4682. 27.6.52—3n | eighteenth anniversary of the day ‘That the provisions of the Memorandum of Association of the Company and on the public road or however else the same may abut and bound together

Lashiey and Blackburn families. their birth, or within five days there" | AUCTION with respect to the Company's objects be altered by adding 4 paragraph to be with the apourtenances.

6.6.32—tn} CAR—Austin 8. Good tyres and bat- <_< athe . “a oy _—--_---.. | Hutmbered (18a) to Clause 3 of such Memorandum of Association the words] Upset price £3,004. 18. 4
Sani We her throwsh * sab ee re 6.82—an American. Consulate. Bridgetown, phe By instructions received froin te} following, that Is to say: Date of Sale: Friday, 1th July, 1952.

FARRELL—\ through this medium ° 27.5.52-t.{.n. | G°¥t.-tn-Executive Committee I will on (48a) To maintain and support or aid in the establishment and support of; H waage.
to thank all those kind friends who eneipeasera bades. ’ "- lon the respective by public com-| *#0ciations, institutions, funds. trusts, and conveniences calculated to beneAt | ‘ar.
sent cards, wreaths, letters and .eym-] OAR—Dodge Super-Deluxe, First Class an te oe petition on Thursday next 3rd July the| “*Ployees, or ex-employees of the Company or the dependents or connections | registration Office,

Pathived with us in our recent sad[condition and Owmner-driven. $2,000 following:— | One (1) of such persons and to grant pensions and allowances, and to make payments! 93rd June, 1962. 25.6.52—3n.
bereavement caused by the death of | Dial 4476. 12.6.52—t.f.n NOTICE | wooden building at st. Boniface Junior | towards insurance and to enter into any schéme calculated to benefit employees, | 3 ‘
Mrs. Mur cilia Farrell | School 2 o'clock, Lucy's} or ex-employees of the Company or the dependents or connections of such

The Farrell's family. 28.6. 52—28n CAR—1946 Morris 8 h.p., very ood PARISH OF 8T. LUCY | Boys’ ae Gare’ schools ae Se: wood- | Penser cia #f ie |

ements }condition. Dial 3089. Owner driven. licationa for one or more vacgnt! en building at 2 p.m A NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the said Petition is directed to be |

MANNING—The relatives of the late; 28.6.02—2n | Vestry Exhibitions tenabie at the Ale<-) Terms strictly eash. D'Arcy A. Scott, | heard before His Lordship the Chief Judge of the Court of Common Pleas on |
Kathleen Alberta Manning ~ pier! ~ andya School will be received by me 1G ovt. Auctioneer. 2 .6.80-4n. Friday the 18th day of July 1852 at 10.30 o’elock im the forencon, and any |
Assistant School Teacher al St. 7 -| CAR—One (i) 1047 Model Standard | not jater then July 15th, 1952. Condi- | l person interested In the said Company, whether as creditor, or otherwise desir-
thias Girls’ School) gragefully Saloon 14 hep. car in excellent condi- | dates must be daughters of Parishioners} TINDER THE DIAMOND | °"* to oppose the making of an order for the confirmation of the said alteration
knowledge all expressions of sympatios j tion (owner driven). Apply: Exrol jot St. Lucy in straitened circum tances, under the above Act, should appear at (he time of hearing, by himself or his| MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA. | eegnnenesseeseeeeeeee,
und kindness shown them mm eerie (Central Foundry Ltd.) after}and not less than eight and not more HAMMER ZEALAND LINE

counsel, for the purpose, = ° copy of the said Petition will be furnished to






















































































































bereavement. / . 00 p.m. Upper Collymore Rock than tweive years of age. Forms of ny Person requiring same by the Company's Solicitors, Messrs. Cottle. | (MLA.N.Z. m The M.V. “MONEKA” will ac-
Martha Manning (mother), Edith Mam- 26,.6.52—4n | applications must be obtained from th: | _By instructions receives % will seit by Catford & Co., No. 17 Street,, Bridgetown, D eetiak ae toe Tobulatea} cept Cargo and Pessengers for
public auction on the spot at Layne’s , High e
ning, Letitia Chastenet (sisters), | varechial Treasurer on office days Gap, Brittons Hill on Friday next 4th e for the same. a ’ is scheduled to Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
25.8. kena CAR--Piymouth sedan 1549 Model. | Gaptismal Certificate must accompany } Yuly at 2 p.m. (1) a Dated this 27th day of June, 1952 |.) from Port Pirie Sist, Nevis and St. Kitts, sailing Mon-
_eereeeepereeineeneeenenncecemnnemtmmmmmninn: | \Iweys well a Condition as new. | each application. bout 60 ‘with reer n pie pre | COTTLE CATFORD, june 5th, Melbourne June 14th, day 20th inst.
aes aay 1 Tiles. Phone RB. S. Candidates must present themselves to] oy out ast ene stan wee Senden Solicitors for the Company. une 24th, Brisbane ‘arriving at M. Ni pg DEL '
MEMORIAM Nichotls 3925. Home 8657.{ the Headmistress for examination on , also 28.6.52—-1n. | serbados ebout August 6th. CARIBE" Ww id
IN 27.6.52—-1n. t.f.n. rg ; : ; 8.30 . This building is ideally suited as 2 ee
: a seem TS sae ist dey of 4ujy, 1068, st 1 pavilion or beach house. Terms Cash. | In addition to general covee tate Tene Pamengers for" St a
—_—-- --— ———a~————— | CAR — Vauxhall Velox, little used, Oo. L. DEANE, | D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer a |hes ample space for efor chilled Date of Sailing to’ be ae .
oe dear sod "i, ae. | owner-driven, good as new. aaa ar Vestry Clerk, oe a“ ” | omen cargo. The M.¥. will
ries Of my dear mother Mrs. Martha 12.6.52—t.{.n. St. Lacy. | .V. “CARTBBEE”
Sted who, Ses clad ‘home i Shea! FOR RENT | Saale. Hot Flashes” stopped Cee stat Reman 8 seat, Oe, aoa Peers er
Toire 1p hearts we leave behind “ONE (1) Austin two ton tuck and one a een meeccee | | Sritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward |@ Dominica, Arig, ee or sail
Is not to die; ‘.1) Austin A,40 Car. Telephone . ene | 4:
life i COT—Opposite St. Lawrence sane, ing to be notified.
w een wien Chrtet ia beteey ELD. WMO BMCo, Waa. BARBADOS. oo. ste ts uldeete. beet hack ae or strikingly relieved wor seit wsatendien sible ph
. re a, cy \ 26. 6.68-—0n, in 63-80 %* of in doctors’ J ownEns
aaa Nearer? ADMIRALTY . cases in ‘ors’ tests! FURNESS WITEY @ CO., LTD., ; ‘TION CNC.)
TRAILERS—Singie axle 4 tons and f the Bt oht wc dhckihiaas a toe ‘TRENIDAD. "9
touble axle 6 toys from stock. cw hana oe | Attractive seaside Flat main voad Mas-\ Are you going you know what it has done and Comsizuee — Tele. No. 4047
ouNCEMEN th. Enginesring Works, Roebuck ings, | comfortably furvished, English} “ghange of life”. . . for others! DA cosTA & co. Exp, |
ANN e) aye Phone 4947 25.6.52—6n ve ws 2 mn Bath, Open Verandab facing sea. Suttebie ing the “hot flashes,” ner- = *
rw The Motor Vessel a “ adine one person (er couple}, Fram July 1. But do you know what it
ee Oey by t- «gmat Serge sue Seenghs Telephone 2949 18.6.52—t.f.a,} Yous tension, irri ty, will do for you? Not if you
EARN BIG MONEY by selling Red Ic At 2 p.m. in tae mrtareenn ot 4 ieee and other pe pe eeeererenens, the relief
fusion in your spare time. Get a suppry | ELECTRICAL day the 17th day of Juiy 1952, 1 wit ~caused tension, “flashes” and trri- | °
a anes iodgy. 4.6.52—-20n cr for sale by Public Competition at | cet eee ee eee of this time? ‘ability it'so often brings at | 4
eather na rronint eae Office in the Public Buildings for a an ‘Then bere’s for such times! | ‘
| ELECTRIC FRON--Walier No-Cord | um not leas than the appraised value | PLAT & HOUSE—PFully furnished, St 1 ®lm ti hope Before another day bas |
WANTED jleetric Ison and Board. Get one of | r4a,.MOTOR VESSEL T. B. RADAR” | (awrence on-8ea, Phone : + rai Fink se Soue Passed. try Lydis Pinkham ) eee
. | these fine units before all are sold ow at anchor in Carlisle Bay, Bridge- 20.3. 62—t.1.n y ; nkham'sCom- _. | the Vegetable Compound, i
{ODA COSTA & CO., LTD wimg Pr towh, with its ae Partioulars be | oa eo and gave SE ey, acne ig
rier none 20 m9 che Inventory of the said Vessel can FLAT—“Cosy Cot” « Hotel ate tna toa Cs: added mm... an s~
HELP + PISCTICALWOe € vabh toot Nomed ae ea f the Vessel, | 70841. containing one Vedroom, living in 63 and (respec~ cane od Tie are NEW YORK SERVICE.
ae ie va The appraised value of the ¢,| 09%, Kitchenette, toflet and bath. Ring | tively) of the cases tested. S a ™ ‘
a i De ie semeer, jn peetect wor ing © oi which was bullt in 1946, is the up of, 508 Or 4100 Mr. A. E. Teyler. or striking relief! "ou i" women ong irle— ne aeats A STEAMER sails 20 June—-etrives Parbados ist July.
Immediftely for our —Book-keeping bu ot F ire 8 very gi: THIRTY FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS. | '27.6.52-—3n 3. su rom functions! aofion throwg
and furance Departments a Youne;buy. One 6 cubit foot General t is Atted with an Internai combustion | BA. bE s Bree tly ae you know that pains, and distress of men- sympathetic ner- NEW: ORLEANS SERVICE.
Man wits good education, previous ex eal for business tertmigesatur. beye Diesel Engine, has an estimated specd VURNISHED FLAT,—» Dundee, st "s is struation—find Pinkham’s vous system—te-
eeteg not “ preferable. }iion at Yasde’s Elee. Cheapside Diai} os 10 knots, a gross to of 162,34, (owrence Suitable for 2 ony Ks ‘ cl wonderful too! It containa no dieves distress of The S/S “THEMISTOCLES” sails 6th June—arrives Rarbades fist Tune
bee a Batis am ea ree he socdnaiea A 2 Whe tee Saame, oe ee fio tect .22!@ June 18th Onward. Phone @240. : a me Gruen he nearer A MER sails 19th June—~arrives Barbados Sth July. eae
pply areca Ried, epg ea PP af leet, a breadt 2 p.m. Resor, Mm ec, See a Hee: FRIGIDAIRE 7 cr. In good working | 1.4 a depth of 10 feet. The length of 1.6.52—t.£.n. mn mere
uck Stree ridketown,. tour, one lee Box, one Codmraiw. ne Engine room is 24 E : a ‘
sorter amen win Theres 2 won T. Allder, 118," Roebuck St. Dia. ‘Tbe Bnccommodation | ‘consists of 2 aan Bd bb mn Const, fully! CANADIAN SERVICE
Ick AGER to , : + 2—2n Boossengers’ rooms wi 8 ea sen ° eet
Companies’ Books and Reeords and ~ a ilers" rooms for 6, cooks’ nccommoda- | December only. Dish ier, ne kd SEDI AE | SOUTHBOUND
contre) offte agieg peas ot avs ha | RIDGADAIRE—Canadian, in peut Ju mm for 2, Boatswain’s locker 4nd | a. fen. | sane peou tens ta i
practicn! e®perienee up te ane er with | year's gumrantes. Apply tere Troom er < ss MY ntrea’ e rhado!
standard airy approximately $160.00 C.F. C, Kirton, Woodbourn ‘For further particulars and arrange- BR a rege eg Village, St. Law- 1 Ss. ie ‘ P| May 19th Sune Sth
$180.00 with mecid prospects. 28.9.5215 | ments for mspection apply to nen side Verandah, living room, break- » et Sen pene Toe je a
Appligations ur writing with full ste f — T. HEADLEY, | fast room, two bedrooms, kitchen, toilet B dos a : ¥e June 2ith july 12th
tails Ge Just eee ee, serra enl Of Garrard sbaiase? in Admiralty. | og beth’ electricity with governrasnt * os oe or ih Bev
P.O. tnvee speed toma’ ngers at] py 1 Marshal's Office 26.6.52—110 . . . y
1.6.22 |. C. 8. Maffel & Co. Lid’ Radio Em- te Pheiniewen, wore aut fie i ne
—— | Port. 16,6.52—t.f.n.
STENO-TYPIST for pur office: AppL. | expe a NOTICE oppoaits. “a omen
bert Thom 9 - UST “ ” . Ran nn
tations, Butiding Ur. "Brood Street | uiteaeModern’ Radio-Gravms (with Gar= |e well furolshed Fo +e We ha ° ived
2H 6,024. | rard S-speed changers) Two Pickup Heads PARISH OF ST. PETER Abts . "September a Ee ahr a aes e ve just recet acti ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
o needie worries, in attractive walnut ications for one or more vacan' ‘
STENOGRATHER typist for our oMice.| ciinets. “A iiraited quantity only | vestry Exhibitions tenable at the Alex- | © ae OD 2k. Ee . Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
Evelyn, Roach & Co., Lid., Ricketi 00, C. 8. MAFFET & CO., LID.,Jandra. School will be ed by the ) A shi ment o
Street. 26.6,52—t.f.n *: Wm. Henry Street undersigned up to July 13th 1962. } HOPEWELL—St. Thomns — Charming | 7 Pp
—__——_—__—— 28.6.52—1.f.n Application forms can be obtained al’. oor 3-roam stone house, Fully fur- ; |
SERVANT for general work: in country ements Fihe Parochial Office nished, All conveniences. Always cool |
house ij St. Joseph, on Bus line Must Mullard 3-speed automatic record Applicanta must be daughters of nice gatden. Suitable for one or twol,f he
have experience with good references | changers The latest word in lecord | Parishioners in straitened circumstances adults, 4942 28.6.52—1 | 4
Sleeping in optional, Phone wes 4 | ‘hangers, no changing of heads, Re- | and must be between the ages of 7 and ) O00 eae %
i. 26.6.52—1n | cord wear NIL. Lashley’s Limited. Pr. ]13 years. RACOMBE THE ait
LT Vin, My. St 27.6.52—3n, Candidates must present themselves Conn te hee inn ee : % » ' ities

MISCELLANEOUS

$62. 0 POCKg i MONEY easily earned
by recommending 25 new subscribers
REDIFFUSION ta one month
4.6.62—-200
—_—_

LN AT
REDIPFUSION offers $1,50 eash for

each néw Subseriber recommended 3
1 4.6,52—20n
Bh YOUR INCOME b>»

REDIFFUSION. Obtair

ee

TWENTY-FIVE DOL. extra Bonu
rom Rediffusion for 25 recommenda

ar month,
tions in one calend ¢.6.62—20n





“UNFURNISHED HOUSE—To rent o|
lease ‘anytime » between in He and
November, for a long period in aeyoes
wrente area Dial
tween &~12 neon, 27.6, eso—Ss.
2



NOTICE

ib

There LMWi be a General
Meeiing=of the Barbados
Umpires «Association on
Mondayasith June, 1952, at
4.45 p.m. at the Challenor
Stand,

Biectict officers and the
formal adoption of Rules will
take piace. i
PHBE BARBADOS UMPIRES

ASSOCIATION,
We B, HOYOS,

Hony. Seecty (Acting).
ISS
— Ne



in mm arr, AE A A. A

W CHRISTIAN SCIENCE |
READING ROOM





HISTORICAL SKETCHES”
€ From the Life of Mary Baker *
Eddy and the History of Christian
q Seience
te CLIFFORD P. SMITH
q. Book may be read, bor-

d or purchased at this Room,
over Bowen & Sons, Broad Street

§ Open: 10 a. m™
104A,

Wedneta
6...



veloc ?

Saturdays from 1
ALL ARF WELCOME ‘
a Se ee ay “er “Se



i

Kkeal Estate Agent of No. €
Swan Sweet

| Brathwaite |

} esents ine folowing :—

’ At Giack Rock, on the

i snata road one stone \ “a
HubdIne Se. in tron Wet

of an acre of land, consisting
of three (3) bedrooms, draw-





)
U
\
and’siaading on one- cighth |
\

aig rooms and wil moaerm
couveniences, £1,500, 0. 0.
At Brittc Hill, one Bun-
@alow consisting of (3) bed-
rooms adr nx and dining
rooms. garage aud all mod-
ern eonvenicuces. £1,500,0.0.
At Tudor Street one (1)
business plice, £1,800.0.0,
At.“ vy Gardens one (1)
Bun onsisting of three
(3) i. ns, drawing and

dining rooms and all mod-
ern conveniences, £2,600.0.0.

At Pegwell, Christ Church,
7 aeres of land, very good for
¢



‘cilehen Garden. Price reas-
onable,

At Enterprise
Wood ard wall
ahding on one
acre of jand,

ree (3)
modern conve

: = £1,500,0.0.

one (1)
building
ninth of an
of
all



consisting
bedrooms and

niences

At Rendegvous, Cy Om,
@onstrr
consisting of three
£ 2,100.0.0

me newly
low
ar

(3)

Om



ee

ae Or ee ew so

na Melee = seems

—— Ee fio: examination by the headmistress on |

















One (1) Columbia Record Player ir | lst of July 1952 at_9.30 a.m.
erlect condiion, Phone Joan Burtor G. 8. CORBIN,
2661 or 25.0,52—3n Parochial Treasurer,
ie St. Peter
PYP AC/DRY-BATTERY Portable 5. 4,62—3n
radios in black and Chrome. Coming
toon, — PYE Y 28,6.82—2
PYE vadio receivers are sold throug!
Mesars. P. C. S. Maffel & Cs., Ltd LosT & FOUND | |
whe are our sole distributors in Barbado
— PYE LTD, 8.6.52-—3: ——
(PY 6 valve AUTOMOBILE RADIOS LOST et.
. chremium plate, coming soon — PYi Patton: cea
TICKET—One B.T.C. Ticket Serles
D. 38-6.82—3t.) "No. 7953. Finder return to Miss.











PYE 3 speed automatic Radiogramo- Daw C/o Advocate Cee 62--1n
ehones. Available now! — PYF LTD Cr
28,6,82-—-8n >
PYE 5 valve radios employ BIGHT y
BANDS! With bandspread on 11, 12, FOR SALE
3, 16, 19, 25, & 31 meters PYE LTD.
28.6, 52—3n.



“FYE 6 volt battery radios. Available MISCELLANEOUS :

now, @ wavebands — PYE

52—3n HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of all
description. Owen T. ane re Roebuck
Street. Dial 3299. 5.52—t.f.n.

Ick BOX—All

28 6





PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left.
AFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM.







15.6.52—t.f.n. metal in first class

‘ pains as Jeendition Dial 4616 or 4952.
RADIO—K,.B. 7 tube Radio for Sale. 26.6.62—8n
Contact C. O'Dowd, Wm Fogarty ne
27,6,62—n | JUST received fresh stocks of Durex





































































conveniences, four bedrooms upstairs and
, back pate ee one everiooking the

two iy
28.6.62--2n

a

NEWHAVEN, Crane Coast, fully fur-
nished. For July, November, Decem-
ber only. Dial 4476. 19.6. 62—-t fon,

“OFFICE SPACE in building at Spry
Street_ near lgar St. Apply Auto
‘Yyre Co. 2686, 27.6.52--t.fn.

RIPLEY ON SHA
fully two bedrooms, te!
and . fer July,
on, Dial ‘ 28.6 52

are hereby warned again
credit to my JOAINNES
inee GREA ) as T do not

hold myself responsible for her or omy-
one else contracting any debt or debts
a es woless by a written order

igned by 7
Pit? GERALD GIBBONS,
Siemen's Rd,
St. Peter
28.6.52-~2r







TT
ere



The public are hereby warned agains’
giving credit to my wife VIETTA
CARTER (nee MOSELEY) as I do no
held myself responsible for her or any-



















es |Protectives. E. Johnson & Co., Pr. {one else contracting any debt or debts
oa cane ke Radios 5 wibes 4; Wm, Henry St. Phone 2681. oe ; 4 climes wae bys a written orde:
bands wit Vi & 31 metres Band 6, 52-4) . a eos
Spread $95.00 Lashley’s Limited Pr Ma. CARTER,
Wm. Hy. Street. 27.6. 82—-3n. | EWELLRY—A few samples of Pearl orkmans Village
‘ond Silver Filagree Necklaces going ft
WASHING MACHENES—Hoover elec-| below cost. Seize this opportunity for
trieal Washing machines for the home, these bargains, STANWAY S'TORIR, | wp wren
aly $136.00 K. R. Hunte & Co. Ltd.,, taicas St %8.6.52—2n. ALEXANDRA SCHOOL
ower Broad Street Dial 5186 “TAUNGH. Sabin Launch. Moria Vial
27,6,.52—-3n abin unch, Morris = *
ns s Engine, excellent condition, a bar- BP chap ar pang os A in
rain, Only reason for selling owner ¥
MECHANICAL ‘eaving island. Phone Waves are. meee Ei eee Sur hee
oth 4: estry Exhil
MACHIN®#—Used Domestic Singer eee eng eee epee {red at Wits whol “on Tuerdny, July 4
sewing Machine In good condition. -| “Oi STOVES—Florence, Perfection and eens at) J am. for ALi cance
uy Reliance Shirt Factory, 21.6.62—Yn. | Valor 2 & 3 Burner. Owen T, Aljder &. Parente ‘i guard: hak
MANOS—Carlton Pianos, solid. mahog- 110, Roebuck Street. Dial wt 8.82—an their daughters OF wards 10 st this ie
in Mght or dark Anish, fully tropi- . ae <6 who have net already
callzed. Price $775.00 each. G. W.| PLASTIC RAINCOATS—Ladies ~ in| fed in application forms, are, advised
utchinson & Co. Ltd. Broad Street. ] plentiful colours all sizes $2.97 each andj: admistress
ial 4222 27.6.52—~4n. | p, AS soon as . All entrance forms
Printed snow-white designs $3.61 each | oe he 9 ed to the Meadmistress
- Girls plain $2.11 each at KERPALANI, hot later than Satarday, J aoa
PLANO-One Piano. Dunemann. Owen) 52. Swan Street 26.6.52—I1n _ . June
®, Allder, 118, Roebuck St. Dial 3299. Buust accompanied by & 5B or
28.6.89—2n | RATLINGS—Pine Office Railings suit-{ PAT TISM CERTIRICATE apd 0 Tene
z : = . ——| able for an Office. L. M, B. Meyers the last atiended, stating age, progress
RESON, RETEN ATER 5, Ouse | & oo. Lie mewn | Sate
Gree eee bee 2 list of successful candidates
Shee As ; he ree Ow Moats wally } tog am will be published tn the Advocate about
" ge Nie. pu nd’a leading y Newspaper ni Rye middle of July 1.6. 52—an .
aude) owes Re Alien Tid. roapuck | rriving (n Barbados by Ate amply @ few
‘eet. | Dial 3209 7 '98,6.8a—2n4 2 etter publication an kee Con-
on jon Gols, ca Advoeste Co., Ltd |B S
i nF Pee Loos! Representetive, ‘Tel A118
MISCELLANEOUS 17.4,19—t.f.m. L
2 1 Parke Seana - tar Get rid of
a oo Goel one eee a: 5 PIMPLES tiemishes fast!
: ee 25.6, 52-4 Ctupas | | deem a specdy treatment with
iaieishon - Sto Shiri tava ; | medicated, antiseptic Dr. Chase's
DYNAMIN. EL A well bol-}] Uroees & Bits, Plyers. Pincers Squares | ntment. Soothes as it heals. 69c.
er preparatio: t three tonic th neltre & Level, Claw Hammers, | ge size, 6 times as much, $2.23,
ner prescribed the Works haves, Tron Planes & Masons ,
1y =~ Conyalescence — Neurastt C, D. Jordan & Co, Speights | D Cc Ss Ss ?
Lose of \ppe ite nnd ae eral rundown rie 25.6 $2—4n. | R. 7 HA E er
adition om DY OVEXWOTK, NETVORE] o~ Se ete megieemninlemtinte \
tain, ete. Try a bottie to-day, from all YASLES—Dining ‘Txbles, Breakfast | Antiseptic OINTMEN a
d Druggi (Laboratories OBE MALIN tables, Ornament tables of all desecrip- a
FRANCE: case of inqu ‘ Ov tT. Allder, 118, Roebuck ate ~
5 2.6.82—2n | |
REAUTY SOAP. Bring out ‘ANICANS—Kitchen Sanieans with | {{ R SALE
with the Milk and Almond li tep-on lever which opens lid Re (
ILLOW" Beauty Soap et & dew able enamel inner pail for casy | })
es today from your Supphers pt-ing Price 4.86 each G, W.| eae
icbinson & Co, Ltd. Broad Street. | WINDSOR LODGE Gove
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SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1952



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON


























ASET THAT WE SAY
NOTHING i 5 PUNG BEING & FAKE
[BUT KSEF +AY UNDEF 4RAEST. HE DID "
|*WDEe 4 STOMAMAY
| AND 4 GIRO CN THE
| BAIG IS WORTH

THREE Of 8 CECK,

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SIA - ee tados
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WITHOUT IT, WE ARE
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Y OUR CITY CAN WITHSTAND THE QUAKES Fr. |
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PAGE EIGHT



Know Your Cricket

Laws 13,

14 & 15

By O. S. COPPIN

Three important laws come up
for discussion today and these
are—Innings, Following Innings,
@nd Declarations,

LAW 13~—THE INNINGS

Each side has two innings,
taken alternately, except in the
case provided for in Law 4
(which deals with the “follow
on.”) The choice of innings shall
be decided by tossing on the field
of play. a“

The Notes to this law require
that the captains should toss for
innings not later than fifteen
minutes before the time agreed
upon for play to start.

Toss:

This does not mean that if the
captain does not arrive on time
that there should be no tossing
and that his team should therefore
be penalised. I have already
mentioned in this series of articles
in dealing with Law 1 of the
Bame that if a captain is not
f@vailable at the time, a~ deputy
must act for him to deal promptly
with points arising from any of
the Laws.

The captains are instructed that
they should toss for innings not
later than fifteen minutes before
the time agreed upon for play to
start.

The captain that wins the toss
is not allowed to alter his de-
cision to bat or field once it has
been notified to the opposing
captain.

Altering Decisions

I have known ot an instance in
@ first class game in which a
captain having won the toss and
having then noticed that the rain
Was setting decided to change his
decision after -having told the
Opposing captain that he would
bat. There was much argument
as he insisted that he could alter
his decision as long as the unpires
had not yet taken the field. He
got away with it, but . draw this
Law to the attention of other
Would-be Law breakers.

However, I must point out
here that the toss can take place
at any time, but the winner can
delay his decision to bat or field
until 15 minutes before play is
due to start.

, LAW 14—FOLLOWING

" ENNINGS

_ The side which bats first and
leads by 150 runs in a match of
‘three days or more, by 100 runs
¢ @ two-day match and 75 runs

a one-day match shall have
the option of requiring the other

victory, if

side to follow their innings.
This is very straightforward.
One additional bit of information
is that in Australia the lead
necessary to enforce a follow-on

in a match lasting three days or

more is 200 runs.
LAW 15—DECLARATION

The captain of the batting side
may declare an innings closed in
a match of three days or more, at
any time on the second and
suceeeding days; in a two-
match, at any time but on
first day not later than one
and forty minutes before the
agreed or for drawing of 3
in a one-day match at any time.

This rule has occasioned some
doubt with regard to two-day
games. It is easily explained as
it is borne in mind the fact that
the rule regarding a declaration
on the first day of a two-day
gime applies to both sides. For
example — Leeward bats first
against Windward and is out for
75 runs; if Windward decides to
declare, it must be done at least
one hour and forty minutes before
the close of play.

Intervals

If a side declares its innings
during the luncheon interval, it
must do so within fifteen
minutes after the commencement
of such interval, otherwise an
extra seven minutes must be
allowed for rolling.

If a side on the other hand
declares its innings closed in the
morning before play commences
t must do so in sufficient time
to enable either side to choose the
roller it prefers, otherwise an
extra seven minutes will be
allowed for rolling.

It must be remembered that a
declaration of first innings does
not preclude a second innings.

For the purposes of record in

Uist

stating the results of a match an

innings
regarded

declared at an end is
as completed and the
accomplished, is in
runs and not by wickets.

DO’S AND DON’TS

FOR CAREFUL
DRIVERS

DO as you would be done by.

DON’T insist on your rights:
your obligations are more
important,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Sports Window

To-night’s First Division
ball matches at the
Y.M.P.C, are Pirates ver-
sus Modern High School
and Harrison College ver-
sus Fortress. Play starts
at 7.30 p.m.

The Barbados Rifie Associa-
tion will have a shoot at
the Government Rifle
Range to-day at 12.30 p.m.



Ist Div. Cricket:



Second Series

Starts Today

The s@€cond series of First
Division cricket matches will start
to-day, June 28. There are
fcur matches being played in this
Division and the fixtures are:—
Lodge vs. Spaftan at Lodge,
Pickwick vs. Police at the Oval,
Empire vs. Wanderers at Bank
Hall, and College vs. Carlton at
College.

All Intermediate and Second
Division matches in the second
series will be concluded today.
The Intermediate matches are:—
Police vs. Spartan at the Park
Carlton vs. Pickwick at Carlton,
Windward vs. Combermere at
Windward, Regiment vs. Wan-
derers at Garrison, Mental Hos-
pital vs. Empire at Black Rock
and Cable & Wireless vs. Y.M.P.C.
at Boarded Hall.

The Second Division matches
are:—Wanderers vs. Pickwick at
the Bay, Combermere vs. Lodge at
Combermere, Y.M.P.C. vs. Empire
at Beckles Road. Erdiston vs. Col-
lege at Erdiston, Leeward vs. Cen-
tral at Fosters and Foundation vs.
Windward at Foundation.



CLARKE SCORES
A CENTURY

W. Clarke of Rangers opened
the B.C.L. season in fine style,
when on Saturday he scored a
century against Bellefield ay Rich-
mond. In a partnership with T.
Hinds 126 runs were added to the
score after two wickets had fallen
for 25 runs. ke scored 128
and Hinds 66. Rangers at the
drawing of stumps had scored 275
for the loss of 6 wickets.

Results of other games in the
City are:—

St. Matthias vs, Evergreen.

Evergréen 78. Daniel 6—18.

St. Matthias 100. White 32.

Petroleum Marketing vs.
Telephone.

Petroleum Marketing 114. Scan-
tlebury 33. Goddard 4 for 46. Tel-
ephone 34—0.

Surrey KeepsLead



In County Cricket

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, June 27.

Coming from behind in splendid fashion to beat Hamp-
shire, Surrey maintained their 20 points lead in the County
Championship race. Théy now have 116 points and are

the only unbeaten county.

A century by their open-

ing batsman young David Fletcher who shared in the first
wicket ee of 79 with Eric Bedser, paved the way

for their victory

Despite some
the veteran off spinner Torn
Goddard who was persuaded from
retirement in his
year, o
declare and force a victory over
Gloucester who collapsed on a
wearing pitch when set 222 in
three hours. This victory keeps
Middlesex in the second place.

Lancashire lost their unbeaten
record at Trentbridge but ar¢
still in fourth place with 76 points
—four points behind Yorkshire.

Cambridge captain David Shep-
pard made his highest score in
first class cricket in the univer-
sity’s six-wieket victory over
Worcester, He batted 4 hours ana
35 minutes for an undefeated
239—his highest three-figure in-
nings for the season. It is also
the joint highest individual s¢ore,
equaliing 239 made earlier this
month by W. J. Edrich for Mid-
dlesex against Oxford.

Scoreboard

M.C.C, beat Oxford University
by 140 runs; M.C.C. 389 for seven
declared and 215 for 4 declared.
Oxford 325 and 139.

Glamorgan beat Northants by
seven wickets—Northants 213 and
186; Muncer 7 for 35, Glamor-
gan 263 and 140 for three.

Middlesex beat Gloucester by
71 runs, Middlesex 294 for 7 de-
clared and 252 for 6 declared;
Goddard 5 for 63, Gloucester
331 for 5 declared and 144.

Notts beat Lancashire by 47
runs; Notts 271 and 202 for 9 de-
clared; Tattersall 6 for 68, Lan-
cashire 210 and 216.

Somerset beat Warwick by 99.
runs; Somerset 247 and 232 for
8 declared Warwick 195 and 185.

Surrey beat Hampshire by five
wickets; Hampshire 151 and 260;
Surrey 137 and 278 for 5; Fletcher
123.

Leicester beat Sussex by 62
runs; Leicester 325 and 81, Sussex
190 and 154; Jackson 6 for 58.

Cambridge beat Worcester by
six wickets; Worcester 295 and
262 for 6 declared; Cambridge
185 and 376 for 4; Sheppard 239
not out,

Scotland vs. Yorkshire, match

drawn; Scotland 381 for 9 de- Th

clared and 107, Wood 8 for 45,
Yorkshire 292 and 116 for 6.

y five wickets.
fine bowling by —-———

First Seeds
Knocked Out

(From OwF Own Correspondent)
By DENNIS HART

LONDON, June 47.

Seeded players clashed for the
first time in the Men’s Singles at
Wimbledon today. In two all-
American battles Herbie Flam
beat Gardner Mulloy 6—4; 7—5;
6—1 and Vic Seixas beat Budge
ere champion, 7—5; 4—6;

> (—d,

These are the only seeds to be
knocked out since the first day
of the tournament but today many
of the others had to fight hard for
victory.

Made to fight hardest of all
was Maureen Connolly 17-year-
old American champion and one
of the most glamourised stars
ever to grace the centre court.
She beat Susan Partridge, 21-year-
old British Wightman Cup player
6—3; 5—7; 7—5.

Miss Connolly won the first set
fairly comfortably. But then Miss
Partridge after losing the first twe
games of the second, abandoned
hard hitting tactics and adopted
slower ones used so successfully
against Miss Connolly by Mrs.
Jean Walker-Smith the only Brit-
ish woman who had previously
taken a set from her.

The change in tactics brought
its immediate reward. Miss Part-
ridge won four of the next five
games and took the set 7-5. Had
the British player been a little
steadier in the third set then she
und not the American would have
entered the last eight.

Doris Hart, holder, was also
taken to three sets before beat-
ing Mrs. J. Wipplinger of South
Africa 6—4, 4—6; 6—3 and had
to work hard for victory.

Louise Brough former _ title
holder had a comfortable 6—2:
6—1 win over Australian Miss B.
Penrose.

In the Men’s Singles Jaroslav
Nrobny had a stiff strugele against
'7-vear-old Australian Lew Hod
before winning 6—3; 8—6: 6—3
e young Australian plaved »
strong attacking game and served
vith tremendous rower.



dropped
the Belgian, J. Brichant, but won



THE WEATHER
REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: nil
Total Rainfall for month to
date: 444 ins
Highest Temperature: 86.0 °F
Lowest Temperature: 76.5 °F
Wind Velocity: 14 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.019,
(3 p.m.) 29.963
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.46 a.m.
Sunset: 6.15 p.m.
Moon: New, June 22
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Tide: 7.10 a.m., 8.09

p.m.
Low Tide: 1.07 a.m. 1.29 p.m.





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

Annual General Meeting,
Sanitary Inspectors’ Asso-

ciation, Queen’s Park—1.15

p.m.
First, Intermediate and Sec-
ond Division Cricket, vari-

ous grounds—1.30 p.m.



Frank Sedgeman, the favourite,
struck his best form and comfort-
ably defeated his fellow Austra-
jian Don Candy 6—2; 6—1; 6—;
in a match which lasted less than
40 minutes.

Reigning champion Dick Savitt
beating

nine games in

in three sets 6—3; 6—3; 6—3.

South r
Sturgess was taken to five sets by
G, Golden of Americ:
siing 4—6; 6—-3; 6-

African champion

before




ALWAYS
AHEAD !!

Attractive

Large Brim

Eric
Bound

> win
; 7—9; 6—4.





SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1952





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YESTERDAY’S RESULTS i" thick, 4’, x 8’, 9’, 10’, 12°

Ladies Singles , z

Miss E, Worme beat Miss R.
Hudson 10—8; 6—1.
Miss M. Wood beat Mrs, P.
Patterson 6—4; 6—3,
Men’s Singles
Mr. L. St. Hill beat Mr. A.
Crichlow 6—1, 6—0,
Mr. J, D. Trimmingham beat
Mr. M. DeVerteuil 6—1, 6—0.
Mr. C, B, Sisnett beat Mr. D.
MacPhail 6—3, 7-—5,
TO-DAY’S FIXTURES
Ladies’ Doubles
Miss L. Branch and Miss P.
EPPE se. Mees. 4. Connell anit’ Mrs. @ TURNALL ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS
Miss D, Wood and Miss G. Pil-
grim vs. Miss M. Wood and Miss
R. Hudson.
Men’s Doubles
Mr. J, H. C. Edghill and Mr.
C, B. Sisnett vs. Mr. A. M. Wilson
and Mr. J, C. King.
Mixed Doubles
Mr, & Mrs. R, S. Bancroft vs.
Mr. M. deVerteuil and Mrs, K. A.
Knaggs.

Sa COT ME OUT FOR YOUR REFERENCE 22 er==

GIGANTIC
® FAMILY

THIS IS NO CLEARANCE SALE! MOST OF THE LINES
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© PLYWOOD SHEETS
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3/16” thick, 4 x 8’, 3’ x 7’ |



Subscriber brought to and accepted by the Coe .
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to any person who brings in twenty-five New Subscrib-
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From TWO-DAY. 28th June
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to Accommodate Thousands of

















MAJOR ATTRACTION BARGAIN HUNTERS |
ke oe = "
, Sa ee ee oe PRERBI SS sh * permmcomey POOP EERE Se ts Se a Re nt, Oe
f . . Z : oe -
LADIES | LADIES (Contd.) GENTS HOUSEHOLD CHILDREN :
\doitbiee cabaret oteetaiceei Lo aa ests cts ds
COTTON PRINTS. BRASSIERES. ; ; * . ea erates ; ; F
A Huge Selection, Big assortment from U.K. LAWATCURE ] 16 i wine very Sere | Khaki Dena tae Cotton ‘ean aa bade io wae “eae tone th
__ 38, Be, and Te. Framoe and U.S.A. $7.50. 69e. and 79¢. Ee oom, | Rayon and Silk. $1.29 up. $1.29, $1.33 and $1.46. 2 for $8.00. =f
Deer eS. _FUSETTE, © | VEST: 98c. and $1.20. we OILCLOTH STRAW MATS BOYS’ PULLOVERS v
HF In_10 Varieties and Shades. SATIN. All Shades, Qualities and All Sizes ug Whlaboel Linn 100) Quaticies, $1.27. In Bedroom and Drawing 78e up. '
72e., 85e., and $1.12 36 in, wide. Soft Quality. Widths. nue GENTS’ SOCKS. fae SES Roden Sikes. Cangas
SHOT TAFFETAS 62 cents, S%e. and 59¢. Pe ee ee, eee a a GENTS’ PARSON GREY. ; BLANKETS. : 80c., 90c., and $1.04. sory =
5.. - eerie Bo | ‘or 00. uovely y ang 3 .
Charming Shades. | EMBROIDER ANGLAISE BAGS. eee ero Leola er ee ee CRETONNES. : é |
99 cents. . | White, Pink and Blue, A vast variety aa attractive! Ul ae. GENTS’ WATCHES. | JOHN WHITE Single $1.98 97 in. wide —. 48 in. wide.| CHILDREN’S RUBBER
NYLONS $2.08. in Qualities as in Prices. | - ae Reliable Vries, Watches, SHOES. Medium . $2.98 790. and $1.32 ra ae
NYLONS. - - a Ss HANDKERCHIEFS. -22, 10 per cent. off. ‘ 4
51 Gauge. | MIAMI LINEN. | oo ; a av ye ae * - - vie “2 MOSQUITO NETS. tah antinori
$1.12 and $1.39 $1.08. Plain ‘and Striped. |” Sidon a tine | Geoa Guality All Wool Worsted BEING ROOM, RUGS Ready -annde. saa
CALICO. ~ RAYON PONGEE. 48 in. wide. | Ladies and Girls. HANDHERCHIEFS | TWEED PINSTRIPE. $3.48, Medium $¢.38 D.
36 in. wide. 59 cents. 59 cents, 99 cents. Se., 15e,, and 20c. 4 for $1.00. 56 in. my = Brown. SEDSPaRADS Large $7.2 ——
WHITE SHARKSKIN BROCADE SILK TROPICAL SUITING. = 4 Single ca ee ae : TOWELS. CADETS SHOES
m in. wide. 36 in. wide. Grey, Brown and Blue. TROPICAL PINSTRIPE Double $5.15 Wash py 37e. ee sees
\ Best in Town. 65 cents. $2.62. 56 in. wide, — 5 Alluring Shades. Face Sie. |roys! * i
$1.39 and $1.98. en . . $2.80, $3.29, and $3.49. Bath 78e. TOYS !!
PRINTED SPUNS. SPORT TWEED ee BED SHEETS Bath 91e. A loadful of them rE
WHITE ORGANDY. 36 in. wide. 56 in. ........ $5.20. GENTS' VESTS Single and Double, Bath $1.30 at Reduced Prices, ; 1
« Superior Quality. 7c, 940, 96a, and $1.08. Latest Fashion. 3 for $1.00. $4.01 and $6.21. BRAD f
69 cents. ton mw - sve? > *
DIAL 3466 spect SILK SHANTUNG CREAM GENTS’ RIBBED LUNCH BAGS. KERCHIEFS. &
Pri W e r 2 ey CHILDREN’S PANTIES. Smart Colours. FLANNEL SERGE JOCKEY PANTS. Convenient Size. Colourful, TRAVEL BAGS.
rince Wm. Henry St. - 6, 46, 53 Swan St. 3%c, up. 36 in. wide . $1.02 $4.38, $3.47. 72 cents. . $3.58 and $4.58. 92c. $11.35
s ‘ SSA ISD. NP ML I A eh RECS” A RNR aR GAS Se RAMEE RRR NTE ATES ROE ts
{ i ;

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PAGE 1

f.V.i EIGHT BABBADOS ADVOCATE SATVRDAY. Jl-NK i*. 152 Know Your Cricket Laws 13, 14 & IS .mportant lawi corn* up for ducuhkioa today and uww are—lnnine>. Following Inning*, turn IMtUraiions. UH 13—THE INNINGS Each aide has two Inning*. taken iMmuMb. esves* In the Mar provided for In Law 14 twfUrh deal* with the 'silo* •a*.") Tbr thole* of Innings snsll be derided h* |osiiu an Uir field "' P*> %  The Notes to thai law n-guir-that ih. eaptaln* ahoeld tees fat kudnit not lsler than tifteeii minute* before th. tlsse sareed %  pan for play lo iUn Toatiog Thiuoo* not mo.in mat if ihc Baaajdn dues not arrive on lu.ie that mere should be no tossing and that hia team should thereto, tbe penaliaod. I have already mentioned in this aeries of art, la in dealing with Law 1 of tingame that if a captain is not available at the time, a deputy must act for him to deal promptly with points arising; from any of the Laws. The caplsins are instructed that they should lose for Innings not ltr than fifteen minutes before the time agreed upon for play lo atart. The captain that wins the to..s la not allowed to alter hi> decision to bat or Held once it has been n ot Hi i*. i to the opposing captain. \h.-i in Derisions I have known oi an instance In a first class game in which CJDptain having won t'., having then noticed thai the raid %VBl setting decided to change his decision after 'having told the oppoMiix captain that he would bat. There was inu.h argument Is he 111211(114 that he could alter hi* decision M long H the unplres had not yet takan th m got away with It, but draw this Law to the attention nf other would-be Lew breakers. However. I must point out hart that the toss can take place at any time, but the winner can delay his decision to bat or field until 15 minutes before play b due to start. LAW 14—FOLLOWING INNINGS The aide which beta tint and lead* by I Mi runa In a match ul three day* or more, by lie runs In a two-day match and 75 raas In a seas-day match ahall hav the option of requiring the othr side lo feHew their innings This is very gtraightforwatd. One additional bit of information ib that In Australia the lead necessary to enforce u follow-i n m a match lasting three day* or more u 200 runa. LAW I —DECT-ARATTON The raftsln o/ the bwttlng aide mar declare an Innings eloaed in a match of three day* er mere, at any time en the areeisd and •.iir.-cc.iiinclaya: In a two-day match, at any time but on the Ant day net later than ene hour and forty minute, before the hour .ureed et fee drawing of stump*; in a saw-day aamtah at any tune. This rule has occasioned some doubt with regard to two-day grmes. It Is eaily explained i it ta borne in mind the fact that if.rule regarding a declaration oi. the first day of a two-day g. me applies to both sidea. For example — Lcoward bats flrit iii.ainst Windward and is out for 7'runs; if Windward d) 'lielare. it must be done at least ona hour and forty minutes before the close of play. Interval* If a side declares its innings during :iio luncheon interval. II must do io within fifteen minutes after the commencement of such Interval, otherwise an ixtra seven minutes must be .'.llowed for rolling. If a side on the other hand declares its innings closed in tin' morning before play coinm.iu .:i must do *o in sufneient titnr to anabla ettsstr side to choose the Miller it plates, "t her wise an extra seven minules will be allowed for raHkhj. II must be remembered that -i 'I.-.I r..lion of first Innings does not preclude a W C Ond Innings. For the purpose-, of record '" .st.iting the resulls of .. match an innings declare-) at an end is regarded n s completed and the victory, if accomplished, Is in runs and not by wickets. Sports Window To-night first Dlviakws BaeketbaU mau-ru-a at the v M P.c. are Piratea varsue Master*. HUh School and HanrlMii ( ollege veraus I ortreaa Play start* at 7 :io p.m. The Barbedee Rifle Assertslion will have a aheet at the Government Rifle Range to-day at 12.3* p.m. /-/ Mr. njllllaTl Second Series Starts Today The seeono %  erMa of Kir'. Division crktfcot matches will stait to-day, June 2D There are ff ur matches being played in thi;. Uiviaion and the fixtures arcLodge vs. Spartan at Lodgy. Pickwick vs. Police ,.t the Oval, Empire v. Wanderers at IlaiiK Hall, and College vs. Carlton at College. All Intermediate and Second Division matches in the esssjBs] Belies will be concluded today. Tile Intermediate matches are: Police vs. Spartan at the Park Carlton v s Pickwick at Carlton. Windward vs. Combermere at Windward. Regiment vs. Wanderers at Garrison, Mental Hospital v*. Empire at Black Hock ..nd Cable A Wireless v* Y.M.PC. at Hoarded Hall. ThtSecond l>t vision matches W.n.irn. Pickwick at the Bay. Combermere vs Lodge irt Combermere. V M.P.C. vs Empire ..t Heekies Road. Brdlston v*. College st Rrdiston, Leeward vs. Central at Fostera and Foundation vs. Windward at Foundation. Surrey Keeps Lead In County Cricket {From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. June 27. Coming from behind in splendid fashion to beat Hampshire, Surrey maintained their 20 points lead in the County Championship race. Thev now have 116 points and are the only unbeaten county. A century by their opening batsman young David Fletcher who shared in the Ant ticket part:irehip of 79 with Eric Bedser, paved the way for thaw victory by five wicket l> -.pile Bonn fine bowling by — First Seeds Knocked Out tr.e veteran off spinner Tom Goddard who wa* persuaded lWn retirement In his Mty-seco-.i year, Middlesex were able *o declare and force a victory over Gloucester who collapsed on a wearing pitch when set 222 in t'.ree hours Thla victory keei>s Middles** in the second place. Uneashlrc lost their unbent n record at Trent bridge but ai? ^ill in fourth place with 76 pou,: | -four points behind Yorkshir. Cambridge captain David Shei pard made hia highest scor* in Nrit class cricket In the univ. %  THE WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY Rainfall from Oodrinakm: ail Tetal Rainfall for month to date tit la* llih-t Taaperatur: aao T Leweat Tenser attire7tJ T Wind Talaelty I* mile, par hour BarosMter: (San) SO 01*. (t pta.) ssoas TO-DAY Sannae. 5.46 am anuuet. 6.1A p.ai. aaoon: Hew. Jnne H Llslitinf 7 00 pa. High Tidf 7.10 a.m., 8.0 pjn. Low Tide 107 a.m 1.39 p.m. Bv DENNIS MART LONDON. June tl. Seeded players clashed for the Unit time in the Men's Singlai at Wimbledon today. In two allAmcricnii biitle* Herbie Flam boai Gardner MulLoy — A; 7—3; %  —l -nd Vie Setxaa beat Budge sity's iix-wicket victory over ^|*' v '** champion. 7—3; 4—, •t 4 hours end ^5'_T' WHAT'S ON TODAY Pollcs Court*—10.00 a.m. Annaal Ocneral Meeting, bsiUUuy Iaapactors' AasoclaUon. QueenPark 11.'. p-m. rirst, Intermediata and Second Divuaou Cricket, van ous grounds 130 p.m. Worcester. He batted 4 houra ami frank Sedgan ---.T —.. m>B I^VIIVU i iibbii aim ii, _ -'-in oi-.iiiniiiiii, liti luviruiiti. 35 mlnuw (or an undrlealJ U .-J*T n ". ,he "'> %  "?* ""." ilrum hW ll lorm and com/ort:'3—hia hishaat thtee-nrurc Ink ?^'" M <" sin the flm d> ,. a ,„ his (cllow Aunrt.nm. to S. ~£TT51L ?, '''SSS*n"Tr %  Dur Cj,u *2; *-di "r" ; TU.joint h,^,! individual torur rishU; your obligation* are more important. CLARICE SCORES A CENTURY W Clark* of Ransssri opaoad %  'i. B.C L ..I % %  !, in tin.style. when tin Saturday he scored a %  I-I.HII. ..Ktiin-st Ilelleflfl'l Hi.!;mond. In a partnership with T Hinds 126 runs were added to the %  eon after two wickets had fallen for 25 runa. Clarke scored 128 and Hinds 60 Rangers at the drawing of slump* bad scored 17R r.ir the ion* of 6 wtafcau Results of other games in the City are:— St. Matthtaa va. Everireen. Evergreen 78. Daniel l> IB St. Matthias 100. White 32. Petroleum Marketuif vs. Telephone. PMroleum Marketing 114 Scantlebury 33. Goddard 4 for 4fl Telephone 34—0. Thcyll Do It Every Time Omcz FWRnes AKZ OCOO FORAIORALE — AWKE FOR BCT-TEr? (?Ei-*TlCeS BETn^EN CXEC4IT.VE6 AMD EMPlOYEES('OH. YEAH?) Scoreboard .M.C.C. beat Oxford University "-'*" to grace the centre court hy I to runa; M.C.C 381. fur seven She de.-it Suaan Pnrrridge. 2]-ve.uiieclared and 215 for 4 declared. olri BriUsh Wightman Cup plaver Oxford 325 and 1*9. 8—3; 8—7; 7—S. Glamorgan beat Northants by Miss Connolly won the first set BBVRB wickets—Northants 213 and '-" %  irly comfortably. But then Miss 188, Mum .-r 7 for 35, Glamorp ;"'tridi;c iifter losing the first twr wn 283 and 140 for three. tames of the second, abandoned Middlesex beat Gloucester by hard hililnit tacticand adopted. 71 runs. Middlesex 2t for 7 de* ,OWPr ""J* ""f* 1 ^ auccessfjillv dared and 252 for 8 declared. ,f x iL^Vu C SH n 2' y ? slS? Goddard 5 for 3 Oioucente, i Wa t"--Smlth thr .mlv Brl •m r„r iiu,!.^! „U ^! !" *^" irr l*h woman who had prevmuslv Mi ror o declared and 144. taken a nt f> !" .i her Notts beat Lancashire by 4/ Th, chang^n tactichrmjeht i*J 271 and 202 for 9 Hett^mmitafe rewn?H Mli P.^'! dared; TsttersaU 8 for 88. Lanridge won four of the next five cashire 210 and 6. g.imes and took the set 7—8. Had Somerset beat Warwick by M 'ho British plaver been a little, runs; Somerset 247 and 232 for s'f.idler in the third set then sh* 8 declared Warwick ISO and laa. and not the American would have Surrey beat Hampshire by five entered the last eieht. wickets; Hampshire 131 and 260; DorL* Hart, holder, was also Surrey 137 and 278 for 5; Fletcher '"I*''" '" 'hree sets before beat123. ''"* Mrs .'. Wipolinger of South I#icester beat Sussex by fiz A r '*-' "—4. *: •—3 ""i i runs; Leicester 325 and 81, Sussex 1 "_ wnr t hard for vlcforv. "Jl^t'^ 8 ho^Xd B ? u cliforr;: S; .i^ssss. sKreaSirsr^ feu? *~ A vMtaUm M,M B fA tOT f,a d f Cll r d ; fc C8n ^r^^ ,n th %  *.'* ShitliN Jaroslav IBS and 378 for 4. Sheppard 230 D-ohnv had a stiff-rueele nr^-nst n \ " %  7-vear-old Auetrnllan Um II"H Scotland vs. Yorkshire, mat--h K*fore winnlne B—1: 8— I rirawn; Scotland 381 for • deTho eoUBg Au-tr'.t!nn n" susj lared and 107. Wood 8 for 13. e-rong n'taekln* ^mand asnss] Yorkshire 292 and 118 for 8 Royal Barbados Yacht Club Tennis Tournament YBSTERDAT'8 RESULTS Ladlea Slnilea Miss E. Worme beat Miss R. Hudson inH. a—i. Miss M Wood beat Mrs. P Patterson 8—4; 8-4. Men'a Slncles Mr. 1. St. Hill beat Mr. A. Crichlow 8—1, 6—0. Mr. J. D Trimmingham beat Mr. M. DeVcrteuil 8—1, 8—0. Mr. C. B. Slsnett beat Mr, I). MaePhail —3, 7—5. TO-DAY'S MMli.'is Laenee* Doables Miss L. Branch and Miss P. King vs. Mrs. J Connell ..-( Mrs. (\ Skinner. Miss D. Wood and Miss G. Pilgrim vs. Miss M. Wood and Miss R. Hudson. Men's HMUn Mr. J. H. C. Edghkll and Mr. C. B. Sisnett vs. Mr A. M Wilson nnd Mr. J. C. King. Mixed Double* Mr. ft Mrs. R. S. Bancroft vs. Mr. M. deVerteull and Mrs. K. A Knaggs. t r"lTiend oi| < "ou'er. I* 'ook •11 -of Dmhnv's xkllful tacticti _.U 6—3; 6—3; 6—3. South African ehaUnDlon Irt' ... %  veaetat O, Golden of America before v'ita| 48; 6—1; 6 1; 7—0; CLUB MDHGAIV Far a fftnul I inn' Priced at $7.87 *nd $8.00 each Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Slreel Phone • I Mil X INSULATING WA1XROARI) -III I is |" thick. V. x 8*. 9', I0\ 12• WAI.LBOARli MOULDING i lat cmriag juim) • STANDAKU 1IARDBOAKI) BHatBTS I" thick. A' x (P. a-. IIV • 'HMPSSS1I HARDBOARD SHEETS H" thick. 4' 6'. 8' ** K.TW00O SIIKETS ',thick. .' •. %  x V 3 IBmirk. 4x 8-. 3' x V • TURNALL ASBESTOS Hlil.li SHEETS l/ie* thick V x V ALL THESE BLILDINO BOARDS ABE. TliEATEIl TO RESIST THE ATTACK Or WOOD ANTS AND OTHER TERMITES Phon. 42(17 Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. New Loveliness For You mi PILHIILIII: sinr Follow this Simple Beauty Plan A Waah row Ian %  %  raln*,ll* a Soap STtMa, for M Mccnda nsinat* Mfh v r*lnMtl*a**Mli.li.*a>|)>laihM RIHMI *D* ihlf J lunM a day tt II dars. %  Thli iltantlnd iii.iH..> hilnili ror akin PafmollT'f laU UMMHrlnt BBBSV PA For hath and shower, get che thnlty Bjth Sue Pal motive DOCTORS PROVED PALMOLIVE S BEAUTY> RBULTS •~~*IIT MK 1Hr FOn VOVn HE.FICHIC.XrE*>*REDIFFUSI0N Offers a Commission of $1.50 in CASH for every New Subscriber brought to and accepted by the Company. KIttHI FUSION will pay in addition a bonus of $25.00 lo any person who brings In twenty-five New Subscrib era in one Calendar month who are accepted by the Company. rtsvee alway* a supply of Recommendation Forma ready THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE KKDIKFUSION :-: Trafalgar Street. GIGANTIC FAMILY CLEARANCE SALE! MOST OF THE LINES TO-DAY, June ARE AS FRESH AS MORNING DEW BUT UNBELIEVABLY LOW PRICES. THAT IS THE MAJOR ATTRACTION. I.AaklliS COTTON PRINTS A tluir Seleellaii. 3s*.. etc.. and lie. CREPES. In nt vaWMttai and BJaggjaj Tie.. B5c.. and SI 12 SHOT TAKFirrAK ( II.UM.HI, Shade*. •a rents. NYLONS M .. i II nisi 12 and Si 39 CALICO 3fi in. wide. 59 cenU. HRASS1EKES Itlr is..irlin.-in linn I K I (,". and I.S.A 0r. and He. SATIN H In. wide. Sort Quslli). •2 cents, EMBROIDER ANOL \1->I While. I'ink and Blue S2 • MIAMI LINEN. Sl.ag. RAYON PONGEE 5> rents. THMI BROS. DIAL 3416. Prime VYm. HBitry Si., 6, 4B, 53 Swau St. *1T' —HI -?, Our Doors will be wide Open to Accommodate Thousands of BARGAIN HUNTERS i Aims noniii.i I.AOIES' WRIST "Milll. 17.30. FTJIETTE. All Shade*. QyalUlea and Brassssa, 51c. and B9c. BAGS K <*M varletjr aa atlrsetlve in Quslltlea as In Prior. JERSEY n .HI and Striped 4B In. wMe. M rents. VUIITE SIIARKSKrN 36 In wide. Be*t In Town St 39 and SI tS. U-HaTC ORGANDY Superior Qualltv t* cents CHILDREN* PANTIES 37c. BB> SPIN SILK Jti In. ulde Hie. and 19r. VESTS All Slaes and CoUurv See. and : %  ". CLOTH I MBRELLAS. 7le. II VNDKEKCIIIEES A • er wide vartet>. • it..-, ,v Linen. I. .dies and Olria. lie* 15e.. and t*e PHOCADE SILK 3 In. ..Ide U eesrta. PIIIN'TED SPCNS. 36 In. wide. 72c. W4c 96a. snd Sl.at. SILK SHANTT'NG Smart Celsmrs. 26 in. wide II It I.I VIS Ver* Heavy KHAKI DRILL. Limited Quantity. *** %  and Sl-20. QKHttf SOCKS Rayon and Cotton. 3 pairs for SI Oil 0NTS' WATCHES Krll.i.ir Wrlat Hatches IS M. Good Quality IIAVDi PRCHIEFS t fi <1 M TROPIC.A1. SITTING. Grey. Brown and Bine St 2. M'ORT TWEED 56 In. ss.ta Latest Paahlen. CREAM ELANNF1. SERGE St 3R. S3 47 SHIRTS Khaki. Dress. Spun ct(i.n Rayon and "-ilk. Real Knock down Prleea 1001 Qualities. GENTS* PARSON GREY II II JOHN WHITE SHOES 16 per cent. off. Ml Wool Worsted rwno IINSTKIPE 56 In. Navy and Brown 19 SO. TROPICAL PINSTRIPE 56 In. wide. STM. SS.29. and S3.4. r.r NTS VEST3 for SI M. 0BNT8< RIBBEIl JOCKEY PANTS. 72 cents., swasaassaaaasasaV Jna'Was.BaU JsW T\HI.I 0\ I I Pl.i.Iii ones II 29 U. tUl.CMtTH si n. III. \NKETLo. elv Quallu i CoUauw. Slnle SI ta Medium 91 M BEDROOM AND DRAW INO ROOM Ifi ( %  < S3.4S BEDSPREADS sinde SI IS. Double S5.I5 I Allarlnc Shades. HU SHEETS BOnfjIe Jnd Doshlr S4.01 and 16.21. i ( mm BAGS. ('onvrnlent | S3.5S and S4.5R. TAPESTRY (UTH. IIn. wide. SL29. S1.33 and SI.46. STRAW MATS In Bedroom and Drswinc Kiiom Sire*. lr0r., snd SI 04. CRETONNES. 21 In. wide 49 In, wide 7te. snd SI.32 MOSQITTO NETS. Resdv made. Medium S6 30 Larae 17 24 TOWTXS. Waah Me. Face S7e Ii .th 78e. Itti, 91r Bath %\ 36 III \n KERCHIEIs (oleurfDl 92c. mi mil \ BOYS' FANCY SHIRTS \ snorted Coloars 2 fee S3 M. BOYS' PI LI OVERS BOYS' VESTS. %  • %  %  < each. CHILDREN-* R1-BRER SANDALS 34e. a pair. GIRLS STRAW II4.TS 42 i .Mil„;, HiinnrNs SIIOI i 10 per rent. olT. TOYS i TOYS I A Inartful of them t Redneed Prices, TRAVEL RAG*. SUSS



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATI SATURDAY. JUS! 1 I fiaJub Calling M'. | | || HM< MD n Ex.tUUVi n I Trinidad in. w. r. ...i or ihf onnection Ho was accomt, and ||M3 -ill Few days staying at How Mi. Ri.hmoml has be icvciil ously. but •niio for hi* wife. Barbados lo be ..ftcr the pell tiny had in New YOI-K i Canadian Dren Designer vnim %  I dress designer of Montreal.^ ti made a,, ..;iana. is now in a Barbados lor about tv... waafesf holiday She an dav bv R.W.I A. and U staying at the H.MlK' Hntcl. Off to B.C. yesterday by B.W.I.A. wax Mis* Oliv. Husbands. Charge Nurse of the Barbados General Hospital, -fluis on %  mo*.th'i -Inch she will ha spci ding at West Bank, a* the guest or Mr. and Mrs Milton Oul ridge Also leaving by 1 tutnlv rnr .i hoi n Bnl Guiana wa, Mr Ihirnley Wiggins :. Stu.' B away for about thre< I M BY THE WAY ... a y **kcmbm With Internationa Aeradio y|R. M. TASCMER. oper..-. Branch < diu (Caribbean cently been seconded to the Barbados branch. He is slaying at Graeme Hall TaVraet with bit wife and (wo children Another officer seconded here W HILE the cirrus performers were playing the fool in drawing-room. the flamboyant Wuawall arrived in person Sweeping the Mom with his hat. and bowing with hi* hand on hti heart, he said In a rich baritone. Have I the honour help li if the carriages art rotten \nth au. and -M-gleef "I icaan'i btamiiu you, driver." 'Then hasp your filly nuMith *hui Ih> InufiUd orphan flSS WHACKSTRAW. secreLISTENING HOURS .. Jt'NI M .rgc of the St I la r p !" rriJii^ TSSUU %  nnony. of which group Mr. of International A....of addressing La Belle oula Wrftcn lB onf of the most tiresoma •> Law, rlbbean) Lid.. has re"*.*** "* !" '^£L, M d m £ members, arrived for lunch just J~-J . ^^^,1^1 i .,_ a ,,. hows tricks? Colonel what s ~ r„ 0 ,-ii had admitted his dc. how "ooking?" Then with an atrocious ink. be cried. "Zabbie, I'll bet you've forgotten how to strike a Qur kind ..I vrople you mu JJSwi-iJL % %  ,„ lth." ..id w u wril. "Can SfiS* lETSivc .he Mill balance a ilai> of port JiV !" 1 g.gCg .r-jwit. said the Colonel frigidly. Mis. Vrl^nd ald Mm Wretrl K&^^ Bt rneln^boutX' bearded fidgeted with her girdle Hup. . Oh-ha-ha." .aid the tary of the Friends of World 4 m ^ N ^, t „ j^ o.,,, „,. hleh group Mrs. rh-*. is %  B c NMU>I Orcnara. LJH T-.Ml 8 U CHrhat. a illoiial Jail Concert. *t Done* Wugwell had admitted his de£nki. Hm oo .nut. s's aporti feat and was about lo take his Hound-Up and rfoarammr Para**, Well." he said. "I'm sorry *,• "!*• Nw. '• HM Baa* fr-n you wont take on the bearded company is Mr. senior Operator malning for an Haying Guest House Worthing. WUll m ,'ho will be rei ideffnlte period, i il Waten U.S. Medico D 1 : My dear, we're sfmpfv MUM at Lancelots getting a fc'itahfftood. but V"u know / shall never be u(j (o fltii* uf w as a tadi//'* \ Spent a Week L EAVING for Canada on Thursday morning by T C A. were Miss Margaret Hovey ami Mis* Katberfna McMater. who pan down for a week's holiday stayBnli&h i"g t the Marine Hotel Both employees with TC.A.. MIM Hovey I* attached to the Montreal Office, while Miss MeMaster is a Secretary in the Chiiago Office Mr. H. C. B. Humphrya. a Soliived old pal." flinched and "Olive-oil. icd Wugwell, as An old Wretch. -Whs! Spent A Month M R ERIC WIGHT. .Salesman or -Messrs Booker BfOfc, cftOf Of British G urn, returned lo BrlUah hPrr on ThlinK)a Guiana ycstcflay by B.W.I.A arter *pendini; a month's holida* Il "Shirley'. Hastings ng by T.C.A. from Trinidad intranslt for Canada where he has gone for a holiday. M On Caribbean Tour AKINd %  tour of the Caribm JTR I Ml | Ml Kenm-th Colin. ]V1 On Caribbean Tour GEORGE ROBINS. Proprietor of Messrs George and Mrs George Coleman 'of New York, returned home Thursday morning by B W I.A. via Antigua and Puerto Rico after spending two weeks' holiday staying at Paradise Beach Club A Surgical Resident of the Roosevelt Hospital in New York. Dr Coleman said thai ral Hospital and was impressed by what he had seen at the Institution. This was the Colemans first v.wt to Barbados. They had a very pleasant slay and were looking forward to returning soon again. Vitited Relative* M R. K. D. JOHNSON, a Barbadian resident In Canada. ratvnwd on Thursday fcy T.C-A., after spending two weeks' hollda\ parei.is. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Johnson of "Seaslon." Hastings. He Is employed with the Y.M.C.A., in Montreal. Secretary B.W.I.S.A M R KEITH McCOWAN. Secretary of the British West Indus Sugar Association with headquarters In Trinidad, returned home on Thursday night by R W I.A. after paying a short visit here on business. He was staying at the Marine Hotel and} lasses, said Wugwell I . lUn f,,ri< in th* winter." hf N-1. 1 41 BporM Rkdlo Nvwrarl. %  I" rtadia Thaatre. %  Aceora-an Mum v u v %  rnni*. w .: It 10 \e* T* k )• it Mu.ir Mag. !0 st Virirtv rinnir*. t+a-aa • %  •• &f • &f FURNISH TO-DAY I IT'S MOXIV-aAVIKO DAT' am.t*oi. HHII. Spimam, Lath*. Cradtaa, rVai U*rdroDri. Ctaaala of %  l>ra<*ti<. WAtn.i.ixta NItM I TABLEB to, Pifona. Kucha" a lmttr.i u*. UiMit. W*ifoi a *a Troll*T. aid-boardi Chun KIU-H-T. a —drnoii rihi-Mi Ununc Can S> up DRAWING NOOH yVRNITUH*. %  •• rr-inaH Ironlnf A IjundmiX brd>. Beneha*. OBV and *fn NooU m Wood nd R-h. Rope Mate 11 up ,%  DWlTTjble.j.'ra /* ^ SOIN I — %  nrtil -III b. ..... i > % %  Bam* Xlll hr clMfd t If Qu Company-! Odlc. Bay Bbael an)dab*e*n> •am • %  p IN ith axcapUon Balurday vhol* dJ HM Ham to II m o'clock dail> %  .•,'.•.-.'.'.',*.'.'.-.'.-.-. .'.-*-,-.'.' €411 II swallowing a football. %  -in!,i'hinmfwmupmmU o o o o o o o the Colonel heartily. "An orphan with ii beard, if you get me Frightful bad luck." Miss Whaekstraw mused deeply. "Wat that nils of tin u'hlch are such a f fure o/ rhe shot*'. Modern dredytiii; mefhod* hot'e made these Ihinps fool-proof. Theu are used ir the up-to-date CostlevTo-v laundry, tehtrh closes for o month next Wednesday. I T is courteous." writes a contemporary thinker, "to thank th. engine-driver at the end of a journey." "Trianl.you to much, drtuer. A And you must be a complete fool very pleasant mn." "Not for me. 1/ you enjoyed belno rattled and banged along Ilfce ••-'" u-ell, I admit Utere forfable moments." the devil don't you CROSSWORD gu-shaped orphan's son?" the asked Back to Trinided L EAVING for Trinidad Thur -t J A Hobins and Co.. Export Menhants Phillips ajid Co. Ltd. of Rirmingof Birmingham, left for Dominica bun. Kirghind. makers of UM on Thursday bv B.C. Alr'ays Phillips Ueycle. He spent five alter spending ten days here on days here staying at the Hotel business. He was staying at the *-* Thursday by B.W.I.A.. was Royal and left yesterday by Hotel Roval. Mrs. Baer. an American ciliren BWIA. for British Guiana. Mr. Robins who is on a tour of n w resident in Port-of-Spam Mr Collins who has already the Caribbean, covered Jamaica. Sh spent a week's holid iy here visited Venezuela and Trinidad British Guiana and Trinidad bestaying nt Abbeville Guest House, will go from British Guiana to fnre coming here. He expects to South and Central America before \ vave Dominica on July 5 by thi returning to the U.K. towards the end of November. Viaited Native Land Jriierprefci the U.K. Ml back to #oi thing. After Seven Weeks On Viiit to Canada M RS. TERRENCE REECE rctun M'l ied to Canadn on Thursday by T-C.A. after spendinu MISS NOR AH MORRISON, | seven weeks' holiday with her Canadian from Montreal who husband's parents. Mr. and Mrr. vr here for a holiday and S.ilnev Recce of "Knowlton". has spent the past two years stayNaw ijardens. She WAS nceomn inlug at Welches. Christ Church, left ied by her little daughter. Peggy on Thursday morning by T.C.A. Her husband who WU over here on a two-month visit to her home, for n month, left about thi Her brother-in-law and lister, week* tgO to resume his duties as •HMt is an Accountant of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Chonler who Technician with the Canadian Hi WjS".inesa Mutual Insurance came pver with her are remainNvion .1 Telegraph Company In 1 *"" nl ing. Toronto. II Jones of 1 Toronto who patd | tlvtni; vliit of three weeks to tb Britlih Ounu i Ftan M A itni i of | ,'returned ta Canada on %  < Mrr spending three.'diiys in Barbados. They BFtag at the Maine HOW tie. mum it) xa envied are tho "^stock-size Neither too "> addition to this, I plump nor too thin, Ihcv can slip into any frock that takes r *<'otnmendi a few early did just walk out in it. Not for them the dis**"r Ufe may "be! These' npiMMntiiipnt nt henrinK. "Sorry, iiuuiain. we have nothing advisable, especially if :— %  1 I' 1 -—, 1 %  T~ %  I fl 1 i* 1 14 i 1 I Bring lorwaid. uti 7. Hu ins oil et 'tii V. 1'iiuc uaiua a drain oirt Ui U ->c.i i JI A %  •' it Mi *' %  absu.uie. ll H -....> II IS PoldM ra*lr tor dearturi o Arab.. Ill UI rnlrru.iiim.ii! I | u Ueliint <> A3 tt liM been caaC rJt JI \ iiii-.i -... ,• %  .. in K.i.1mrr i i 3ft dwell. (?i II i vt II I Null) li a It I'll)"' i a I t uuiiuncend. ... II: tl Occasion ifti • Neckwear 131 w Si-vrted b> merit? ITI 10 suants Vi €*t lrf — %  :,ir, DBS oiuv in trie biBics. ii 1*. U* the rfvp.-u> ubiloual). (SI IB A aaliv drop, tsi la Mile munUi icy. ! %  30 Onl* one of a Mm HI Much t:i bj envied are tho "stock-size". Neither too '" addition to this, I strongly %  rly morning how active these are still Iy if you want > fit you." to sWm any special part of Ihe To lose Wight or to gain it? drink made with milk last thing ^dy. If, for instance, you show Wbtcta II more difnailt? Generalat night; a glass of milk stout with ''K" 9 ot tho middle-aged ipread. Iy speaking, I would say to twin lunch or dinner, plenty salad oil y"" wl flnd %  rolling movaman. • to be underweight is largeon green salads, all Ihese help to the quickest way of dispersing natter Of trmiieniment. "So build up the body and the nervous L,e flnt "" th noor *>n your back. i* rarely said of a rtystem holding the arms crossed and ;it plump woman As u rule it apA uenernl compUint or th c too''B ht %  "*'" to yc "" body Roll he thin type; someone who thins is that 'it shows in thc face.' uVcr to ,no ,e slue """I yo" r is nervy and on wires'. Full of This Is true, ond If ihe drawn look elbow reiLs on lhe a r lhe rethla type rushes around, is to be avoided, care must be P* 01 the movement to the right i inj avtn Seat which taken to nourish the skin well with 5ldc without any pause Iwlween otherwiaa be put on. "How a good skin Tood. Dally massage nv movement* Do this about lucky", nay the plump ones. night and morning is the best twenty limes. tnsuiancr for keeping It voung. >highs ore your trouble, tr>' lo tK> angular, csFor hollow under eves, the bet ,h, exerx iae and mako up your a iiniwi older, la not treatment is a special eye cream mintX lo d o regularly, lue flat 1 ictive, but decidedly worked in with very gentle "n y our DBck on ,h *' l or Keep niasaage, starting In the middle lh *' '"W •*"* %  the knees, bring WeU, .in down for a mluuto, put of the forehead, out to the tern"* right leg aero* as far as poayour DM up. and listen while I |>le>s, and in uiulcrnealh Ihe no>v s,blp and ,r >' to ,ouch ,nc floo, tell %  • % %  "--! %  %  t one of the world'* lh c left side. Revenk' thc most f-ifUVB* beauty ex|>erts nays Do not, in carln*: for your face movement and do it about ten I.EARN forget y HKCAX. li is difllrult t„ foleasily U-eoine wrlnkleil and Tuikish batns and wax b.ith> low. ImrtJ xmi IKdone wilh pracscmggv 11 neglected. Massage with wUa take off several pounds, but tlc<-. Wheeiover you feel yourwlf a qweial throat oil will help to ths which con betaken at MOM back in m* armchair with your tor immding it and keeping it firm. %  *• "Ito good, use the commercial arms h uflHhK over the sides, let Draw the Upa back into a broad variety and put about a pound to d lull and loosen your grin and say X. Round lips and a n average size bath. rmm legs. feet, hands and push Own forward and say O. Here are three simple slimming iid make your Place right hand against head on exercises for you to follow. Stand mind a Mnnk the right side. Then bend the head erect, hands at sldea. Slid Anothaw|fnt K | way of relaxing over to the right, pressing and left hand a* far down the left with the feet apart, resisting with the hand all thc time, side as possible, rubbing llrmly bend down M low ;is possible and !>,, the same thing in the opposite ugalnst the thigh as you do so. fi*ii lhc waist. Let your direction. Repeat a dozen times. Straighten up. and repeat in the head droploosely and your nrnis other direction, gliding the right mvlng acttibugh you were a sawProminent collar bones and hoihand down the right side. Do this i lighten up, then flop lows at the bate of the neck and alternatively about a dozen tbnas. down ;iR>uri After a few moa loo thin bust can all be Kreally -•nt irOtf will hr1 ( J ,cnte of reimproved with flesh-lormina Stand erect with both MM •Mil %  nt,_ and ratrasr which .team, which, massaged in reguPlace the hands on Ihe hip*. Keep Lng and re-laxlarly each day, in effective for fillthe legs stiff and revolve the body ing the spiue mg out Ihe odd >pota. six times to the right, then six yiiU triad deep braatUo(T Those of you who want to SUM. times to the left, bending as far It Is excjelje-nt in more w.ivs than must be prepared for some dislo the side, down and back aa you one. FliM Of ..II, it lUedlfli the npline (let rid of the Idea that can, and making as big a circle as nerve*. Secondly, by filling the what you eat makes no difference, possible. lung* with (resh oxygen, the blood Diet Is of the greatest ImporPlace the hands on the Mat of ind the digestion imtance. Bread, potatoes; pastries, chair. Stretch the body out I mportaot since, cakes and all sorts of starch must a straight line. Bend tinellow tiMLiiil.wut, !*> cut down to minimum. On the until the chest touches the chat those who aie un.leiweight. Big other band, vegetables and fruit then straighten them. iai-mg tli meals I v assimilated, can be eaten in abundance. body at the same time. It Is lm 1 11 prescribe a Exerclaa too ii essenUal A portent during this exercise that "little and-often' 1 An egg beaten brisk walk daily is excellent, since tho entire body from head to foot in milk aft eleven o'clock, a patent il brings all the muscles Into play, should be absolutely rigid THE NEW LOW PRICES KINK <|l AI.ITV WHITE CAMBRIC 36" . BLACK & WHITE PRINTS M" M ah* KHAKI 28" 1.23 BLUE DENIM 28" 1.00 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL *220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 • BARBADOS AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION



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SATL'KDAY. JUNE US. 1SS! BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGI U.C. W.I. STUDY GROUP START COURSE DISCUSS FAMILY'S SOCIAL SIGNIFICANCE %  ervici An audience uf 80 heard Miss Ibberson introduce tli> Uuivertity College Study Group on "nie Child, the Parent and the Teacher" at the British CoulYCfl. Wakefield. yesterday afternoon. The Study Group, which will be followou by a second. u> ucsigned to accumulate knowledge in prep aralion for further series of la.' nd antry or the subjects of family life and p. maihllity. Mi Ibberson's subject was "The Social Significance of thiimuand protect herself and her young lated me. (some of them, howchild; hut none the teas the ever, hotly debated), were:— family pattern Is found, In all 1. Margaret Mead's Insistence normal cultures. Man %  a social that much human conduct Is animal and belonging to a farnll* acquired. a precious 'learning' group lend* signlflcanc to hL< transmitted from one generation life. A solitary individual And* to another. A part of this 'learnlife incomplete and the satfcing' is paternal affection In men. faction of hunger and the sex urge 2. The sutasnant that tendei "re not enough to lend it meonaffoction grows in both men and in*He is drhfri to seek somewoman through having the care -hing outside* himself, and bis of the helpless. quest for lasting hm.11 rom3. Dr. Bowlby's Important panlonstup IS one with his quest work for W.H.O. or Maternal for God. In his hard struggle with Care and Mental Health, whi.-n nature, .00, he has noeda.1 help, brings evidence to shou and man and wife ,1 %  e .1 simple (1) mat the importance of co-opeatlve. UM mother-child ivLiAuthorities regard the family M tionsmp is such that an indispensable hun.an inatitupiolonged separation, ost; pecially dunng the llrst I three years, may unless a mother •substitute is available, do permanent harm to the child's emotional development, and especially his ability to love: the child's affection foe a mother figure It tlie key to his ability to five himself to others later in life. He needs, in fact, to love more than to IN loved. This la a very profound Idea. (3) That the things which help people to make happy marriages are: ftrst: 1o be the children of happy marriages second: to have loved, and been loved by, their parent;: (3) That, on the other hand children who are unloved by their parents may well themselves grow up to become unloving parents, and finally. 4. The general agreement that broken families and bad family relations often lead to delinquency In children or to permanent psychological damage. This collection of Ideas shows the human species as something which develops Hi spiritual and •motional life, in short ii humanity In very different degrees according to opportunity. 1 had already seen the family as a shelter In the privacy of which the higher qualities could develop: 1 now sew it more clearly as the growiruT-point o( the species. Man hiv been on the earth as a distinct species for perhaps 500,000 years, but there Is no evidence that he has ever lived without a family organisation, Tinbasic family Is described by that tine anthropologist Margaret Mead, as "a woman with a child, and a man to look after her." Man shares this pattern with some of the higher animals and birds, whose males stay with their mates until their joint offspiinc hav* grown. Some animals and birds have life-long mating, so that monogamy Is not, as aotne would, have ui believe, contrary to n.ttu t\ but, rather a natural lrtitution. Some anthropologists argue that tr •. prolonged helplessness of 3) 4) 8) ) huh will last through the ible future. Some of its 1 are describe d as: 1) Discouraging promiscuity and furnishing a convenient and prigaUt satisfy the sex instinct. 2> providing the best setting for the rearing of children. |n • group small enough to give them individual importance, affection, and care for their future; and large enough to give them social patterns, discipline and training; giving support, meaning and reassurance to Individual lives; providing a sheltered Held for the development of the finer human emotions: making men individually responsible tor the support of weaker individuals; giving 1 them a focus for economic effort and n xpur (0 ambition; laying a stable foundation for community life and the observance of law and order. To expand these pointPopulation depends upon the number of children borne by women. Early man may Of may not hove noticed that promiscuity does not lead to laige families: a multiplicity of mates does not suit tru human female or protect her offspring and the nn-l successful breeding pattern ts stated to be monogamy. He can. however, hardly have failed to note that promiscuity resulted in quarrels, child mortal It* and neglect, confusion of inheritance and gem-sal social disorder There are primitive peoples who ptlmlt sexual licence to young people before marriage. but it is accompanied by a strict taboo on chlldbearing and followed by regular mating and marriage No culture based on promiscuity %  teem-! to be known. Normal human cultures provide for, thi care of children by stipulated mail their fathers) as well as b> their mothers. It Is not nece*sary t found a family in order t. satisfy the sex Instinct and societies could have sanctioned promiscuity a .1 general pattern. Tne\ have, however, instead, insisted upon an ordered and rtssaaslbte pattern of association between men and wo m an, often accompanied by ceremonial and transfer of property, ai a preliminary to the production of children, and designed to ensure their proper care and nurture. To oblige men, who are the mam providers, to protect and support individual women and children obviously sound pattern of social organisation. Marriage has. in fact, a rugn economic ngnitlcanee. It stimulates ambition and purpose in ihe young man whose aim U tradltlonallv to be able to keep a wife and give her a good home. After marriage he works for his home, puts his I into 11, and saves for his children's future. Often hit wife ha* ambitions and alms for the family which act as a further spur to the man. In the West Indies such slight research as has been done into factors affecting nroductivity among tugar workers showed that the married men had the hljr.hast earnings, those living In settled non-legal uniontin next, and unsnache-i men the lowest. This suggests cith.T that it 1 in net workers who marr>. or that responsibility is 1 stimulus to production. Both are probably true. Dr. Rottenburgs study of unemployment In Antigua showed it to be concentrated among young, single men without dependants, and one Interpretation of this I* their lack of Incentive to Marriage gives men scope for the protective role and %  .iiUvtions. I •luoled Maraaret Mead a* saying that men are not naturally paternal: that it is a precious piece of 'learns*! behaviour" liki eating with restraint and having manners. From our experience wc know that the father-child relationship can be one of the finest experiences in human life, acknowledged by Christianin calling Cod their Father It is a tender, as distinct from passionate, love, a relationship which protects and gives and, at Hi best, seeks no return but answering affection. The protective role of the husband towards the wife the growth of faithful companionship and understanding between man and wife In happy marriage are .iho amoiiii the human experience* thi-ough which the spedei grows upward (.Beatrice Webbs "Our PsrtBtarshlp" gives a verv moving* picture of it. According? to Bowlby thin too is learned: happy and rich relationships are made by individual* who have had a double childhood experience of seeing human cooperation snd taking part In It. In marriage the woman ilnds, if she la fortunate, sheltered conditions In which ahe may devote herself to home, husband and children or chooae a pattern of earning which will not force her to neglect them. Unselfishness, courage and responalblllly are naturally deepened by motherhood; and ahe can become motherly hy handling children. To both man and wife parenthood gives the slgnlfli-nnee of becoming links in the liuman chain which unites pait with future, and thus sharing profoundly in support la individuals It |v the Ihe human adventure^ni* thing wider than the ego but engenders at the practical • • lev-el valuable foresight an. very strong loynlties Beading providence Spence hat lately a book on aetecting prlsontaaal that the art of parentwit ui 1' S.A. (or release on parole. hood is as necessary to the : Uumcd that the continued tnserpreaervaUon of society as esof his family W %  1 the production of food. an.I %  that one of the principal foi asserting. purposes of the family I. it means that he has group sur>Ra preservation. port and a reason for going Marriage is said to prostraight. The fenr Of disgracing vide a favourable settlr. "tie's family is, moreover, probafor the rearing of children, bb " ' the strongest deterrents It is, however, a far gey t<> 1 rime and crime Is found confront what the family can centra ted among individuals no'. itrongly attached to family Iher groupthe ''disordered ins" of society Finally, the farmK Is the basts all its Imperfections, quaiof socletv. doth material and mm rets and pettiness, and dea IK elded that children would English in*' lavs upon as ohlibe better brought up b;. Bjauons of mutual support. A man the Stale Plato said thl* ow-s his wife bed. board and in Greece some 2.000 year* raPessa ries; parents and grar.dago. Recently Russia has parents must support lawful ofTlald it again but has been sprint: if destitute, and U geUon la reciprocal. These Important provisions relieve the community of burdens which night otherwise fall heavllv upon ', and any community may pa\ 1 heavy pi ggaj famiU structure i supporting ftvm public funds ulU and young pw.plfoi system DO otaa • >n be made loponsible. hool of social conduct. The child Is born completely self referent, and fl Hut an infant Into a babies' upbringing is a long training Ml home, and it be-^me* Inev" right conduct to others, first In t;illi and physicalthe family group, then the plav ly back.t.irtl fm lark of ingroup, vchtml and eommuinu 1 dividual attention. Bowlthe famllhome the child learn>r1 already quoted reapret foi ihe feelings in shows that if lone, separate^ ert> of nthers, setf dtrHpline set' from Its mother, especiall denial hoaieaty, tiuthfulriaatfah during Its tlrst ihree years, dealing and public duly. Whet* it may suffer grew and he fails in these virtues, behavelife-long disturbance of anti-aorlally and become* delin per*ftnalitv It* . M V CaltbbM V l>rw at V w . ti skh r n nd Piip.ii. .-a*. .ssa ion* 1 SSM AswtU Rabrrl Tio. a ( SEA WELL CVjpptr, M ManSTW" 1 Mi-'fru. M.,4. W IJaya *.„. H SSMM, IUrm..i* W SasaSBSSS. I %  r1 l*A, I 1", \kM> \M MSkta vf child developuent and psychology have opened i knowledge which th. %  • lad to se< iiit It i" rxpeefe-l that vmrn. • og* %  hi %  1 ired fu 'arrtage, und that parsotl ihoulU lueate themselves In child manmi .11. %  I ng tv T*i IT %  Urban living has n aisintegialelteet on famh\ life, sinc< •emsnt b so largely purlaaert outside the home and comal 1 ung. Yet fammi* American iuestlonnaire >oung people In of which is cut out. themselves cannot co-operate, atsd • %  qualities they desired most In During its Inn* immaturthe home is thus • %  socially Incomit>. the child imi above petenf r* may be broken h> all, security: familiar perthe lack iff Dtst parent snnalllles mound it, and, the assurance of belonglnr 1'^et; h?nd to someone* of being lnve* 'heti children the satr* unalferablyi whatever It lhc y ; "'" lw may do; and of being perdren hi.m homes srtth a low soci?' nutted itself to lore with stsndard almost inevitably rre safety Since human eonup <"to incapable parents of imduet Is learned. .1 child who sauslartory mid soi letimes rielir. Is all(>wemiiy ,,,1, „„. ncv un d a irirl from un sfbrt 'V ie dventui DM > them but the 11 BR el n b c I the %  thai BOVRIL makes a tasty sandwich A sanJwv-h mad* with Bovnl is a real meal in mitusture. Hteryone etiioTS the rich beefy Msvour snd goodness of Boml x .i>' r'ley can l njoy u often—uoc -I gffjp butuc o. tlovrd makes ver I 1 "' delicious sandwiches C rents, showed that Ihe ilred qunlitv n id the second %  rats to spend time with ieir children For Kood parent%  nirst he contrived en i I m of much effort hv irentc who may themvelves have TV interests outside lhl-m i'e.1 ',. HrUtorShlp. %  v.i I. • -ll. %  Purs 3.-: %  vro you group can give within Its kindly shelter The dally contribution uf good parents In upholding human standards is one of tingreat unmi'.iMiri-l fnrees of the world. The value placed by modern thought upon the family Is shown : y the fact that advanced countries consider the right way of dealing with children deprived of normal home life as boarding out i'i family homes rather than committal to an institution. Thousand' of children In U.K. are boarded out by local authorities in the be1 ef. well proved by experience, mat even a very imperfect famih I omc where affection is. is better than almost any Institution. The family home. Is however, bravely Impaired by the absence of %  father, not only for growing boys, who are thereby deprived of necessnry example am' "(•elpllne for the enforcement oi 1 loral standards, bill also for gul .. %  ho greatly need an Ideal flgut to Huide them in their choice of 1 mate. The family is also a refuge, at >Bsls of privacy, and a source of lh first a real , ihd'l' life aie Uie 11.0.1 Uliicertalnrj In which he < and learns the .1lph.1l" t 1 relations and social rondui'. These are lfa .' 1 wMm lh family hOtM lb heiter h %  %  for lifeHome: inaldng citisen HI cunimunltv, ehurtli I all determined irftt .', ic arm outal 11 %  ivholh : mc gain hence the importmr 1 1 parent-teacher work and adult 1 1 1 %  is together. The fan ui 1.. %  if t am I liewhite rooted UB '' % %  ^ace, loving It end tea i rte its bet term. 1 •-< m;ih. Ther' ire I 1 hi h valuable qualities such as tradition of craftsmanship, fair Thus manv factors contribute i< % %  life more diffleurt in formerly, at the Bang time :v. giowth of social work BBBJ I %  failure. Bad "111 ubl %  -1 (iMis-ei in t.'ike man fm them. But th' 1 riu.11 of paiiou pasgata PVCI la ii^k how the f .mil. <'no enn he strengthened by inDrogrsrnme-i; hatter ad-. m of raonetarv rellw' ( %  U I IK.'. % %  I'dlK"!HI -id < en rneani *n that >-e do not need to >eek UrkMtlaTf •"Minutes h make a life the vtrttms of Its failure. This f • ourMe lubleel of I kal vorl.oiiferetices nt the | •.. \\-w rbj thoy "ho-ild conclude thnt a trneiivelv administered ( ad infant welfare ; "• %  vice i* ih.> heat means of aprrssefi In vrMcli 1 tvould add dsnurseries. This lecture has tried to show fmilh as the setting for the. I) |; Inter talks in the serlewill : IWW the child In relation to the. %  nuly at various sues, from hlrtt B| %  f.icus id•ention on what i*. due to the rtlild %  ifrfP m ,h *' mora !" : With gl the comfort red !". mi Blue CiDetle Bl.de. bril* lo **• Nalundly the well-s"mrf men of England and every other country loo, u* Blue Gillette Blades. The tharpct edge in the world ensures ihem a smooth. ey. do shave that stay. -lean ill day. and Blue Oillethi Blades la.1 > long thai 1 ll the most economical bve loo. | Four flight, vvevkly I on the Caribbean h Cheke of ConsMllcxion or DC-6 h Sleeper service on Southern rooie available h Stopover* en route ammged at no exira co.t p Unmarchod KIM wrviis On ail route* ... excellent meals, delicioun driOAM and faiuuusi Kl.M service. i lur sp.c. ; y dellverk ^ec %  ulc they have th 4i.ee ot'a car. CAR-rrrt nUfim I rH*r COUNT ~^V ••hsy efc • t pBat Lsaai %  N X ^e"''ifs. FORT ROYAL GAGAGE LTD Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 So,•vsij' oar '"•>• r-slhet hi* >*s Woll 1 r Moihar%orr.t*iyslaUs, srtihOpire*. ••.htnisway all dm '*l*n slu ••• irsrnM boui Opirs. and as* ins KKHkuai lint rf* >cn>. >ou y :'--h ohMtr. If rSr* art rwl * itiiiS'-hx-.a.'.-at,-rear tyai as*** tnsMw



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PAGCfilX DA ft*.*. DOS \nvOCATF. SATURDAY. JUNE M, 1BH CLASSIFIED ADS. TllrTPMONl 25CS IHANKS hL\l KM • %  • I 'I. Illklh CM %  • J *. NOTICE AU u-ate 'Uum *| IB* L'nil'd SUM bi f wo a a tha AM* ol It and "udiac in Baiboa** era laquMM to call M lb* Amain an tmiuUlirotr. Jut, I t* II, MM lor IMKIMF Berelc* R r .(i*Uon '!• th* II.IN.1 MliltarT-.Jilhg -*rvter AM All Bill cltiaana ol the United Slate* %  no rlUln III* if el II year* -*•eeiupnt lO Jul 51. IfnJ, BBS i-quired <• IM M l "pun Ih* OA* they .ttaln If iiiteeiU. .untvttury of the. day .h*lf birth. i within Itr day" thei MM Fat further UilHnMaB, MMdH II im*t...>fi CofMiidlr. HrU,wn. Hi aleVTMrl fflrkv fMlBaali *-r*hyniL. Irjiewreogr all .*ptMit o* IWPM-.' Bad wn-.ii. M ;..— %  % % %  A ii % %  • %  % %  " „ ,' m " UrWii fcUr.n... .mothen. *•* hUei-j nine. Letnl* ClMril' it hi car In meal %  " drreBBil Appll Br' tCeBtral Feauidrv LM %  *f -i l.iltak ii.ii-I b Lucy li IOl 1#B> %  >> Mt IN MLMOKIAH ,AE PI-HMMOI %  By* we-Ii cjeed -**•*• oak*. iNE Hi Auitln Iwo Ion truck and or Au.io A 40 Car. Telephone M3I T. Rc*it at C Ltd *4 111 \\.\OI * ESIK^TN ^-^. VRAILMK3-*ln %  ubl* aaila • toga Iran iiiii SC i *ddj 4 lone or., %  lock IMMJ B 41—411 • % %  fOUr "pare tune U*t • *pn ^ fer n., i..ay g '• UANTKIP 1LLLP Imjnaal.it*;> lot MII rV>><-i f>nd l*T.,,r. DOIHMMI Xiao afe!i • %  4u..J—n H—i< U.KCTB1CAL SSd ur AppJ> (n pmon J 1 p m. Xiwi'oi* BUiM MTrl. Illijjar>*-.t. onKX VANAOtli in Uka fhait* t. C'MDIiMIrl BOOW BIKl IIOIOHH Af.rt mtil.*.) i'W' .. .|.lllTil.dl.. H-il I t.acl^ml ,*l-irn-up In tl SIM 00 With •*> %  .rnaH--i AVPMMIMH ;ii ...l- t>A.|U0 r.o .,,,' I OM • aublt Hat OMMil | MHU t 1UUIN Of "I Lit REAL ESTATB 9TONKWAU. ')' Mandlna on 3.*a wjuan AopI to tOTTl-F. I'ATfOrlU rEI.AN. Hattmaa, l.__ %  I | u .>. .', !" si HaMMM ^; i; u,,,-. ..-.. -lrT and MMaw M oarh IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS \DOfl t>Ml*ANlM ACT %  %  a. on the ITth nj of Jun. .BM. I Jooi of thCo,rt of Car-Jno.^ fla*. by tha %  the an Cfap m aWrta fir— %  paciai BtaatUu -m oi in* aaid Compan j i Ooafral Mr.j „f tk* aaid lon^-uh.-ld on fhrt April IBM. and anbaMuMtlupjnlni—al% CHANCERY SALE P\iba>r aKilMMnfJB. baton.... MBkBd U not MMB aok. Bt wl-l ba FrlBaj at Bba OM Ian on application to an* NORM Ah MUM %  Pla.ntUI JOftKPW ONMUMV* rUDoBl -•part. — AU. THAT Certain pbrrr pad'l • %  -. f=l Ua itwn a*4 o IBB p*!4 1 all w r a} i. oock in BBin* -l dtt%  •* flon.r ho itBBtaJ •* %  r>* a*Wur I wlU l BM ..mil •>.* RHadntio.. i That uw pnnrlaaon< • %  I n ri- to in* Contain i.t>nba>r to mt • IB* To lUlnUM aM i ii HMM iredbia si tnv AM im ochuol will wrocMtn (MbBt-l ori Thirraaar n*t a July __, Ikawum: One (I 1 doubW roofpt. "•' •'" Pa. %  m bulbllns; at St Bonliaca Junior "•••-rda uaui ..'—.! at t otlork M M H lAart'a < bulbllng .1 1 p to AND NOTICE %  trlrtlraali UAn. A Boon. i.—rO bet' %  y or Uw d***nrt>nt oi j allowancai. and In mile po^^t^*1ta' at". oaJMlatnt W brnaatt aBBBMpMI OTfai'oaaiU or rannrcUoiu or Mai uraananl Mt-oUi abaaaaapdl *M*i nuili-1 -id r.iijotj *•-r/•*< • %  thrrr •baHia pbataHiC BJ>4 bPBnaJn, „ Uatda or J C %  > %  *-" %  on rvn*< ot Urban WVHIW on iihlr laSBB^rthTDa* !" ^"! on a ro-i lrad*C th, ptialtr Mall H WUliAMS. •nd on tha public road I Cpart'pna. C3JM4 IB A | 'V-la o( Mb* rrl4i< llth Jul*. IBM fsna: Ur Wn July IBtn. UT, A fkitt bt pj i.....-. i an 1 aUalUi.ad B BIIIH. (ban risri and not morr ... ,rar. ol •* ro. ma <-t l>plbWbona nwt >•* oblaintd Iron. Ul' ..lochiiii riaaiLiiar on oAVa daf* A •lWii'l fJMM aWBB niuat atcompanx CandMabw mini pi.—-tit Utaiidalvo to MJ ll*jaaitra tor *xauiallon oo • -utr ol July. IBM. at B JO U L. ULANt. Clark. %  Ub I'N'DER THE DIAMOND HAMMER By UutrurlKHu rarolvad I mil Mill by • h'.K aurtinn on tha apot at Lpyma**. ...p. BHttori. HUM on IIW.i nat tlh 'ul} l 1 p HI Hi oo* woooan bulldln* BSUl BO fret lorn with -a vanua roof and '.o.it SM block %  lonaa. tlao >B wnodrn .--n. haa Ttili builrlinc idaalU aultad . pavilion or boach bouar TBnna C*ah t>'Ar A Scott. Ajctlu..r*r is FlrlTTim orvnv '.-i in. taid i lad la f Uitdahip tli* CKirl JudfB .1 th. Court ol Comma* RNI lay *f July MM -i 1-X o'clawk MI tb* *ar*tw*>ri. a*Mt PJ It tha Mid CfiBarn "rtwr BB CT.-dlaar. or othoiaa dcUi : am to opBo** tha POBJUIUI oi an oioai ic Ut conflinwillon ol th* ^iti *llaratimr nd-r th* aboA-a Act. abould appamr -i in* tlm* of nwrini 0> hm*all *r i| ..-naai. lor tha purpoa*. and a e-f -f 'ha % %  %  PbAftiBn -ill b* ItiBMbM *" auk-h p*raon r-ton^if th* aatna b inCi-.n**..'. hplUBM. >f*.-* ;-iford o> Co.. No it, mart atr-*MiaMMam, -> nvrmant ol u>* 1111I.1-.1 kJ* for tha •—w Dated U11. nth da* ol Jur. IM1 COTT1JI CATPOMD. (•OlkcraMa f"r in. ConHHin. JI 6 53 It. SHIPPING NOTICES tm RKNX 'iia-tiUnTTi IN nil COLONIAL COURT OF ADMIRALTY Ikr 0ur. ul %  %  at*.•"•Ma %  inn 1 Lawiann U 8 aft—n AM BJrtlVB •oaaid* Kal .man load II u 1 ir.cn, comfortably fun uiio*. En*llu< 1*lh. OBM ViltBBu hi.ni rta aa dft Ml 11* paraa.ii lor couple 1 lni JTUJ 1. Talrphon* BB4B In I 17-t I .1 •a llth arlJU iBta. IJ-'Jii L-AtfVCMlMA tonnajj* of 1U.M. najUKi iannaaa ol UB.iB. a lamiin t Ml laat. a broaUlU oi M at I Iv laal d a depth of 10 fact Th* loafth of ii.Bnain* room la M f**. IB* atc-ociuiiodaUon catiams 01, 2 4nlara' rooma with A bad! • acti .l*r* ro..nfr B. m aka" .ci.nira<>da I 11 foi 1, rUaUwkln'i locker and Suffocating "Hot Flashes" stopped "HMKMI -,\ 'I.MU IBM .'I 1'ASI. 1-tNF IIM11M. (If A N X IJNVI 5 -QLOVCMrTni'' at %  cti*a>i l M to from roH Ptrle Ma* 31>t. D 11 BBBa rt if Sth, Halbourn* Jun* l*th. lyaM, %  -• Mab. llrMbai<* July BBh. arrlTVui at rbaaVM about A-ftW Mb. > to>ala BBora for chilled and bard ran cart*. '.-arg* aocaptad on through RIIU lln| for Iranahlaanarit at Trinidad to Laartrird ana Windward I Va%
>OO>0gi*at t Ta* M V -'ilOaWKA'will BrI cept Cargo and laaicaaai* for f Doaunwa. AntlBVa. hJoniaarrat I IfavH and *l Kttu. ulllng HonI Tlta M V -CACIOOa. DBL I t-ARirfaT' will accept Cargo jnd J "aaaengara for 11 Lucia. Bt I \;-ie*nt. Grenada, and Aruwa 1 Data of ftalUna to be notiOna J Tha M v 2 thimlntra, Antbtu ff N. v ihd si Km ITA a CO.. L*. IV DA (flltA a CO.. >f>t>0<>f>ca & 000<> C Oa> 0 C a ^*Jaa>g f-LAT'ty Cot" ataaatta Motel Fiaval, containing one I t aio oni Itrfng o kllch<-na-te. %o*lrt md both IUB| •gBf •*• Mr A. I TtrMr. .tfRNISrTFD fL*T, -* Dunde*. fll .wren** Bullabl* for > only AeallraM June lath Onward, tvon* MM. l U—t.l n. PAR A WAV. *l RtilU Cwaat. full. I.rnlahed For Jul"-, November. .atambar only Dial atja %  %  needli dM 1 1 Tw* Pickup Head) MISCELLANEOUS I POCKJ.1 a(A>HCl tending aft naw u-L>IFr UNlOM t.i "a n-. BUr'fl.kAALNT rmin.mertllng haH aaagb ..." .N. •) % % %  •1'XLIat r UgK. I mm M nrnuTXhi'^ 1 1 I MVE noi. iom Hedtfluiion loi ligsji IB an* ralandar VifT.-e.tra ->" %  > r*con.mini1a IJ^rURNiaMtu UC*Jhe> Tn rant > %  Hwaan Auauat ant r—1" %  "•••* or El LawfiCr tw*en a-1 .\4>lltK iCL. be a General 0| UM ii.tiL.ian.i tion on jun.'. tBU. it the ChalU-nor tiilHl iVjaaT' I pJD, HI 3l*Rli . piion ol Ttulf* will i i MP1HES iOClATlON, W r HtlYOS. Sect* (Aclinu). A Mr'ntc ou-i.tn C S MAFTTI CO Henry Blreet MulUrd J-*prad 1 n HO U Jn r. AC URY-BATTKHV Pot lab) • In black and CaWBR I FYE VTD %  t W .0 r"VT raattO t*c*lvar ar* 'old tlnoua Minrv f t E. alaiTal a. 1 UH 1 ia.| aole dlalrltiulori In Inroad. pvi; i.m -i. :i %  PYE • .al.a AUTOMOBILE RADlOb -T?" ITK a valve radio* employ EIOIII lANDg) With L-iKl^irad Btj 11 II I IB. ia, EJ n aefftara I'vr. LTD %  I EJ M PYE BATTKHY EETS Juat a few left AFTXIS RADIO EMPORIUM aflM 11m iWDM K a 1 tube Radio for Eel* aiUKt C. O-Dowd, Win • |1 i. M %  : M)I. 1 M..1I 1 lladl." rid* with IB, it ft 31 mrliM Fand read IfM 00 l*>lil>< limited P in Hy Street B I M %  MBAf>LEY. Adnuiait:. %  1 %  na %  11 Iroatag* NOTICE i-M.i-.li OtT FETlll d barth. atartolaAj' with I .Killing water net far frara the ea*. raht ......table Appl, to Mia. OfifBih %  M.T-1* n 1 w -tn acanl. -. iT. Rahibitlon. tenable at the Alex. -.. mil lie icceaved bth> ..!* % %  nurd up U> Jul% IMh 1MI \BpM.-ulixn lorai* can be M tBatBg al ii-.,Iwrorhlal Office .,,.... ,1 i-..Hdilonai< in .tr.i'tenad CUCUBI-I *" %  *•| 1 .1 in.i*l ha between H i~ of 1 KIWI j randkiate* muit ppBBBBl e.-mln.IK,, by Uie h***rr. Then bjtre'g hope (or C ut a i n tnggB by doctoni. rdia Plnkha.'ii ; Compouod aDd Tablcu KBYT raliai iroDi uoh dbtrcas ... in 13 and t0<% (teapec:Uvvlj) 1.1 the ea— fptstad. CTMEJltg OF jaWaHal raliat I a fcli arj you know that Ly-dla PfcudaEin'B la Bcfewfiflcaiii/ E>of|ir.a.aciioa; Btnly will do for you' "oi ir rou TtmW'£mmT'"J ' ' !" bavent eiueneiifit UM r>l I'M*!' J d s* ****> a** *fl naatea. try I.idir Ptuknaai'i \-k\Ta\iAI' 't-—— —' UMC inWeael-W.lOr.po.iud. '* *9i'~ I J*AVeajalaitli ,d.il iron and "rhaiage ot life' may be .g*T ^omer. and., lag from funeft paina >nd dlntraa* I— -viia /'11 %  an • %  %  aeffon IbroBall %  • BF-ipalkef!.-."•:.. NEW TORK SERVICE. w M JIBBB antiat i'ubad< lat July. NEW ORLEANS SERVICE. CANADIAN SERVICE • 1't.W.KI I tl Th^nv •at] e FlUK n Alw.va ..1 ll.FIUCOMIW ON TIU: 5KA Manwel !" i excellent Wl i,eihtna. a.oderc .iieijence*. four bealioa-iia iipitm. anc M.r. verandain aienuo ion. Ihi aoa i* u bBtha. aarntartBblv lornlabad Dte< .a. / 1 %  i" I.O.ST A I Ol M> \iVVHA\-EN. Ci-ne Caet. n. Jjiad for July, NOvratbei Bar UDial atro ll a LOST TICKET--On* B 1 C N raw Finder Adtocai.< Ti n BV ileI-on s\iv MISCELLANEOUS OTICE SPACF. m bu.Wing real near Trafalgar St An To MM. IT g.iC pVLR ON D3 M -l*t -Maaw ,. badroMtt.' for JUIV. I. .-.!.. ,.. lateN F-QVU'ltagNT ot all 1T AUd*r. 118 Roabuck ) 10 I.M—If. a. r*l claan UBT lva.1 freah • "inactive* E Johnru Mni. Henry St. Phone UNO MAOHNE.v -)(,.<>, ,-j ihr- bargain*. MECHANICAL Br&thnraitc I n Na. f SWfBR ••• I I • %  . i..U-l'lJil.-Jl .1 an sci ufttrsa ,.3) UdrooniN draw%  %  & i.:.*o. u. 0. At Briti .1 a 1' (3) badand dinlni id ail mod%  1.'i 0.1*. i.MOfjo.n. %  iiv5iatlfu[ of thr** tltnlnj; ixpuans and .ill mod"'uivi liences, Et,*... At PeKv'l. (.'!, t Hood for rdtjfj. Price raa %  HI l.uil.linii %  c nf l,nd I rev SOAP 1 •a today lican > I lualr r gllPh alvBii|a*d • la g ti •) at T (i %.. 1 1 .. 11 t o ralvinlwd nalla 3B lenta 1-1 MM WANTED FOR CASH USED I'OSfAGt STAMPS Good Prtcos i %  %  SOCIETY, 3rd ftoor, Swan St 1 1 23.B.52—611 V-**0 At NCrl Calili, launch. MB I I IBW, Only reaaPB for aaAHag aaaar 1 tvlni laland Phone Vliurrnt Burke OIL hlOVC I fi-.ta. P tr.rtlon and .'1.I01 1 g I Bumar O.m T Altfar ut. Roebuck Stra-t Dial 1M BTTIC llAlfnCOATS1 "be* U ill colon., all Urea M •' each and 1 muwulilie daaiantc M each -in M II each at KfcRPAIAM IIAI1JNO*—Pint an ORIre %  CO., Ltd OfHce Rallina* aull. L M II Meyer. tog M-t.t n Dht OBRF IH Dear* tJ*wa?*jMB naw \-ea Ma In I naaaa CAw-t* Cw.. LM ,.-• %  la. nil It t M-tfB. l't:HSt#.\AI. fl.e pi'bl'e t^r h*rab %  w.irned mpt'-a ...i^iiadil I* aiv wife. JOAIINNE '.lBlTNS inee OHEAVTRi aa I do BJ ,.WJ invaelf reepo.fl'.fe fc. I n alae conteeetinf any debt <-t -+H rear... BrNMI by a written orda %  RAI D GIMOft* Surrner.'. ltd The public ai -ivlitg credit to my wife %  RTfJt a BIWTll OT I1AIT1SM CERTIFICATE -i-d n TSUtl V ^CiS'LAL from th* Head of the *C*HH>1 idad. •tallng age. piogre tt, Thy. it.t of latlMatal candidate. I be publlthM In the Advocate abo.it rniddia oi Jub 1 • M—hi BOILS PIMFL5S i>, ng Tabl-. breaklan Oman llo n*. %  1 BB-TM rid of nnelihtly bktnlahea 'aatl Cly* Mem a apei-dv treulnienl wiih BI-<; i-it-il. auiiWL-r.' Di. Coaara ihi t:i.*ti(. Soha>a It tienla V Eta •^aa.otimeaai inicb.fl J DR. CHASE'S Antiseptic OINTMtNT FOR SALE Shoes FOR LITTLE FEET! LNMiEDad to Itotte-t anl-( rind lomi with v Mtdah and %  nl*i.-e and *t*nd> Bd inooao nu aaoooi jo^ Ot spavlBi in n JOTNEKS I ..tits Wa hat-i an |, ,-nl of MIRROR -.• \ roH %  at verandah ind muni eoi TWO HO(JSC—At MtfU a lit. S Bedroom-. IJvUig n„ .>, %  ... v-.ir urn > v. paMW tnau "hi OJDthO SITE—-.h. Oardena. Cl ChU-c, Pi.hBe llVjhw-. WIUi I \t.XC ui HOI -F— Un BrMkrrTnluia-U. ABatleaeer* Reel batata Ageata :t t M In T7eT CKimtAL iS.Mi'OiMW • Broad and Tudor Straeta we NEW INDIA INSURANCE CO.. LTD. t.r 12 HIGH STREET You PHONE 4173 Third Part? mukm The PORT of LONDON AUTHORITY A Self tiO'trBing Public Iran jot Public Scrrla London—the Premier Port of the Empire — equipped for all types of ahips .iiul cargoes. B*f| %  "•*ar of imma imiiaaiii •.OSMB I.C .'.'.'a^aha'^C^M'^ayahVOr. .*--a*V,VVWjaV>>>*r>',-,VV-V'a--v FOR SALE "TRINITY COTTAGE' Derricks (ou tea-side) St. James Three Bedroom Stone House, with usual conveni* V ft ices, fully furnished or without furniture. Standing *; 'i 3 roods and 10 perches. Immediate possession, i i niltad by i imcnL v Por furtiu-r %  :'hone 2959. The Barbados S a Building. dMjJM---JJrk < P0aM.



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SATURDAY, JIM lMMI.WHls AliUil Ml I-M.I -.IMS HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS 8c GEORGE DAVIES \tVT--r-, .ait. FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY /ES-BUT IT TAKES A PARE ELEMENT — TAMIUM — TO POvvE* THE FROST-MACHiNe' WITHOUT IT WE ARC DOOMED/ AND yOt> SEE, FLASH... Out SUPPLY IS ALMOST 6 ONE.' JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS M.IOWEP TO COME 1 GO BETWEEN OTlES EUROPE ...WITH NO UESTlONS A5KEP.' J BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND %  %  V^ A/ TS VAN AM? t MJBTIR. T* AIN'T ANO-^*B L _-—" %  WOMAN w.o / s**oe CBSSS.N' BETWEEN r'^^.{5 TkAT C* <•* AN' -COW Oty e e-sEs ARE *ANTE3 f^OP "JOE?! 1 M.J OOWJ -V* i'*...Bv^ *X T.C PPOBAB-V -OPS3 v S-T e*-o THE FSE i—' ,_ST P.'.S5EC;....>'6 C. IWMATVTM ^BOUTl 22. T-*0uS* S^WSST eoT IT.* VI-LCV...VOU'U i TO tOOCff /GET T-ERE BEFORE 1 C'TVf _-< T> TRA.SI 5C*S... ^ .—-"-"x ITS* s~.-. THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES —-x KILL THAT PAIN! lhe imanaot mMa b* l>r lulS. Sk* .m lb* big • orn lor tuUiag pain. %  MUHATK PMS M 1W MCI MB UK-UUMB1 AMD IB rM MM.WMST1, 1161 MO —Till. I* MB IM TM BACK. HOtOUITO MB IMTT BUM MB lima. Ml .•.aaaara. -ton"! tab' *•> uraiMry it in.. >l B M >iKt Polaona ant IfBC— -lift tha docior'a naacilpila* CrM. . .i.. .I-II. *erkinB la ikra* MM, ,Cytex r TODAYS NEWS FLA SH ClBBfUlf out our new stuck o Ihot Run eulaidfjM 12 (IUACK KIJEY— $11.65 Prr Hi" NR CAHH Hi.. %  I., mi OUt i.ili;. li..ii' uti all HAKDUAKi; ITEMS. JOHNSON'S STATIONER Y and HARDWARE I he MMJMIJ of J..hn WUtr shoes is lfft %  \\l I I, SB v.ll M) Diri NO Mill II \. Comfort ;tiid MvU .'—>cs, certain!*—llK't Ait as eu&yiiiin.:-. mid smart lookmas > %  *•• >ould HI-M. But Ihdr oillsl.in lin^ \ \l I I is whatmen rxneel ami al:i*v mi M lien lhc> iitsisl on SIMK-S made h* John While Bit ihcrti fur 'nervlf in leading slorrs ihtoii;'hoiii Karhadov made by JOHN WHITE means made just right IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only Sl'l.l I \l Ol'l I. IIS artlion 1...1I.1I.I, nl 1,1.1 llrillla Ins I ' a-i-llsiila-. S|i i;;lil-.I.M. 11 ami S...1.1 Slri-i-l Ciually MACARONI Si CIIEESK tins . I'lNEAI'PLE lins OXFORD SAUSACES Una . SULTANAS 1 lb ilcija. PILCHARDS tins 1 llottli-s BEER a N .70 .M .69 M .83 58 .12 26 H I'.urs I'.ililr U'jilrr HIM Uil Cms ChCCN CliBpl rnu'iipple Juice Drlad rruil Salad i ID Driad Flint S.il;ic| |-lb 1 58 1 .12 1 .36 II 7:i .:i9 .89 j .55 IgFm DARJEE KING TEA 1.54 NESTO MALT 1.07 3 49 APRICOT I'll.l.lNii .40 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street T II E IOI.OKN \ II K SlfCIIIII FA*. Placf H '< %  • Your Ihillur #.'•* I uith.r I ^ % !. W W W IF >> &f&f&f&f%  *• %  >*• BOOKS! BOOKS! BOOKS! lor UtOWNlil'S & CHILDREN Mvw' or.it/In InnuniH Ml a hfi uur lurouriUauthor SOMERSET MAUGHAM CREATI'HES OK CIRCUMSTANCES UZA OK LAMBETH CAKES fc AI.K THE MOON ATHE SIXPI' Cl THE NARK' > •'• ASHENDEN THE PAINTED VEIL DON FERNANDO Also VANITY FAIR B) H THE THREE MUSKETEERS By Ataundn DumM JANE EYRE By Charlotte Broi THE I.IKE OF SAMUEL JOHNSON Hv Jami-s Boswcll IVANHOE—By Sir WalWr Scot) I'RIDF. St PREJUDICE Hv Jan. Auslcn Ami nntr fur lit*' I liiltlrfti COLLINS MAGAZINE ANNUAL V %  <<>>•>. t I